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

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Full Text
serving
4,000 students
at university
of f lorida

Number 1

New Collegiate
Political Group
Nominates Slate
Returning to campus for sum summer
mer summer school only a short time af after
ter after finishing their finals, campus
politicians immediately swung into
high gear and filled many rooms
with smoke.
Reason for the speed was that
qualification deadline for the can candidates
didates candidates was set for 5 p.m. the
second day of classes.
All weekend the politicians ran
around trying to find out who was
back, who had made his grades,
who was willing to run, and
who would be in which party.
The Liberty Party, meeting at
the ATO house under the lead leadership
ership leadership of Student Body President
Tom Biggs, decided they did not
want to co-endorse a slate, but
would rather have a real two twoparty
party twoparty campaign.
Perhaps this was to make up
for the one-party fiasco of last
Spring, when Biggs' Liberty Par Party
ty Party made a clean sweep of the
election with no organized party
in opposition.
The opposition, consisting of
many elements of the old Univer University
sity University Party, met at the Pike House
and decided to call themselves by
tile ivy-leagueish title Collegiate
Party.*
a e
Pike Jim Martin, ex-University
Party Chairman, was selected as
Chairman of the Collegiate*, and
also as their candidate for veep.
For President they decided to
run at year old co-ed graduate
student Mary Jane McPherson,
who claimed that she could count
on support from the many teach teachers
ers teachers who are in summer school,
especially those from South-East
Florida where she is teaching.
The Liberty Party nominated
AE Jerry Browder for the num number
ber number one slot, and ATO Harold Me-
Cart for veep.
The Collegiates real problem
came on choosing a candidate for
Secretary Treasurer, indepen independent
dent independent Marty Rothstein, past Pre President
sident President of the now defunct SAM
Colony, was a strong contend contender
er contender for the post.
Rothstein suffered from a run-in
with Miss McPherson last sum summer
mer summer (when she was Secretary-
Treasurer and he was, for a short
time, Secretary of Finance) as
well as general opposition from
many members of the party.

Despite his threat that he would
run independently if refused the
nomination by the Collegiate Par*
ty, Rothstein was dropped from
the slate, and the Collegiates de decided
cided decided to co-endorse Liberty can candidate
didate candidate Norm Wyckoff of Phi
Gamma Delta.
While the Liberty Party met
downstairs in the ATO house, the
Summer Election Board met up upstairs
stairs upstairs in the same house.
Perhaps the fact that this Board
to appointed by Tom Biggs ac accounts
counts accounts for the members being
connected with the Liberty Party.
One interesting decision made
by this Board, after negotiations
conducted by Biggs with Dean
Beatty and leaders of both par parties,
ties, parties, is that poop sheets may be
tied onto trees.
Done to increase student inter interest
est interest in the elections, this action is
nevertheless a violation of the
Election Law of the Student Bo Body
dy Body which the Election Board is
supposed to enforce.
Another curious aspect of this
campaign to the surprise candi candidacy
dacy candidacy ol Andy McLeod for Presi President.
dent. President. Last Spring McLeod ran in independently
dependently independently for Chancellor, and
pulled 200 votes in a race that
was closely contested between Phi
Delts Hyatt Brown (Liberty) and
Sigma Chis Joe Chapman.

Sigma Chi lost the Spring race
for Chancellor; but stands a good
chance of coming back with Head
Cheer Leader Ed Rich.
Although Rich was unable to pull
Georgia Seagle Hall (of which
he was a member until he re recently
cently recently pledged Sigma Chi) away
from tiie Liberty Party, he will
personally carry many of the Sea Seagle's
gle's Seagle's votes.
The fact that his Liberty Party
opponent Emmett Anderson has
had no Honor Court experience
should also help Rich.
The race for Clerk of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court throws Cliff Landers,
the only independent being rim
by either party for one of the top
five offices, against Lambda Chi
Dave Flood.
If Landers should win by a sig significant
nificant significant majority it will show that,
in summer school at least, the
independents can swing elections.
The Collegiates failed to put
up a slate for Honor Court Jus Justices,
tices, Justices, so the 9 nominees of the
Liberty Party will be able to for forget
get forget about campaigning.
The 17 seats on the Executive
Council are being fought for by
many students from both parties
who have already held high of offices
fices offices in Student Government, in including
cluding including several members of Flor.
Ida Blue
mmm mm

*
m
fa
Presidential Candidates Less One
Mary Jane McPherson, 6ED, Collegiate Party Candidates for president of the Summer School
Student Body, pauses during the campaign to pose with her opponent, Jerry Browder, 4AS. Brow Browder
der Browder is representing the Liberty Party, victorious in last springs elections. Unable to make the
picture was Andy McLeod, 2UC, who is running independent of any party affiliation. The election
will be held Tuesday, June 24, when all polls will be open all day. You must present your pink
student ID card in order to vote. (Gator Photo by Fred Ward)

Two Parties Nominate;
New Party Alignment


McPherson Tops
Collegiate Slate
The newly foamed Cbllegiate
Party qualified four candidates
for top Student Government posi positions
tions positions and 16 candidates for the
Executive Council, according to
Collegiate Party Chairman Jim
Martin.
The top Collegiate candidates
are Mary Jane McPherson, 6ED,
Sigma Kappa, running for Pre President
sident President of the Student Body; Jim
Martin 4AS, Pike, Vice Presi President;
dent; President; Ed Rich 4EG, Sigma Chi,
Chancellor of the Honor Court;
and Dave Flood, 2UC, Lambda
Chi, Clerk of the Honor ourt.
College Party candidates for
the Executive ouncil are: Mar Martha
tha Martha Pace, 4ED, Sigma Kappa;
Fred Williams, 2UD, Lambda
Chi; Rail* Lambert, 4AS, Pike;
Bob Grover, 4AS, independent;
Laurel Gordon, 2UC, independent.
Harvey Ruvin, 4EG, Pi Kap;
Janis Thompstorff, 3ED, Sigma
Kappa; Henry Kaye, 2UC, in independent;
dependent; independent; Beverly Jackson, 3AS,
independent; Dave Levy, 4AS, Pi
Lam; Stephanie Brodie, 2UC, Del Delta
ta Delta Phi Epsilon.
Dave Raney, 3EG, Sigma Chi;
Gordon Ralls, lUC, independent;
Dave Weinberger, 3BA, Pi Lam;
Riley Brice, 4AS, independent;
and Mark Sokolik, lUC, indepen independent.
dent. independent.
Mary Jane McPherson is & 23-
year-old graduate student in edu education.
cation. education. Her qualifications include
Secretary^-Treasurer of the tu tudent
dent tudent Body, Honor Court Justice.
Secretary of the Honor Court
Student Relations Committee, Ex
cutive Council, Traffic Safety
Committee, W.S.A. Council, Co Cochairman
chairman Cochairman Big Sister Program,
Discussion Chairman Religion in
Life Week, Orientation Group
Leader, Orientation Office Staff,
Executive Secretary Gator Growl,
and Vice President Florida Play Players.
ers. Players.
Jim Martin is a political science
major from Wyandotte, Mich. He
has been Secretary of Mens Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, Chairman of the Univer University
sity University Party, Orientation Group L
er, Chairman of Welcome Week,
Chairman of the Student Book Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, the Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday Coordinator for Homecom
ing, and a member of tbe Florida
Blue Key Speakers Bureau.
Ed Rich, candidate # for Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor of the Honor Court, lists the
following as his qualifications:
Honor Court, Chairman Honor
Court Student Relations Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, Vice President Sophomore
Class, Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau, B.S.U. Executive Coun Council,
cil, Council, and a member of Religion in
Life Week.
Dave Flood is an 18-year-old so sophomore
phomore sophomore from Gainesville. He was
President of the Tolbert Area
Council, Dorm Counselor, on Flor Florida
ida Florida Bue Key Speakers Bureau
and has received an Asian Stu Studies
dies Studies Fellowship.

Three candidates have qualified
for Student Body President in the
summer elections to be held
Tuesday. Mary Jane McPherson,
6ED, Collegiate Party; Jerry
Browder, 4AS, Andrew McLeod,
3AS, independent will be stomping
the dorms during the next few
days trying to get Student votes.
Election of Summer Session Stu Student
dent Student Body officers wall be held
Tuesday, June 24.
Voting machines, located at the
Hub and the College of Educa Education,
tion, Education, will be open from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m. and any student who has
paid his Summer Activity Fee
may vote at either polling place
upon presentation of his Student
Activity Card.
31 offices being elected include
the President, Vice President
and Secretary Treasurer of the
Student Body, Chancellor and
Clerk erf the Honor Court, 9 Ho Honor
nor Honor Court Justices and a 17 mem member
ber member Executive Council.
Tom Wiesenfeld, Chairman of
the Summer Elections Board,
is in charge of the elections. Oth Other
er Other members of the Board, appoin appointed
ted appointed by Student Body President
Tom Biggs, are Skip Crawford,
Tom Eastwood, Bill Norris, and
Scott Ashby.
Wiesenfeld said that the elec election
tion election laws would be strictly enfor enforced.
ced. enforced. By agreement of the Univer University
sity University Administration, the Election
Board, and Chairmen of both po political
litical political parties, campaign material
may be placed only on the 7 green
boards Which will be erected
around campus for that purpose,
or attached to trees by string.
Anyone found removing campaign
advertising without authorization
will be fined $25.00.
Wiesenfeld predicts a turnout of
about 750 voters, since there will
be two parties conducting an ac active
tive active campaign to arouse student
interest.
Summer elections in the past
have often been co endorsed by
both parties, resulting in an ex extremely
tremely extremely light voter turnout.

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CLAUDE L. MURPHREE ...
* ... University institution

University of Forida, Gainesville, FloridoFriday, June 20. 1958


Browder Tops
Liberty Party
The Liberty Party is running a
full slate of candidates in the sum summer
mer summer school elections next Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, according to Liberty Party
Chairman Bud Surkin.
The candidates are: Jerry Bro Browder,
wder, Browder, 4AS, SAE, President of
the Student Body; Harold McCart,
3AS, ATO, Vice President of the
Student Body; Norm Wyckoff, 4-
BA, Phi Gam, Secretary-Treasur Secretary-Treasurer
er Secretary-Treasurer pf the Student Body; Emmet B.
Anderson, ILW, Delt, Chancellor
of the Honor Court; and Cliff
Landers, 3AS, independent, Clerk
of Honor Court.
Liberty Party candidates for
the Honor Court are: John
Eagan, 2UC, SPE; Herbert Wol Wollowick,
lowick, Wollowick, 2UC, TEP; Jo Anne Little,
4AS. Tri-Delt; Ed Heilbruner,
2UC, AEPi; Marvin Brandal, 2UC
independent; Martin Perkins, 5-
EG, Pi Kappa Phi; Barbara Bar Bartlett,
tlett, Bartlett, lUC, independent; Charlie
Pike, 3JM, Delt; Sue Wright, SED
KD.
Liberty Party candidates for the
Executive Council are; John W.
Stone, 4AG, independent; Wendy
Rubin, 2UC, independent; Dave
Scales, 3AS, ATO; Syd Jenkins,
2UC, independent; Bill Dowdell,
lUC, independent; Lamar Veal,
3JM, Phi Gam; Dean S. Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, 4BA, SAE; Frank Pagnini,
3AS, independent; Ron Dykes,
lUC, independent; Phyllis Lagas Lagasse,
se, Lagasse, 3PE, ADPi; Andy Wade, 3ED,
Zeta; Bob Shaffer, 6ED, indepen independent;
dent; independent; Tony Maingot, 2UC, inde independent;
pendent; independent; Saundra Moore. 2UC,
DG; Bill Wood, 3AS, KA; Larry
Barnes, 2UC, Phi Delt; and Brace
i Boone, lUC, independent.
Jerry Browder is a 21-year-old
(Continued on Page THREE)

Segregation Killed...
Grad School Opened


WITH INTEGRATION ORDER

A Pledge of
Compliance-Reitz

Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, president
of the University of Florida, to today
day today pledged the institution to com compliance
pliance compliance with yesterdays federal
district court order calling for in integration
tegration integration of the UF on graduate
levels.
Reitz revealed that steps were
under way today to map the best
course for the UF in view of the
ruling. These steps will include
conferences with various Univer University,
sity, University, State and Gainesville lead leaders,
ers, leaders, he indicated.
The UF president said he real realized
ized realized that no specific plan should
or would encompass or attempt to
anticipate every detail of a: /
given situation. But, he indicated,
a broad outline of action will be
formulated to thwart violence
such as occurred at the Univer University
sity University of Alabama in the Autherine
Lucy case.
No specific problem is in sight
at this time, said Reitz.
His complete statement:
In admitting Negro applicants
to the err duate schools, we shall
expect to do so without disrup disruption
tion disruption or incident.
I am convinced that regardless
of personal opinions or emotions
it is the desire of students and
faculty that in carrying out the
order of the court it be done wi*h
calmness and good taste.
Questions that may arise con concerning
cerning concerning the handling of certain de details
tails details will be carefully reviewed
and discussed with the board of
control. Such matters will be re resolved
solved resolved in the best interests of all
concerned and thus the best
interests of the UF and the state of
Florida.
Pre-Professional
Registration
All pre-medical and pre-dental
students should register with the
Pe professional Counseling Of Office,
fice, Office, Monday through Friday, in
Room 12 B, Flint Hall.
Deadline for pre professional
registration is July 1, 1958.
Allegro Trio
Slated Here
Monday Night
The Allegro Trio will perform
Monday June 23, in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium at 8 oclock p.m.
The trio consists of Cynthia Otis,
Harpist; Blossom Craft, Lyric So Soprano;
prano; Soprano; and Elaine Bonazzi, Mez Mezzo
zo Mezzo Soprano.
Miss Otis has appeared as soloist
with the New York Philharmonic
Young Peoples Series in Carne Carnegie
gie Carnegie Hall and in numerous radio
broadcasts.
Miss Craft comes from a musi musical
cal musical family, and has studied at
Wesleyan Conservatory, Furman
University and the Julliard School
of Music.
She has appeared in night
clubs, opera, radio and was the
first American to appear on Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rican television.

After 33 Years of Service...

UF Loses Murphree In Tragic Death

Claude L. Murphre, well wellknown
known wellknown University of Florida or organist,
ganist, organist, died Tuesday evening in
an unusual automobile accident.
Murphree, 52, connected with
the University for the past 30
years, had taken his mother to
the Rocking Chair Rest Home off
of Archer Road and had parked
his car on an incline.
Deputy Sheriff Gene Famell
said the car started to roll, and
Murphree apparently rushed to it,
tripping and falling or getting
knocked down by the rolling ve vehicle.
hicle. vehicle. s
There was evidence that the
right front wheels passed over his
chest. The only witness, an 85-
year-old rest home resident, stat stated
ed stated that Murphree lay motionless
after the tragic accident. Every
indication showed that he died al almost
most almost immediately.

Orientation
Program Small
But Successful
160 incoming freshman and
transfer students went through
Summer Orientation Program
June 26-30. Assistant Dean of Men
A. W. Boldt said that the pro program
gram program ran very well, although the
number of freshmen was smaller
than anticipated.
This was the last Orienta Orientation
tion Orientation Program for Dean Boldt be before
fore before leaving for his new position
as Dean of Men at American Uni University
versity University in Washington, D. C.
The new students began their
formal introduction to the Univer University
sity University with a meeting in the Law
Auditorium at 8:30 Thursday mor morning,
ning, morning, June 26.
The 9 groups of newcomers went
through programs designed to ac acquaint
quaint acquaint them with the University
College, the Florida Union, the
SRA and religious activities, and
Student Government. They t o ok
placement tests, speech and hear hearing
ing hearing tests, A. C. E. tests, and shots
at the Infirmary.
They heard speeches by Univer University
sity University President J. Wayne Reitz,
Dean of Men Lester Hale, Dean
of Women Marna Brady and Dean
Little of the University College.
Harry Mahon, Jacksonville Law
Junior, was Student Director of
Orientation. He was assisted by
Bill Trickle, Clearwater, and Don
Allen, West Palm Beach. Techni Technical
cal Technical Coordinator were Frank Pag Pagnini,
nini, Pagnini, Stuart, and Walt Hardesty,
Daytona, and JoAnn Little, Gain Gainesville,
esville, Gainesville, was office manager.
Orientation Group Leaders were
Denny Crews, Cliff Landers, Lau Laura
ra Laura Minot, John McCall, Bill Nor Norris,
ris, Norris, Marty Rothstein, Liz Tatum,
and Fern Totty.
v mm
;
Cynthia Otis
She was also with the Grass
Roots Opera Company when they
presented Don Giovanni at the
University of Florida last spring.
Soprano Bonazzi studied voice
at the Eastman School of Music
in Rochester, New York graduat graduating
ing graduating with distinction.
Miss Bonazzi has sung in three
New York opera premieres and
has twice been soloist with the
Oratorio Society of New York.
Other Lyceum productions for

The car had to be lifted with a
jack to free him. He had been
dragged several inches and the
weight of the car was suffi sufficient
cient sufficient to prevent his breathing, said
Deputy Famell.
Murphrees mother was inside
at the time and did not see the
accident.
Funeral services were held yes yesterday
terday yesterday at the First Baptist
Church. The Rev. Fred Laughon
and the Rev. Dr. T. V. McCaul
officiated. Burial was at Hillcrest
Memorial Park.
Murphree was the nephew of the
late A A. Murphree (whose sta statue
tue statue is erected on our campus)
president of the University of
Florida in the 19205.
Radio station WRUF has sche scheduled
duled scheduled selected organ music by
Murphree in a memorial service
Sunday from 5 to tp.m.

Intergrate in SS, may be a reality this Fall.
The oft-quoted slogan of the integrationists came clos closer
er closer to actuality Tuesday when Federal Judge Dozier De-
Vane opened the doors of the University of Florida grad graduate
uate graduate school to all qualified Negroes.

The ruling does not apply on
the undergraduate level, said De-
Vane.
His order applied only to the
University of Florida, and any
action to open up FSU to Negroes
would have be be sought in a se separate
parate separate suit, unless the Board of
Control decides on its own ini initiative
tiative initiative to do so.
Approximately 85 Negroes have
applied for admission to UF in
recent years. None has been ac accepted.
cepted. accepted.
Francis Rodriguez, attorney for
the NAACP, fought against the
Board of Controls no-Negro rule
as a policy of "negativism, ra rather
ther rather than the policy of "gradua "gradualism
lism "gradualism supposedly followed in the
South.
The DeVane decision Tuesday
had been preceded by Virgil
Hawkins abandoning his nin£*
year battle for admission to the
University Law School. A 50-year 50-yearold
old 50-yearold Daytona Beach Negro, Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins was termed financially and
morally unqualified for admittan admittance
ce admittance to the University of Florida.
Hawkins Case Dropped
Rather than fight the charges,
made in a letter to the court by
President J. Wayne Reitz, NAk-
CP attorneys dropped the case
for Hawkins.
Objection to DeVanes anticip anticipated
ated anticipated order was raised by the state

Five Students Disciplined
For Hurting FSU Gridiron

Five University students were
disciplined as the result of an
incident where the words, Uni University
versity University of Florida, were burned
on the Florida State University
football field.
The five were caught by Flor Florida
ida Florida State University campus po policemen
licemen policemen and turned over the Dean
of Men who in turn referred the
Apply Monday
For Aug. Degree
August graduates must make
application for degree by 4:00
oclock p.m. on Monday, June 23,
In the Office of the Registrar.
Notices will be sent by the
Campus Bookstore as to the
date that caps and gowns may
be picked up.
BlfeL
Elaine Bonazzi
the summer will be Dance Fair,
July 14 and Lloyd Lauaux, ac accordianist,
cordianist, accordianist, July 25.
Admission is free to University
students. General Admission is
75 cents and the public is cordial cordially
ly cordially invited to attend.

Born in Gadsden, Alabama,
June 8, 1906, he was the son of
the late Dr. C. L. Murphree. He
graduated from Gadsden High
School, as valedictorian of his
class and entered the University
of Florida in September of 1924.
In 1925 he became organist of
the University and of the First
Baptist Church. He received his
AB degree from the University
in 1928.
Murphree considered one of the
outstanding organists in the south,
studied under Marcel Dupre in
Paris in 1930 and again in Chicago
in 1946. In 1984 he became a fel fellow
low fellow in the American Guild of Or Organists.
ganists. Organists. He has given hundreds of
ricitals throughout Florida and
the nation.
His Sunday afternoon reci recitals
tals recitals in the University Auditorium
have been traditional on campus.

the nation's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspapei

Six Pages This Edition

on the grounds that there was no
provision made for suspension of
Negro students in case of "pu "public
blic "public mischief or racial unrest.
DeVane said that the order
would not touch on any points of
public mischief and that matter
would have to be litigated if ra racial
cial racial trouble arose at a school
which accepted Negro students.
Graduate Level
Assistant Attorney General
Ralph E. Odum asked DeVane
to restrict admission of Negroes
to the graduate level to allow for
a more orderly transition. DeVane
indicated that he would take the
request under advisement and is issue
sue issue a decision by the end of the
week.
He stated that as a result of
U. S. Supreme Court decisions he
had no choice but to order inte integration
gration integration of state educational insti institutions.
tutions. institutions.
In testimony given Tuesday, Dr.
J. Broward Culpepper, executive
director of the Board of Control,
stated that he was convinced that
a gradual integration on the gra graduate
duate graduate level will be the best solu solution
tion solution to the integration problem.
Reitz was present for the hear hearing.
ing. hearing. If the court orders admission
of qualified Negroes, Reitz stated,
"of course we will have to com comply.
ply. comply.

students to the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Dean of Mens office.
The Faculty Discipline Commit Committee
tee Committee placed four of the students on
severe reprimand and one on dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary probation for a period
of two semesters for participation
in the incident.
The names of the students were
not disclosed by the committee,
in keeping with a standing policy.
Names of Htudents involved In
disciplinary cases are withheld un unless
less unless they have been charged in
court. No court action was taken
in this incident.
Jet Blast Rocks City
The explosion that rocked the
city Tuesday was caused by jet
planes breaking the sound barrier
over Gainesville.
The blast broke windows in 64
buildings downtown Gainesville.
Navy officials arrived in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville a few hours after the ex explosion
plosion explosion to begin a survey of the
damage, and to determine the
group responsible for the blast.
Damage was estimated at 610,000.
(See Pictures On Page FOUR)
isl
Jr
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d&Bsmr'* 4b''* *' 1
fe Jfjfl *s#\
Blossom Craft

He inaugurated a series of con concerts
certs concerts on the Milton and the Ethel
Davis Carillon bells were installed
in the Century Tower.
Late last semester he accompan
led the famous Metropolitan Op Opera
era Opera tenor Richard Tucket in a
Lyceum Council presentation.
He was the author of several
musical compositions and a num number
ber number of his own arrangements of
semi-classical and popular tunes.
He held membership and of offices
fices offices in the American Guild of
Teachers Association, and the
Florida Federation of Music Clubs.
He was also a member of Phi
Kappa Phi, honorary, scholastic
society.
He was a University College
faculty member and in 1948 was
named a professor of music in the
Division of Music.



Educators List
Two Sessions
The College of Education will
be host to two conferences, next
week.
About 175 teachers, supervisors,
principals and some superinten superintendents
dents superintendents ara expected for the four
meeting of the Florida Asso Association
ciation Association for Supervision and Cur Curriculum
riculum Curriculum Development.
Beginning Sunday the group will
hear talks and conduct discus discussions
sions discussions on the subject Utilizing fte ftesearch
search ftesearch To Develop Quality
Schools.
The Florida Department of Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary Principals will open a
six day session in the new P. K.
Yonge Laboratory School Sunday
and will hear many of the talks
being given to the other confer conference.
ence. conference.

air conditioned free parking
Primrose Grill & Hotel
214 W. University Avenue
opposite Florida Theatre
open doily and Sunday
11:10 A.M.-2:00 P.M. and 5:15-8:00 P.M.
approved by Duncan Hines

Silmmatii
MEN'S SUITS, SUCKS, SPORT COATS & SHIRTS
Taken from our regular stock! ! Values you have been waiting
for on nationally known men's apparel!
MEN'S SUITS
'lvy' Styled Suit and Sport Coats
£ a p| QQ Tailored by
*7s "BROOKHAVEN"
55 % Dacron4s % Wool
50% Silkso% Dacron
Cotton & Dacron stripes, j 11W Rsg, bb
l,d color pop,in,.
C"VOO 55.00
Ivy stripe Sport Coats. j p m
Regular $22.95 M
t Tailored by
, 1 "KINGSLAND"
No Charge for Normal Alterations!
' 11 1 11 11 JDacron-Orlon blends
~ Tissue Weight fabrics!
Sport Coats Reg *2d99
Every sport coot in our store reduced! 44.95
Silk blendsDacron blendsRayon blends! mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Sizes in long, regular and shorts.
Tailored by
GROUPI GROUP 2 GROUP 3 //IXIkl/~n alipn//
Reg to 18.95 Reg. to 15 95 Reg. to 26.99 KINGSLAND
I *T II IO Ivy and Regular models.
* 7Q99
Slacks 3995
Men's cool wash-wear slacks. Florida weight
Dacrorvwool fabrics. 4 groups to select from. I
' * Sport Shirts
Wash and weor 55% Dacron-
fabrics. Wear well 45% Wool Outstanding values in better quality Sport
feels good. Tropical Weight Shirts and T-shirts. Quality fabrics.
Reg / QO Reg. AO O Quality details. Sizes S. M. L. and XL.
3 95 O 295 / REG. T 0 3 95
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GROUP 3 GROUP 4 COLONS JDV pi> M
Special Assortment Botany Brand w'cad* EACH
Wash-Wear Fabrics Dacron-Wool COTTON STRIPES
*5 M B 11 SHEER FOR $5.00
U | | BATISTE
PLEASE ToTE!! OtmMNUM-
Silverman's Will Close 1:00 P.M. Every
Wed. thru August . "THE MAN'S STORE"
Exception Open Wednesday Aft. July 2nd 206 W. Univ. Ave. Ph. FR 6-3502

SAYS PHILPOTT

ETV is a Boon
For Education

Educational television will
work no miracles. It win furnish
only a means for enriching our
present program, said Univer University
sity University Vice-President Harry W. Phil Philpott
pott Philpott last week.
Philpott spoke before 1,348 P-TA
delegates gathered here for a
leadership convention.
ETV does offer a great oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for improving our educa education
tion education system, he said, but the
core will always remain, personal
contact in the class-room between
teacher and student.
Speaking at the same assem assembly,
bly, assembly, John Paul Jones, professor
of journalism, said newspapers
can be no better than the com-

munities which they serve.
Jones said present day news newspapers
papers newspapers have reached such a de degree
gree degree of objectivity diet they only
mirror the events which they re report
port report Therefore, he eaid, they are
a true reflection of the commun community.
ity. community.
He said editor: and publishers
do have the responsibility of good
taste in die selection of events
to report.
Since newspapers make a ma major
jor major contribution to the formation
of public opinion, despite their
objectivity, they should be staff staffed
ed staffed by responsible, intellegent and
highly trained people.
He said the trend is toward bet better
ter better educated newsmen.
Other speakers at the symposi symposium
um symposium were Mrs. Ralph Hobbs, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the National Con Congress
gress Congress of Parents and Teachers
and a former publicity chairman
for the organization; Herbert Kip,
public relations specialist from
West Palm Beach.
The convention also featured an
address by U. S. Rep. A. 8. J.
Carnahan (D-Mo.) t who spoke on
the United Nations Educational
Scientific, and Cultural Organiza Organization
tion Organization (UNESCO). Following his ad address
dress address was a panel discussion on
UNESCO.

Asian Studies
Program Picks
24 Students
Twenty-four Florida High School
teachers and Florida undergradu undergraduates
ates undergraduates have been selected to com comprise
prise comprise an Asian Studies group,
formed to foster better relations
between the U.S. and Asia.
Dr. John Harrison, assistant
professor in history, win head
the six week course covering the
religion, agriculture, economics
and politics of India, China
and Japan. Dr. John Dunkle will
give the geography lectures.
A grant of $3,000 from the As Asian
ian Asian Foundation and the Asian So Society
ciety Society win cover room and
board, tuition, and books for the
students. Those two groups are
interested in teaching Ameri Americans
cans Americans about the problems and
needs of the Asian countries, and
they believe that the best way to
foster better relations is by in instructing
structing instructing teachers.
The group will meet in Pea Peabody
body Peabody Hall for an SO minute lec lecture
ture lecture in the morning and then
move to the Library for an 80
minute seminar in teaching me methods.
thods. methods. Students in the course may
receive credit for 4 hours in eith either
er either history or education.

| m'# f
*
** y J fL
Mb' bfl
Wb J&Lz ft ,'v-v w
Wm", : 'J|
MS f|l
1 iH
RAY OESTRICHER . outstanding pitcher
Students Selected By NCAA
As Outstanding Performers

Two Florida Gators were voted
outstanding performers last week
In the district three NCAA base baseball
ball baseball tournament in Gastonia, S.C.
by the press corps covering the
meet.
Ray Oestricher, Orlando sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, was selected as the out outstanding
standing outstanding pitcher of the tournament
and Charlie Smith, St. Augustine
junior, outstanding outfielder.
Oestricher figured in both of the
Gators victories in the meet. He
won one, and saved the other in
relief. Oestrichers win came over
FSUa ace Frank Sluaser. The two
Moundsmen locked up in a pitch pitching
ing pitching duel in the Gators second
game, Oestricher coming out on
top 2-1. Sluaser was undefeated
this year until this loss.
Smith copped his honor at the
plate. He hit over .500 during the
meet and slammed two homers,
one with the bases loaded, the
other with two on.
Both Oestricher and Smith were
outstanding during regular season
play. Oestricher won five and lost
one during SBC competition. His
only loss was to Conference Cham Champion
pion Champion Auburn via unearned runs.
Smith hit over .350 and banged
14 runs across the plate in regu regular
lar regular season play. The big outfield outfielder
er outfielder is an all around athlete, play playing
ing playing halfback on the Gator foot football
ball football team.

Activities Are Varied In
P. K. Yonge Summer School

By HUGUETTE PARRISH
One ride around the new P. K.
Yonge Laboratory School plant
will convince anyone of the young youngsters
sters youngsters activities in this far-away
part of the campus.
The P. K. Yonge Summer School
program will last aix weeks. Ap Applications
plications Applications were made in the
Spring and classes are full. Chil Children
dren Children from all parts of the state
are participating in the program.
Classes are also used for obser observation

STUDENTS
WHAT A
PRIVILEGE!!
Joito your 90s co-op
Save 5c per 901.
Contact SG, 3rd Floor FLU
or Tom dr Bill's Gas Station
626 NW 13th St.
BE
COLLEGIATE
VOTE
COLLEGIATE

The Gator nine was eliminated
from the tournament by Clemson.
Florida defeated CSemson in
its first game and FSU in the
second. However the tournament
was run on a double elimination
basis, no team being eliminated
until it lost two games.
After the Gators defeated FSU,
they needed only one more win to
cinch a berth to the National play playoffs,
offs, playoffs, but the Tigers proved too
tough and beat the Gators two in
a row.
...
jk JR§
CHARLIE SMITH

vation observation and participation by Col College
lege College of Education student* pro properly
perly properly authorized by their course
Instructors.
The P. K. Yonge Elementary
School i* offering eight different
classes, kindergarten through six sixth
th sixth grade plus a Special Education
class for handicapped children.
Classes are held Monday throu through
gh through Friday from 8 to 11 a.m. and
are limited to twenty three chil children
dren children in each class. These classes
are not intended for make up
work. An enrichment program
is offered well worth its while to
any child enrolled.
Teachers of the different class classes
es classes are: Miss Swett, kindergarten;
Miss Peeler, first grade; Mrs.
Douglass, second grade; MiasNul MiasNulton.
ton. MiasNulton. third grade; Miss Hagerman,
fourth grade;
Mrs. Calhoun, fifth grade; Miss
McDonald, sixth grade, and Mrs.
Wilson, Special Education class.
Children who qualify for the Un University
iversity University swimming program may
swim at the University pool three
times a week from 10:45 to 12.
Acceleration Program
A few high school courses, Al Algebra
gebra Algebra I, Plane Geonrfetry, Home
Economics U and Spanish II are
offered to qualified students.
Only students having shown that
they will probably succeed in the
subject in which they are enroll enrolled
ed enrolled were accepted in the program.
Upon successful completion of
tile assigments and tests, pupils
will receive one credit of high
school work. This will give them
an opportunity to proceed faster
in their high school program.

For Good Food and Relaxation Away From
the Campus visit
SANDWICH PARK
Located at 520 SW 2nd Ave. Directly last of Administration Bldg.
PLATE LUNCHES reasonably priced 75c-95c
FULL COURSE DINNERS . SI.OO-$1.35
A LA CARTE ORDERSSANDWICHESFOUNTAIN SERVICE
Quick Courteous Curb Service
OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
5:30 a.m. to MidnightCurb Service Under Treel 10:30 a.m. to
12:30 Midnight.

Summer Gator, Friday, June 20,195 S

Page 2

FOR QUALIFIED STUDENTS

Lack Money? Call
For Grants, Loans

(This is the first installment |
in a series on financial problems j
confronting students seeking a
college education. In this issue
the basic problem itself is ex explored
plored explored its nature, Its extent
sad Its causes.)
The University of Florida may
be considered a typical state
university. Its problems are to a
significant degree those of any
large, tax-supported land-grant in institution.
stitution. institution. In general, it is found
that what is true academically of
this university is true of the ma majority
jority majority of such colleges.
For that reason, to explore the
real problem of why more than
100,000 qualified students fail to
reach college each year, lets
look at the situation here on our
own campus.
According to Dean of Students
R. C. Beaty, there are sci the
state of Florida many students in
the upper one-fourth of their
high school graduating class who
never attend college. Every
year, he stated, hundreds, even
thousands of graduating seniors in
Florida high schools all quali qualified
fied qualified and capable of benefiting
from a college education fail to
attend any institution of higher
learning.
By qualified, I mean they scor scored
ed scored in ths seventhy-fifth percen percentile
tile percentile or higher on their state high
school placement testa. In most
cases the reason for this non nonattendance
attendance nonattendance seems to be simply
lack of money.
The severity of this problem,
just in Florida alone, is further
demonstrated by a report issu issued
ed issued this week by the office of
the Dean of Men. A study made
by the Alumni Council, the report
analysed student aid of all types
at the University of Florida, In Including
cluding Including scholarships, loans, and
employment.
Where To Find Aid
The Councils report attempted
to pinpoint the problem when it
stated in a preface that there
are increasing sources of scholar scholarship
ship scholarship aid in the state of Florida if
we know where to find them.
Indeed, nation-wide there are
many scholarship each year that
go unawarded, even unapplied for,
because the eligible students do
not know of their existence. In
recent years, according to the
U.S. Office of Education, an
average of $4 million in scholar scholarships
ships scholarships has gone unclaimed
These millions in stipends
amount to approximately 22,000
scholarships per year that are not
taken, and authorities cite two
reasons for this.
First, there are some times
strings attached that rule out
many applicants. Second, as stat stated,
ed, stated, the news simply doesnt get
around that money is being offer offered
ed offered to send worthy students to eol eollege.
lege. eollege.
At the University of Florida,
however, this is not the case. Al Although
though Although there are some few scho scholarships
larships scholarships that are not given be because
cause because there are no qualified ap applicants,
plicants, applicants, Dean Beaty says, the
majority of those available here
are awarded. Most educators
agree, however, that greater pub publicity
licity publicity to existing scholarship and
loan funds would insure their be being
ing being awarded to the most worthy
applicants.
How To Got One
According to Dean Beaty, whose
office processes applications fur
most University awarded granta,
in order to win a scholarship
from the University a student
must have at least a 2.0 over overall
all overall average, and a 2.5 for serious
consideration.
Second, he must show actual
need. Our scholarships arent of offered,
fered, offered, be stated emphatically,
to give someone a little more
spending money or put gas in his
car. They cover room, board.

BROWDER
for!
PRESIDENT

books and tuition costa or at attempt
tempt attempt to. This is what scholar scholarships
ships scholarships are for.
Dean Beaty further declared
that a persons chances for a fin financial
ancial financial award are hindered If he is
a veteran attending under the GI
Bill or if he is operating an au automobile
tomobile automobile while on campus.
Last year a total of $458,853
was given in some 1,209 scholar scholarships
ships scholarships to University students. Os
these, excluding athletic awards,
651 were allotted by the Commit Committee
tee Committee on Student Aid. Also, a small
number of scholarships are given
by private or corporate donoia
who allow the University to se select
lect select the recipient. More speci specific
fic specific information on where, when
and how to apply for various
grants will appear in th next in installment
stallment installment in this series.
Though the best known type
of aid, scholarships are not ths
only kind of assistance offered by
the University. As reported by the
Dean of Mens office, in ths
semester just concluded a total
of 1173 students, or 11.4 per cent
of the student body, held on oncampus
campus oncampus jobs, while an unde undetermined
termined undetermined number worked at off offcampus
campus offcampus employ.
In addition, the University of offers
fers offers loan funds, on both long and
short-term basis. An aggragete of
$351,000 was borrowed from June
1, 1957 through May 31, 1954.
with 3,845, or nearly one third
themselves of this service. Short Shortterm
term Shortterm loans outnumbered long longtermers
termers longtermers nearly ten to one.
Qualifications for either student
employment of a University loan
are identical with those of the
scholarships, according to the
Deans office.
This Is an introductory article
to the actual how-and-wherelor
report that will appear next week.
While an overall view was at attempted
tempted attempted here, or a statement of
the problem and what is being
done to meet it, next week speci specific
fic specific cases and examples will be
cited, along with hints on best
methods of locating both local and
national scholarships.
Today, more than ever before,
educators have come to feel it is
Americas duty to send every
youngster through college, If we
are to meet the challenge in an
age of sputniks and IGBMs. As
Dael Wolfle, author of Americas
Resources of Specialised Talent,
put it, The brain power of our
moat talented youth la Americas
greatest natural resource.
Next week we will see what the
University of florida and other
institutions are doing to meet
this challenge.
Intramurals
Start June 30
Intramural competition for ths
summer begins June 30, when
softball teams will take the field,
according to the University Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Department.
Any nine men or more, affiliat affiliated
ed affiliated with the University, may com compose
pose compose a team. There will be mly
one league, with medals going to
the two finalists.
Games will be played at 4:15
and 5:15 Monday through Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
In addition to softball the In Intramural
tramural Intramural Department will also
sponsor table tennis, pitch and
putt golf and handball during the
summer session.
Softball entries are due at the
intramural office, 929 F*la. Gym,
by June 25. Any additional infor information
mation information may be obtained there.
' .1.1 HIA I -II !
Classified
Long Hot Summer AheadWhy
not rent an air-cooled room
within a stones throw of heart
ct campus. For more Informa Information
tion Information call FR 5-3012.
Roomwith private bath, near
campusreasonable rata. Apply
1702 W. University Ave.
Two Room Efficiency Apartment.
Utilities furnished. Apply 1702
W. University Ave. or phone FR FRt-3012.
t-3012. FRt-3012.



Summer Gator, Friday, June 20, 1958

PPW ilfe a&M^ii
4 1 i
iff
Freshmen Welcomed by Reitz
WeVe got $3,000 invested in every one of you, President Reitz tells 160 incoming freshmen
during welcoming ceremonies in the Law Building courtroom. The new students became acqu acquainted
ainted acquainted with the University last weekend, before classes started Tuesday. (Gator Photo).

Dr. Reitz Pledges

(Continued From Page ONE)
senior from Pensacola. He was
Secretary of Organizations, Und Undersecretary
ersecretary Undersecretary of Finance, an Orien Orientation
tation Orientation Leader, a Committee Chair Chairman
man Chairman for Gator Growl, a member
of the Florida Union Board of
Managers, the Constitution Revi Revision
sion Revision Committee, and the Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee on Fraternities, Societies
and Clubs.
Harold McCart is an arts and
science major from Atlanta. He
was Vice President of Circle K,
Undersecretary of Insurance, Cha Chairman
irman Chairman of the Football Seating
Committee, Assistant Marshal
of the Homecoming Parade, a
member of Blue Key Speakers
Bureau, and on the forums Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Florida Union.
Norman Wykoff is a graduate
student in the College of Business
Administration. His qualifications
are: Executive Council Finance
Committee, Chrm. Budget Com Commission,
mission, Commission, Finance Law Revision
Committee, and President of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Frater Fraternity.
nity. Fraternity.
Emmett Anderson is a 25 year yearold
old yearold freshman in Law School. He
was Assistant General Chairman
of Homecoming, Assistant Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Band Committee for
Gator Growl, Associate Editor of
Peninsula, a Dorm Counselor, a
member of the Disciplinary Coun Council
cil Council of M.R.H.A., Mens Council,
Pre Law- Club, John Marshall

Varied Summer Program
on Music Deparment List

This summer the University of
Florida Department of Music
will present a variety of concerts
for tii* enjoyment of the students
and townspeople In the Gainesville
area.
All programs presented by the
Department of Music are free and
the public is cordially invited to
attend this series of informal con concerts.
certs. concerts.
At 8:15 oclock p.m. on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, July let, a faculty concert is
to be given combining the talents
of Ouida Fay Paul, Mezzo Sopra Soprano;
no; Soprano; Delbert E. Sterrett, Tenor;
James P. Hale, Percussionist;
and Raymond Lawrenson, Pianist.
This concert will be held in the
air conditioned Medical Cen Center
ter Center Auditorium.
The Summer Band, under the
direction of Harold B. Bachman,

STUDENTS
WELCOME TO SUMMER SCHOOL
PIZZA PATIO
specializing in delicious
Spaghetti and genuine pie
SUMMER SPECIAL
tantalizing cold plates
tasty Cuban sandwiches
for carry out orders call 2-1546
608 NW 13 th STREET

I McCart For Vice-President I
'

Bar Association, and All i g ator
Staff.
Cliff Landers, running for Clerk
of the Honor Court, is a junior
from Jacksonville. His qualifica
tions are: Parliamentarian Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council, Orientation Lea Leader,
der, Leader, Mens Council, Feature Edi Editor
tor Editor Summer Gator, Campus De Debate
bate Debate Champion, 1957, Student
Counselor, and Treasurer of the
Grove Area Council.
Hendry County
Tops State Income
Hendry County in south Florida
had the highest per capita in income
come income of Floridas 67 counties dur during
ing during 1956.
The announcement came from
the Bureau of Economic and Busi Business
ness Business Research of the College of
Business Administration here.
The small, predominantly agri agricultural
cultural agricultural county achieved this be because
cause because its income increased while
its population varied little.
Dr. Wylie Kilpatrick, research
professor of the Bureau, reports
that Dade City was second, and
Duval County, third.
Leading per capita income was
Hendry $3,149; Dade, $2,125; and
Duval, $1,996.
The next seven counties in per
capital income rank are as fol follows;
lows; follows; Okaloosa, palm Beach, Bre Brevard,
vard, Brevard, Sarasota, Collier, Orange,
and Escambia.

will treat the campus with two
Twilight Concerts m the Plaza of
the Americas.
The first will be held on July
9th and the zecond on July 30.
Both concerts will begin at 6:45
p.m.
* *
The final concert for the sum summer
mer summer will be the production of the
Victor Herbert musical comedy
The Red Mill, given by the
Summer Choral Union and the
Symphony Orchestra.
Dr. Delbert E. Sterrett is direc directing
ting directing the show which will be pre presented
sented presented in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium on July 31 and August Ist
at 8:15 p.m.
* *
Anyone interested in .working
with any of the productions should
contact the respective directors
before Wednesday June 25th.

Page 3

Hospital Nears
Completion; Fall
Opening Planned
The Medical Center announces
that October 20, 1958, the first pa patients
tients patients will be admitted to the Tea Teaching
ching Teaching Hospital at the University.
Construction is 70 per cent com complete
plete complete and the work and plans are
proceeding rapidly.
The hospital will not put into
immediate use all the 380 beds
that will be its maximum capa capacity,
city, capacity, instead, beds will be opened
in stages as the need appears.
Mr. A1 Woodring of the Medi Medics*
cs* Medics* Center stated that the open
ing of certain floors and the cap capacity
acity capacity of beds will be increased
with the usage of the center.
The procedure for admittance is
in accordance with all state
owned teaching hospitals. Each
patient will have been referrred
to the Center by their attending
physician.
The only exception, of course,
will be emergency cases.
Tulane University and the Uni University
versity University of North Carolina are the
only other southern schools to
have constructed a teaching hos hospital.
pital. hospital.
Educator To Give
Norman Lecture
To Teachers Here
Dr. William H. Kilpatrick, not noted
ed noted educational philosopher, will
deliver the J. W. Norman Lecture
at the University of Florida
June 23.
Subject of his address will be
The Aims of a Philosophy of Ed Education,
ucation, Education, and will be delivered
at 1:10 p.m. in Walker Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Dr. Kilpatrick is Professor em emeritus
eritus emeritus of the Teachers College of
Columbia University and 1953 win winner
ner winner of the Brandeis Award lor
Humanity Service.
This is the first in the 1958 Sum Summer
mer Summer Lecture Series and is spon sponsored
sored sponsored jointly by the University
Lecture Series and the College of
Education.
All summer lectures will be gi given
ven given at 1:10 p.m. in the air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned Walker Auditorium.
The public is Invited and admis admission
sion admission is free.

U.S. Trains Most
Foreign Students

The United States leads the
free work! m the education of for foreign
eign foreign persons with 43,391 students
coming to study in 1801 Ameri American
can American schools from 145 countries
some t* remote as Basutoland
and the Fiji Islands.
There are three signifi cant
characteristics of foreign students
in the U. S.: (1) the typical for foreign
eign foreign student in the United States
is a Far Easterner majoring in
engineering; (2) he is most like likely
ly likely here on his own funds; (3) m
one out of thjree cases, he is in interested
terested interested in employment after
graduation With the over s e as j
branch of a U.S. corporation.
Men students etill outnumber j
women students three to one!
with only the Philippines sending
more women than men.
The large number of American
students rose in the period sur surveyed
veyed surveyed by the Institute of Inter International
national International Education. The Institutes
survey shows that 12,845 students
in 52 countries went abroad to
study with a heavy concentration
in the West.
Fifty-eight per cent, went to
Europe, 20 per cent studied in
UF-FSU Alumni
Plan Joint Bar B Q
i The University of Florida and
Florida State University Alumni
Associations will hold a joint bar
becue at pOon, November 22, be before
fore before the Gator-Seminole football
game, Alumni Association presi president,
dent, president, W. S. Walker said.
The barbecue will be held in the
gymnasium at the University of
| Florida.
The Alumni Association com commended
mended commended University Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz for three years of service
to the University. 1
He was cited for vision, sound
judgment, a mature insight and
unselfish and deep devotion to
higher education as a means of
advancing the welfare of the peo people
ple people of Florida.
The group also comm ended
, Coach Dave Fuller for his 11 years
las Gator baseball coach during j
I which time the team has had an |
[outstanding record.
MaguireTalksTo
|Ed College
Dr. Charlotte Maguire, Orlando,
will address classes in the Col- j
lege of Education Friday on pro- i
blems of crippled children.
Dr. Maguire, a member of the
Professional Advisory Committee
of the Florida Society for Crippled
Children, will bring with her Es Esther
ther Esther Morgan, school psychologist
from Orange County.
Miss Morgan will answer ques questions
tions questions dealing with psychological
problems of crippled children and
their parents. The two will ad address
dress address classes working with excep exceptional
tional exceptional children.
Senate Approves
Curricula Change
The University Senate has ap approved
proved approved plans to expand the cur curriculum
riculum curriculum in its nuclear engineer engineering
ing engineering program.
The Senate, composed of all fa faculty
culty faculty of the rank of full professor
and above, passed a recommen recommendation
dation recommendation to set up a degree Master
of Science in Engineering with a
j major in nuclear engineering.
The graduate degree would be
given for study in the new fields
of nuclear instrumentation and nu nuclear
clear nuclear processing and separations.
YES-
Bell Radio
is open this summer.
We RENT Fans, Radios.
We REPAIR anything.
We SELL
Fans, Radios,
TVs, Phonos,
Hi-Fis & Records
Drop by
Bell Radio
1713 NW Ist Avc.
(right behind C.1.)
and browse oround.
Watch for our cartoon
stripstorting next week.
BROWDER
FOR
PRESIDENT

Latin America and IS per cent
went to Canada. These figures
are for the 1956-57 academic year.
Statistics show that this year
the largest single group of stu students42.2
dents42.2 students42.2 per centwere study studying
ing studying on their own funds. The next
largest group 29.4 per cent
was aided by private organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
Almost 5 per cent were subsidiz subsidized
ed subsidized mainly by the U. S. Govern Government,
ment, Government, with another 2 per cent
aided by U.S. Government and
i private funds.
Disciplinary
Action Affects
30 Undergrad
The University disciplined 30
students for participation in the
(May 14 and 17 demonstrations.
University President J. Wayne
Reitz announced the results of
the Faculty Discipline Committee
hearings following his review of
the recommendations.
In a prepared statement Dr.
Reitz commented, It has been
our policy to hand out the most
severe penalties to those students
who might have been the leaders.
While we have pushed vigorously
the investigation of this affair,
we have not been too successful
in uncovering those students who
may have been the leaders in its
promotion.
He added that steps are being
taken to prevent such demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations in the future and that the
administration and student lead leadjers
jers leadjers are making long- range plans
j and programs which will serve
.as positive deterrents to such ac acitions
itions acitions by irresponsible students.
In the completed action by the
committee one student was ex expelled,
pelled, expelled, three suspended for vary varying
ing varying terms, three placed on disci disciplinary
plinary disciplinary probation for the balance
of their undergraduate career.
One was placed on disciplinary
probation for next six regular se semesters,
mesters, semesters, four for next four regu regular
lar regular semesters, four for next three
regular semesters, seven for next
two regular semesters, and seven
received disciplinary reprimand.
In announcing the action Dr.
i Reitz commended the discipline
committee for more than thirty
hours of work during the last two
weeks at a time when each mem member
ber member carried a heavy load of ex examination
amination examination responsibility, and for
their exceptional service and care careful
ful careful consideration of the cases.

Ist DAY MEETING
The Religious Society of Friends of
Gainesville (Quakers)
Sunday Mornings 11:00-12:00
Medical School 6Hl Floor
Everyone Cordially Welcome

JET-AGE STYLING BY JARMAN
"Futurama Fashions"
Talk about new styling! Here's a Jarman sfip-on so
distinctively different itll be nevm (good news) for a long
time to come. Youll like everything about this Jarman
Futurama Fashion its high tongue, its unique sideline
stitching, its fine glove grain leather. This shoe
looks comfortable as well as smart and it is. Why not
come in and let as fit yon m the seasons top casual shoe.
W|Hh|

C-Course Grading
Changes Promote
Critical Study
Down with Flunkenstein!
Starting in the fall a change in
the grading system of the C-l
courses will go into effect.
The old system, including two
progress tests worth 6 points each
and one comprehensive final, will
I be chucked in favor of a new ar*
! rangement.
The two progress tests will still
be worth 75 points each, but the
comprehensive final will total
150, and an additional 100 points
will be awarded for tests, grades,
essays or reports. The total num number
ber number of possible points will be
400, 25 per cent of which will be
determined by the instructor.
To the average student, this
means that subjective, or essay
tests, will be substituted for the
objective, or multiple choice
exams used formerly.
Faculty Approved
Chairman Boyd of C-l gave sev- j
eral reasons for the changes: to
more effectively develop critical
thinking on the part of the stu student;
dent; student; to give the student a chance
to show that he can organize his
material; to encourage the deve development
lopment development of active knowledge ra rather
ther rather than passive knowledge; be because
cause because 80 per cent of the students
preferred this method, approved
by the faculty last spring.
Science Education Prof.
Assumes Utah Position
Dr. Robert D. MacCurdy, as associate
sociate associate professor of education and
science at the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, will leave in July to assume
a position at Utah State Univer University
sity University in Logan, Utah.
Dr. MacCurdy, 44, was execu executive
tive executive secretary of the Florida Foun Foundation
dation Foundation for Future Scientists and
active in other groups concerned
with grooming embryo dentists.
He will be associate professor of
education at U.S.U. in charge of
science education and will teach
science education classes as well j
as general secondary education
classes.
The appointment is effective in
September.
While here Dr. MacCurdy
taught C-6 courses at the Univer University
sity University in addition to his science
education classes and a gifted
child workshop.
Afternoon
Surprise
from 2:00
'HI 5:00 P.M.
ELBOW
ROOM
RUFUS ED

[Union Film Series
The Florida Union has announced its Summer Film Se Series.
ries. Series. The films will be shown in the Health Center Audi Audii
i Audii torium on Wednesday evenings at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.
Admission per person is 25 cents for each film except
La Strada, which is 50 cents per person.
| June 18ALL THE KINGS MEN starring Broderick.
I, Crawford, Mercedes McCambridge, and
John Derek. This film won the Academy
Award for Best Production, Best Actor, and
i Best Supporting Actress.
June 25A DAY AT THE RACES with the Marx
( Brothers.
Jolly 2 BIRTH OF A NATION with Henry B. Wa Wathall,
thall, Wathall, Mae Marsh, and Lilliam Gish.
July 9 DEATH OF A SALESMAN iyith Frederick
March, Mildred Dunnock, and Kevin Mc Mci
i Mci Carthy.
[j July 16 LA STRADA with Anthony Quinn, Giuletta
Masina, and Richard Basehart. This classic
won the Academy Award for Best Foreign
I Film.
, July 23GRAND HOTEL with Greta Garbo, John
Barrymore, and Joan Crawford. Academy
Award for Best Film of the Year.
July 30 CHAPLIN IN FESTIVAL A" starring Char Charles
les Charles Chaplin. This film includes comedies
as THE RINK, THE VAGABOND,
THE ADVENTURER, AND EASY
STREET.

Library Rents Reproductions

Pictures are now available for
dormitory rooms, fraternity and
sorority houses, and apartments
in the Flavet Villages. The re reproductions
productions reproductions include a variety of
styles and techniques by such ar artists
tists artists as Lucas Cranach, Arthur

I Mac Sez:
Welcome to you Guys and
Dolls. Just come in end see /
us for our steaks.
We're famous for them I
$1.25
Wonder House
Restaurant gff
Bock of Sears Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street u
WANTED:
Interested students to work end gain experience
Newspaper Management
Advertising
Writing
Selling
Summer Gator Business Office
in Florida Union or Cell FR 6-6698
Come as You Are!
Shop in Cool Comfort
BEAUTY AND SPECIALTY SHOP
Where Gainesville's Smartest Dressers Shop
BIG SALE
DRESSES
ST4S $1045
FROM / TO I
Values to $29.95
LOOK AT THE VALUES
YOU SAVE ON
ONE GROUP
Sportswear price
Shorts Blouses Skirts
Use Our Convenient Layaway or Central Charge
Store Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.Open All Day Wed.
311 N.W. 13th St. Phone FR 2-1581 I

Dove, Raoul Dufy, Lyonel Feint,
nger, and Joan Miro.
These paintings are available
in the Humanities and Browsing
Rooms for circulation to both stu students
dents students and University faculty and
staff.
The fee for the term is SI.OO.



MSB (MS?

Page 4

Long Hot Summer Ahead

The traditional first editorial is one of
welcome and of challenge. In this term,
when things tend to move a little slower
outside of classes, many opportunities
present themselves for cultural enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment and improvement.
The fine series of motion pictures be being
ing being run this summer is far superior to the
cowboys and Indians that we are fed
thru TV most of the time.
Also on the agenda is a full program
sponsored by the music department. It
never ceases to amaze us that so few
could turn out such fine shows in so
short a time.
The first item Os serious business fac facing
ing facing a small group of students is the sum summer
mer summer elections. It is noteworthy that this
summer the politicos have decided to
have a two-party campaign.
In view of the limited time before
election day, the candidates are to be
commended for daring to undertake re relatively

Discipline Fpr School Spirit?

The fact that five university students
were disciplined recently for showing a
little school spirit is distressing.
As many mornings as we have
awakened to find FSU either painted all
over the walls or planted in rye grass
in our stadium leads us to conclude that

Dr. Reits, president of the University,
made several very good observations
during his address to the incoming fresh freshmen
men freshmen this week. Among them were the
statements that the state of Florida in invests
vests invests approximately S3OOO in each stu student
dent student during his stay here.
This interesting statistic points up the
fact that students who fail to live up to
Editor-in-Chief Don Allen
Managing Editor Bob Bate
Assistant Editor Judy Bates
Business Manager Fred Ward
Evelyn Smith, re-write editor, Bob Benoit,
political editor, Brace Boone, research editor,
Dan Dooley, Henry Kaye, Garry Sutherland,
Jo Sobcyzlj, Barbara Reed, John Strickland,
Hugette PsCrrish, Ron Earl, Jane Perry, Libby
Layden, Tom Elliot, Pat Callan, Alice Cox, Riley
Brice, George Bayless, Dave Levy.

PUNCHIN' JUDY

Albert Healthy, Bu t Needs 'Delousing'

JUDY BATES
Gator Assist. Editor
On my way to a 7:00 class
this morning I got a whiff of
the number one tourist spot on
campus.
Alberts pen needs a good,
thorough delousing.
This is not to criticise those

who keep Al Albert
bert Albert a well-fed,
healthy gator
but to simply
suggest a hear hearty
ty hearty application
of clorox, or
whatever it is
alligator pens
are cleaned
with.
I wo u ldnt
wanto the job,

BATES

though. From the looks, or rather
odor, of things I would venture to
say the pen hasnt seen a scrub
brush since Albert, gagged and
wounded, made his first appear appearance
ance appearance there.
But in just what manner a
cleaning crew will attack, the
pen is food for thought. Albert
wont be much help, and he may

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l;HKllSwyStiiSi{MT^s^: : il .r? . . :; g ... ;.
h t-- ' sg&- Js ~~ JB
BB||K. m f z'- ' JgaMSJKf

Left: The Gainesville Suns pressroom was covered with broken glass from Tuesdays mystery explosion. The press next to the broken front window Is the one used
by the Florida Alligator and the Summer Gator. Right: a Navy inspection team surveys the damage which may have been caused by a Navy plane.

Editorials

Building Your Reserve

dislike the thought of a house
cleaning, especially while hes at
home.
If the task is to be done in a
big way a crane could be used
to lift Albert above the heads of
the cleaning crew. Albert might
not like dangling on the business
end of a crane for a couple of
houys, but he wouldnt be in any
position to complain.
Not that Albert has ever been
known to complain.
His debut here last November
fused a chain of events that would
have dampened the spirit of any
normal alligator.
Not Albert. He remained un undaunted
daunted undaunted despite those first few
weeks of physical torture, curious
strangers poking him with sticks
to see if he could move, razor
blades on the end of poles hand handled
led handled by sadists who had full inten intention
tion intention of performing an alligator
appendectomy, and pranksters
who added to his pen a concrete
reserved parking sign.
Now, still undaunted by his col college
lege college life, Albert manages to live
apethetically in his home next to
the Century Tower, quietly con consuming

latively relatively expensive campaigns for such
little gain.
This summer it is sincerely hoped that
the Executive Council will have an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to work constructively on the
program that regular-term president
Tom Biggs has initiated.
We personally feel that qualifications
do not always speak for themselves in
deciding whether or not a candidates
is the best choice for an office, i
Though the individual candidates
may be aware of a feeling of superiority
over his opponent, no matter which way
you cut it, its still a lot of baloney.
Whoever wins the offices in the com coming
ing coming election will be faced with the res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility of proving his individual ca capabilities.
pabilities. capabilities.
The fact that five university students
have a broad background in student af affairs
fairs affairs are running for the minor offices
is a good indication that this summer
things will be different.

the FSU campus police must be some somewhat
what somewhat more alert than the local minions.
Remembering how pranksters were
able to completely paint large billboards
here during the night last semester leads
us to wonder what would happen to
those same characters if they tried
their stunts in Tally.

the expectations placed upon them let
down not only themselves but also, in
an indirect way, the whole state.
For as in insurance, your policy usual usually
ly usually has no cash reserve the first few
years but through time the value of
the investment increases. To fully ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the investment made in the in individual
dividual individual student he must return facilities
provided with energy exerted.
Business Staff
Charlotte Ward, Office Mgr., Nan Locher, Copy
Editor, Barbara Hays, Adv. Mgr., Jo Leps, Irene
McCris.
Opinion! expressed in the letters to the Editor and signed
columns appearing on this page are not necessarily those
of the Florida Alligator. Only the editorials are the official
opinion of the newspaper.
-The Florida Alligator is published each Tuesday and
Friday except during holidays, vacations and examination
periods. Entered as second class matter at United States
Post Office, Gainesville, Florida. Offices in Florida Union,
FR 6-3261, extension 655, Subscription $l5O for the remain remainder
der remainder of this semester.

suming consuming his weekly supply of liver
and heart (five pounds).
Without a doubt, Albert is here
to stay. And since he is supposed
to be a symbol of campus spirit
and has become the favorite
attraction to visitors one would
think he rates attractive surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings.
LETTERS
But he Smells!"
Says Albert Fan
Editor:
Id like to know what is to
happen to Albert this summer.
Has he been completely for forgotten?
gotten? forgotten? The odor emerging from
the slimy water in his pen can
be detected by passersby 30 feet
away. The smell is almost un unbearable
bearable unbearable to close observers.
What do visitors think when
they view him in such sur surroundings?
roundings? surroundings?
Im sure Ross Allen didnt give
him to the University to be treat treated
ed treated like this. If he isnt going to
be cared for, he should be re returned
turned returned to his former owner.
Jane Perry

Friday, June 20,195

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Did you hear glorius news about satellite, comrade? Are not our scientific advance advancements
ments advancements wonderful ?

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

McLeod Present Platform

Dear Editor:
I am running for President of
the Student Body on the following
platform:
1. NO FREE SERVICE KEYS.
In the past it has too often been
the custom for the members of
the Executive Council to vote
themselves free keys for their
"outstanding services. This is
barefaced theft and must be stop stopped.
ped. stopped.
2. ATTENDANCE AT EXE EXECUTIVE
CUTIVE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEETING
SHOULD BE STRICTLY EN ENFORCED.
FORCED. ENFORCED. Council members who
do not attend meetings not only
violate their oath of office, thus
compromising their honor as
men, but they seriously hamper
Student Government. It has been
a chronic ailment of past admin administrations
istrations administrations to be unable to assemb assemble
le assemble a quorum of the Executive
Council at the appointed time.
8. VOTING SHOULD BE MADE
IN AND AROUND

Looks Like Prank Days are Over

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
Ever think of pulling a col college
lege college prank, painting the SAE
lion, or hanging a flag atop the
Law Building?
Not so, says the Faculty Dis Discipline
cipline Discipline Committee.
In a decision this week, the

committee plac placed
ed placed four Florida
students on "se "seve
ve "seve r e reprim reprimand
and reprimand and one on
disciplinary pro probation
bation probation for a pe period
riod period of two se semesters
mesters semesters for par participation
ticipation participation in
burning the
words "Univer "University
sity "University of Florida

B s levy

in the FSU football field.
They were caught by FSU
campus police, and their names
eventually wound up in the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building.
Dean of Men Lester Hale
said privately that he consid considered
ered considered the, offense a serious in incident
cident incident and that he intended to
makei an example with the boys.
Admittedly, such pranks may

ACROSS THE NATION

On License Plates and Egos ..

That driver up ahead with the
tricky c HOT-1 license plate is
showing signs of a healthy nar narcissistic
cissistic narcissistic ego manifestation, ac according
cording according to psychiatrists who car.t
forget the office while theyre on
the road.
This doesnt mean that every
automobile with an off beat li license,
cense, license, such as those that repre represent
sent represent the drivers initials, birthdays
or telephone number, is a rolling
couch -on-wheels, but it does
point up the fact that car plates
throughout their 57 year history
in this country often have con conformed
formed conformed to individual fancy.
Back in 1901, when New York

EASIER. It is usually more expe expedient
dient expedient for the party in power to
keep the independent vote to a
minimum, since they expect the
party members to vote them in.
This may in part explain the
usual intolerable conditions at the
polls.
In almost all elections it has
been physically impossible for the
entire Student Body to vote, if
they were so inclined. One pre prerequisite
requisite prerequisite for the return of de democracy
mocracy democracy to this campus is a dras drastic
tic drastic improvement in voting condi conditions
tions conditions through more machines,
longer voting hours, or stream streamlined
lined streamlined methods.
4. A THOROUGH REF EREN ERENDUM
DUM ERENDUM OF STUDENT OPINION.
The political parties have al always
ways always formed their alliances first
and then found a nice, bland,
"progressive platform wHich
satisfies all members. Thus there

be childish, but certainly laugh laughable.
able. laughable.
Wed hate to see FSU students
placed on probation for the
many times they have painted
"FSU on our walkways. But
evidently our students can be
challenged by the Discipline
Committee for the very same
thing.
Wed rather see irate Florida
students get a bucket of tar
and a broomstick and chase
FSU students to Pahokee if they
are spotted on the campus, and
we think loyal FSU student
might to likewise to us.
The Discipline Committee, if
it isnt too busy with really im important
portant important matters, ought to dis disolve
olve disolve itself. Paying attention to
harmless college pranks, if thi!
all the committee has to do,
puts a damper on fellows with
only a little bit of steam to let
off.
* *
President Reitz spoke wisely
last week when he told former
gubernatorial candidate Sumter
Lowry that the UF had no in intention
tention intention of cancelling a P-TA
short course on the campus
mer el y because the P-TA
planned to discuss the UNESCO
question.

state began issuing the nation's
first vehicle registrations at a
dollar apiece, a special license
plate wasnt a luxury it was
the only thing available.
Tags werent included in the re registration
gistration registration fee, so the motorist
made up his own from oak shing shingles,
les, shingles, flattened tin cans or any anything
thing anything that was handy. The only
requirement was that the plate
bear the owners initials in three threeinch
inch threeinch letters.
Between that day and this the
license plate has gone through
nearly as many changes as the
automobile itself, but its indivi individuality
duality individuality as sort of drivers coat
of arms remins in many cases.
For example, drivers from 17

is no real outlet for the views of
the Student Body.
A complete referendum, detail detailed
ed detailed and clear, should be taken on
such subjects as the Honor Sys System,
tem, System, the Honor Court, integration,
and even on Student Government
itself. (It was ratified by the stu students
dents students in 1919 by only eighteen
votes, yet the students have
never again had the opportunity
to vote on it.)
As long as the parties run on
personalities and bloc votes, the
referendum will be the only reli reliable
able reliable measure of student opinion.
I am sure this hasty outline
will not fully answer your ques questions.
tions. questions. If you will stop me on
campus or drop a note in Box 2718
University Station, I will be glad
to answer further questions.
Please try to meet all of the
candidates before casting your
ballot.
Andrew McLeod

UNESCO, batted around in the
halls of the American Legion
and the P-TA for several weeks,
has become a hot issue in the
state.
Whether or not we favor or
oppose UNESCO as a UN or organ,
gan, organ, Dr. Reitz is correct in
saying that any reputable group
has the right to sponsor a short
course on state university pro property.
perty. property.
Ideally, the aim of a univer university
sity university is education, not indoctrina indoctrination.
tion. indoctrination.
What the P-TA does is its
own business, Mr. Lowry.
* *
The University has lost a true
is friend in the death of organist
Claude Murphree.
Murphree died in a freak au auto
to auto accident early this week, re removing
moving removing from the University
scene a man who was dedicat dedicat
- dedicat ed to this institution.
His concerts, his bell tower
- music, his unselfish devotion to
any and all musical causes on
the campus will not soon be for fori
i fori gotten. Claude Murphree, is his
own way, exemplified the true
i Florida spirit. We mourn his
most untimely death.

states have car plates which prou proudly
dly proudly bear such phrases as Water
Wonderland (Michigan), Land
of Lincoln (Illinois), and The
Empire State (New York).
One group of seven states is issues
sues- issues plates that have reflective
materials to make them glow
brightly in headlights. Some of
them can be seen from as far
as 2000 feet away. Although a high highly
ly highly individual mark of distinction
for drivers from these states, the
reflective license plates actually
are designed to reduce after-dark
collisions, especially with stalled
or parked cars.
Some highway authorities say
that eventually this particular li license
cense license plate distinction will disap disap|
| disap| pear as reflective material on li license
cense license plates becomes standard
throughout the United States, si si-1
-1 si-1 milar to reflective road and street
signs. But individual license num number
ber number gimmicks will always be with
us, these same experts hasten to
add.
States often award unlettered
or special initial plates to favorite
sons. For example, Mickey Man Mantles
tles Mantles Oklahoma plate is 77-777, an
extension of his Yankee uniform
number. Massachusetts issued for for,
, for, mer worlds heavyweight champ champion
ion champion Rocky Marciano a plate that
was simply lettered KO.
Michigan granted license num number
ber number NL 28-20 to Michigan State
football coach Biggie Munn in
1954. The NL stands for never
licked, Munn says. That year
Michigan State beat UCLA in the
Rose Bowl, 28-20.
But whether your license plate
is just another number or an or ornate
nate ornate affair with built in person personal
al personal advertisement, you can be
sure youre the only driver in
the state with one like it a very
healthy manifestation of practical
individuality, aa the head shrin shrinkers
kers shrinkers might put it.

Other Schools...
Hove Delinquents Too

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
When Claude L. Murphrees
death was announced on the radio
the other night, it shocked this
writer that Buch a fine contribu contributor
tor contributor should be taken from us.
I always had a penchant for

n
BAYLESS

nearing his Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon j
organ concerts
at the Universi University
ty University Auditorium.
Murphrees ren rendition
dition rendition of Wag-1
ner made Wag Wagner
ner Wagner quite at
home in the 1
Gothic encum encumbered
bered encumbered Auditori-
um. His devoted

efforts to furthering music ap appreciation
preciation appreciation on this campus in the
state will long be remembered.
* *
Sherman Adams, who epitomi epitomizes
zes epitomizes why Americans have been un unfortunately
fortunately unfortunately trained to be cynical
of governmental service and poli politics,
tics, politics, could actually do more good
if he stays with Ike, for Mr.
Adams could then illustrate to the
American people once and for all
that it is true that who you know
really counts. If people would be become
come become convinced this is true in
/?£* *3
A Florida Man Needs ...

WELCOME STUDENTS
For Cool Relaxation fir Entertainment
it's the
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NOW SHOWING
CIARK GRBL[BURTLANCASTER
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| STARTS SUNDAY
AH ALBERT 2UGSMITH PRODUCTION
Mi M-S-H a CaSmn mmmmmmm

I Bill FR 6-4606
m I 1 II Open 12:45 P.K.
Today and Saturday
DEBBIE KTMUS
MHENS-JOHN SUOl!
Sunday and Monday
wait* tz&pmma. ||
TODD BAXTER W
olChase a
[Mf crooked
IHH SHADOW
Tuesday and Wednesday
Jose Ferrer
Thurs. Fri. Sot.
2 FEATURES
M-I-MsTHIIU f k iifetiheTl
A A A. A A AaJ
| COLOR IY TECHNICOLOR \
AND
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iqyi3rij i COLOR!
* JXARRWft

government, perhaps they would
back a strong, anonymous, effi efficient
cient efficient career civil servant force
to run our allegedly independent*
agencies. England and France
have found these civil servants
fairly well obviate such scandals.
As long as the ideal American
government is run contrary to tho those
se those ideals, and certainly Mr. Ad Adams'
ams' Adams' influence is contrary, then
people will scoff at government
and politics, stay home from the
polls and jeer the public officials.
The American people will some someday
day someday quite soon face the facts that
people are too human regardless
of our mechanically made up
codes of conduct to be sufficient
to rid the government of its popu popular
lar popular scorn.
Until they do, many will con continue
tinue continue to lack confidence in the
American governmental system
below the superficial structure,
not because of the system but be because
cause because of the people.

The University of Miami, vwe
note, has had its trouble with stu students
dents students in government and politics.
The University charged some top
student leaders with manipulat manipulating
ing manipulating the voting returns, ordered
some to resign from school or get
the heave ho.
And up at Florida State Uni University
versity University a coed told The Tribune
the football players, paid to play
football and coed guard, actual actually
ly actually stole the pinkies during their
nefarious panty raid. It still re remains,
mains, remains, however, that Florida Men
are record setters in going to Jail.
Needed
Reporters
Re-writers
Typists
Clerks
Summer
Gator
Rm. 8-Fla. Union

FRIDAY
"Raintree
County"
with Montgomery Clift and
Elisabeth Taylor
SATURDAY
Guy Madison in
"The Hard
Man"
AND
Victor Mature in
"Pickup Alley"
1 SUNDAY AND MONDAY
"The Long Hot
Summer"
' with Joanne Woodward and
Pouf Newman
AND
"Stage Coach
to Fury"
with Forrest Tucker
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
"Bonjour
Tristesse"
with Deborah Kerr and
David Niven
AND
"Spoilers in
the Forest"
with Rod Cameron
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
Audrey Hepburn in
"War and
Peace"



HC Slogans Needed

The Slogan Contest for the 1958
Homecoming has gotten under
way, according to Dor Allen,
oontest chairman.
The prises for this year's con contest
test contest are expected to compare fav favorably
orably favorably with last year. The first
prise last year was an all-expense
paid trip to the Bahama Club for
two.
Second prize was a SIOO gold
watch donated by Duval Jewelry
Co., of Jacksonville. The third
prize winner received approxi approximately
mately approximately SSO in gift certificates.
All persons interested are in-
UF Student Win
Fulbright Award
A Fulbright Scholarship has
been awarded Ramon Arango,
2410 Sunset Dr., Tampa, a gra graduate
duate graduate student in political science.
Arango, 28, will leave in Sept September
ember September for a years study at the
University of Louvain, Belgium,
where he will gather material for
his doctoral dissertation on the
Belgian Social Catholic movement.
Arango will return to the Uni University
versity University of Florida when the study
Is completed and give his disser dissertation
tation dissertation here. He has been a stu student
dent student assistant in the Dept, of Po Political
litical Political Science for the past year.

Damage Blamed
On Navy Planes

Authorities today continued the investigation of Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays sound explosion which smashed windows through throughout
out throughout the business district of Gainesville but announced
they have been unable to pin-point cause or responsibil responsibility.
ity. responsibility.

Meanwhile the list of buildings
losing glass mounted to 78.
Though there was little doubt
that the blast was caused by jet
aircraft. Naval authorities at
Jacksonville, where the only near nearby
by nearby jets are baaed, were evasive.
They said they were unable to
determine If any of their aircraft
were over the city at the time
and that they were not convinced
conclusively that the explosion
wes caused by the breaking of
the sound barrier.
No other theory has been ad advanced
vanced advanced as to how the explosion
occurred and flight logs of all Na Navel
vel Navel pilots In the area are avail available
able available to the Navy.
There was speculation on why,
after two days, the Navy did not
make a positive statement that
these logs did or did not show air aircraft
craft aircraft in the Gainesville vicinity.
Meanwhile Mayor-Commission Mayor-Commissioner
er Mayor-Commissioner Myrl Hanes said he has re received
ceived received word from Rep. Billy Mat Matthews

!
Afternoon
Surprise
from 2:00
'til 5:00 P.M.
ELBOW
ROOM
RUFUS ED
BROWDER
FOR
PRESIDENT
Interested In
Advertising?
Summer
Gator
Business Staff

i
Cookies Steak House
2120 Hawthorne Road
Opens at 4 p.m. daily & Sundays
U. S. choice STEAKS served on
sizzling platters
CHICKEN served family style
ail you can eat $1.50

vited to send in a slogan with the
suggestion that the slogan be li limited
mited limited to six words or less.
Entries may be dropped off at
the Florida Union Information
Desk or mailed directly to the
Florida Blue Key office in the
Florida Union.
The closing date for the contest
has been aet for July 29, when
all the entries will be judged by
a committee comprised of Don
Bolling, General Chairman of
Homecoming, Allen O. Skaggs,
Director and Editor of the Univer Univercity
city Univercity News Bureau, and Allen.
Last year over 560 slogans were
turned In, one coming all the way
from the state of Maine.
Charles L. Dantzman won last
years contest with his offer
Grads are Guests at a Gator
feat.
Negotiations are under way now
to secure as good a grand prize
as last year. General Chairman
Bolling is conducting the
search for the first prize.
All individuals desiring to serve
on the Slogan committee or on
any other Homecoming commit committee
tee committee should come by the Florida
Blue Key office as soon as pos possible.
sible. possible.
No previous experience hi neces necessary
sary necessary for most committees and
many students are needed to in insure
sure insure the success of the week-end.

thews Matthews and Senator Smathers in
Washington that they will insure
that a complete investigation is
made of the incident.
The city is not conducting any
investigation of its own but is
waiting for the results of the Na Navys
vys Navys investigation, Hanes said.
Two witnesses reported seeing
jets flying over the area immed immediately
iately immediately prior to and after the sonic
boom was heard. One of the wit witnesses
nesses witnesses said he saw four Navy
Crusader jets of the type based at
Jacksonvilles Cecil Field.
Despite crowds of afternoon shop shoppers
pers shoppers in the streets when windows
shattered throughout the main
business section, only one wo woman
man woman was slightly Injured by fall falling
ing falling glass.
Following the blast Hanes and a
Naval inspection team from Com Commander
mander Commander Fleet Air at Jackeonville,
surveyed the damage.
Gene Liddon
named director
of city parks
Gene Liddon has been named
superintendent of parks and play playgrounds
grounds playgrounds replacing Charles E. Nel Nelson,
son, Nelson, who retired after 10 years
in the post.
The 31-year-old forester has al already
ready already assumed charge of the
Dept, of Public Works division
responsible for care of trees and
grounds in all city recreation fa facilities.
cilities. facilities.
Liddon received his degree in
forestry from the University of
Florida in 1952 after serving his
apprenticeship as tree surgeon
with a firm In Orlando.
The World War n Navy veter veteran
an veteran leaves his own landscaping
business to accept the city post.
A native of Miami, Liddon re resides
sides resides at 311 SE 48th St. with his
wife, the former Audrey Jane
Price of Elizabeth, N. J., and their
four children.
He is a member of the Society
of American Foresters, the Jay Jaycees
cees Jaycees and Southern Shave Tree Con Conference.
ference. Conference.
GATOR GUFFAW
Dr. Lugg asked Sam who
signed the Declaration of Inde Independence.
pendence. Independence. I dont know and I
dont care* came toe reply.
Dr. Lugg called toe students
father to his office and told
him what had happened.
The father frowned and turn turned
ed turned to Sam, Dsrm It, M yon
signed it, admit it

** * i
I * a* wf
SceneryChanget Atroward Hall
University Housing makes unusual arrangem sate la Sommer Session. Graduate women are be being
ing being boosed to East wing of Broward, while graduate men and women registered for short courses
are living to West wing on separate floors. Diseasing the situation are Mildred Anderson, Oriondo,
Richard Ravel, deuwater, Ida leotoe Ravel, Clearwater and Mary Sackmann, Jacksonville.
UF Hosts Five Workshops

Teachers and school personnel
from Florida and neighbor in g
states arrived on campus this week
to begin work in five workshops
at the University of Florida.
One adjourned yesterday (Wed (Wednesday)
nesday) (Wednesday) and sent its participants
back to their communities to con continue
tinue continue their studies.
About 15 teachers, supervisors
and school pycholo gists from
throughout the state are study studying
ing studying Dynamics of Behavior and
Their Implications for Education
at the new laboratory school. The
three week course is being taught
by Arthur W. Combs, professor of
Foundations in the College of
Education.
Another three week course, Or Organization
ganization Organization and Administration In
Adult Education is being at attended
tended attended by school personnel from
Florida and a delegation from j
Georgia led by Mrs. Catherine

'Dixie' Brings UF Band Royalties

The University of Florida Band
Loan Fund received a check for
$175 as royalty on the first edi edition
tion edition of the Gator Bands adap adaptation
tation adaptation of Dixie,
The adoption, which has mark marked
ed marked Gator Band presentations dur during
ing during the past ten years, was
Seminole Relics
Shown at Seagle
A capsule of Semlndle Indian
history is contained in a new ex exhibit
hibit exhibit just completed at the Flo Florida
rida Florida State Museum in the Seagle
Building.
Half of a large snow case shows
weapons and implements used by
the early Seminole Indians and
briefly outlines their origin, and
fight for survival during the Se Seminole
minole Seminole Indian Wars.
The other show case exhibits
Seminole clothing, baskets, imple implements,
ments, implements, jewelry and ornaments us used
ed used today by the Indians.
The exhibit was completed this
week and will remain near the
entrance of the museum indefinit indefinitely.
ely. indefinitely.

Summer Gator, Friday, Juni2o,l9s

mfflUmm
%c/uvi in the */y? M the £vn
s:
| J|g^|
THE WESLEY FOUNDATION
1320 W. UNIVERSITY AVL RHONE PR 2-8183
THAXTON SPRINGFIELD Mrs. J. HILLIS MILLER
Director Asst. Director
An Invitation to Party To W rship & Wlowshi P
SUNDAY SCHEDULE
On Friday, June 20th, we ore 9:00 A.M. Morning Worship
having a 'Took Us Over'' 10:00 A.M. Coffee and Dis Disn
n Disn cussion Hour
Party at 7:30 p.m. in the S:00 p. M Suppef 35c
Lounge. We hope you will come 8 :00 P.M. Union Services
ond bring a friend. with Downtown
Churches
We welcome you to the University of Florida. The Chapel is al always
ways always openBuilding is open from 8:30 o.m. until 10:30 p.m. daily.
HHBMi

Kirkland, state director of adult
education.
Dr. John Carr Duff, head of the
Dept., of Adult Education at New
York University, is consultant. Al Also
so Also on hand is Dr. Sam Hand, state
supervisor of adult and veterans
education in Florida. Dr. Harvey
Meyer, professor of industrial
arts at the University of Florida,
is a co-consultant.
Individual counties sel ec t e d
members of their school personnel
to enroll in the Operation of
Commun it y Health Education
Programs workshop.
About 36 participants returned
to their home counties after
an initial three day program and
will study health services within
their communities before return returnjig
jig returnjig for the completion of the course
July 9.
j This workshop is being given
cooperatively by the State Board

arranged by Colonel Harold Bach Bachman
man Bachman and Reid Poole was assign assigned
ed assigned all royalties from the arrange arrangement
ment arrangement to the Oouse Gator Band
Loan Fund.
The fund was eet ablished
through an initial contribution by
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Couse, Lake
Worth, and will be used to as assist
sist assist members of the University
of Florida Band who need finan financial
cial financial assistance to continue their
education.
Dave Levy
for
Executive
Council

of Health, State Dept, o t Educa Education,
tion, Education, and University of Florida
College of Education and College
of Physical Education and Health.
A study of all aspects of family
finance is included in another
workshop which began this week
and will continue through July 35.
About 35 participants, sent here
on scholarships, represent teach teachers
ers teachers of business education, social
studies, mathematics, Engl is h,
home economics, physical educa education,
tion, education, elementary teachers and
school administrators.
The University of Florida and
the National Committee on Edu Education
cation Education and Family Finance are
co-sponsors of the study.
About 25 lecturers and consult consultants
ants consultants from the College of Educa Education,
tion, Education, and the College of Business,
various business instit uti on s
Administration at the University,
throughout the state and national
finance authorities are direct directing
ing directing the classes.
Coordinators are Dr. James W.
Loyd, assistant professor of busi business
ness business education, and James G.
Richardson, associate professor of
finance at the University. Curri Curriculum
culum Curriculum consultant is Robert Gib Gibson,
son, Gibson, core teacher of P.K. Yonge
Laboratory School. Mrs. Frances
Bartoszek, business teacher at
the laboratory school is secre secretary
tary secretary to the workshop.
Dr. Pauline Hilliard, professor
of education, is coordinating a
workshop on elementary education
in the lab school.

President
MARY JANE McPHERSON
23 Year Old Graduate Student in Educotion
Student Body Secretory-Treosurar (Summer Session)
Executive Council (Summer Session)
Honor Court Justice
Secretory, Honor Court Student Relations Committee
Traffic Safety Committee
Women's Student Association Council
WSA Co-Choirman Big Sister Program
Ral*gion-in-Life Week Discussion Chairman
Orientation Group Leader
Orientotion Office Staff
Executive Secretary Gator Growl
Vice-President Florida Players
One Year of Teaching Experience In Dade County.
Vice-President
JIM MARTIN
21 Year Old Senior in Political Science
Secretary of Men's Affairs
Chairman University Party
Chairman Collegiate Party
Chairman Student Book Exchonge
Chairman Welcome Week
Co-ordinator of Friday and Saturday Homecoming
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau
Orientation Group Leader
Honor Court Chancellor
ED RICH
20 Year Old Senior in Engineering
THE ONLY CANDIDATE FOR CHANCELLOR WITH PREVIOUS
EXPERIENCE ON THE HONOR COURT ELECT A CANDIDATE
WITH COURT QUALIFICATIONS.
Honor Court Justice
Chairman Honor Court Student Relations Committee
Sophomore Class Vice-President
Under Secretary of Finance
First Place: Campus Wide Speaking Contest
Men's Council
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau
Head Cheerleader
Orientation Group Leader
Chairman SRA Orientotion
Baptist Student Union Executive Council
Apha Phi Omega Scholarship
Honor Court Clerk
DAVE FLOOD
18 Year Old Sophomore in Political Science
President Tolbert Areo Council
Blue Key Speakers Bureou
Dormitory Counsellor
Asian Studies Fellowship

Page 5

COLLEGIATE PARTY

Teachers Said Improved
In Quality and Quantity

The quality and quantity of pro prospective
spective prospective public school teachers en enrolled
rolled enrolled at the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida has increased substantially
in the last nine years.
In a 2 port just released, Dean
Joseph B. White said the increase
is the result of a selective admis admissions
sions admissions program inaugurated in
1949 which requires, among a nu number
mber number of other things, that stu students
dents students maintain at least a C aver average
age average on all work at the University.
Average of students enrolled in
the College is 2.5, midway be between
tween between a C and a B.
The report is the result of a
study conducted by Dr. Joseph
W. Fordyce, coordinator of under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate counseling and educatio educational
nal educational placement offices in the Col College
lege College of Education. It is & follow followup
up followup of a study published by Dr.
Robert O. Stripling, head of edu education
cation education personnel service, in 1954
which indicated that the selective
admissions program of the college
improved the supply of teachers,
both in number and hi quality.
Dr. Fordyce selected a group
of students who graduated in 1949
from the University and compared
them to 1957 graduates! In exam examining
ining examining the past records of both
groups he found the 1987 group
far superior.
On high school placement tests
taken when they were high school
seniors, for example, the 1949
group of university graduates sco-
Widows Due
For More Aid
Many widows of veterans who
died of service connected
causes will receive increased sur survivor
vivor survivor benefit payments from the
Veterans Administration as of
June 1.
Widows already on VA rolls
need take no action to receive any
increase to which the new law
may entitle them. Gum emphasiz emphasized
ed emphasized that it will he paid automa automatically
tically automatically and will be retroactive to
June 1, 1958.

A truly fine book selection and an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding pipe and tobacco shop await you at
MIKE'S NEWS & BOOK STORE
116 SE Ist STREET
drop In and browse

red slightly above average on a
general ability teat.
Scores Improve
The 1987 group, In comparison,
averaged scores In the upper 25
percent of all the seniors fa the
state who took the test.
Similarly, on an English achi achievement
evement achievement test the 1949 groups av average
erage average score was in the lower 36
percent of all those who took the
test. The 1957 group was fa the
upper 18 percent of the overall
group.
In 1954, according to Dr. Strip Stripling,
ling, Stripling, the admissions program had
raised the number of applicants
for admission to about 40 per
cent.
Since that time, Dr. Fordyces
study indicates, the number of ini initial
tial initial rejections has decreased sub substantially
stantially substantially as students and their
advisers have become more gen generally
erally generally familiar with the high sta standards
ndards standards required for admission.
While the number of rejected

TO SCORE WITH HER!
lm When the best is none too good, dine here*
The superb cuisine, deft service and con con
con mm genial atmosphere leave nothing to be de de
de W sired. Vet, your check will be on the modest
m side. Come in . soon!
I\\ TOWER HOUSE
111 RESTAURANT
V ml wk Every dish o sheer delight

The COLLEGIATE PARTY, composed of in independents
dependents independents and interested students, pledges itself
to fulfill these following aims during the summer
session:
1) Permission to allow cars in campus park parking
ing parking areas at noon each day instead of 3:00 p.m.,
as at present. We will also seek additional park parking
ing parking lots near and around the women's dormitory
area.
2) More phones in the women's dormitories.
At present there are not enough phone facilities
for coeds living on campus.
3) More active social life. This will be ac accomplished
complished accomplished by the sponsorship of several street
dances during the summer and an outstanding
"Summer Frolics." We will seek the cooperation
of the Florida Union in refurnishing and use of the
"Club Rendezvous" in the Union for social activi activities
ties activities and events during the summer months. "Club
Rendezvous" is located in the basement of the
Union building and has not been open for the past
few years.
4) Improvement of Food Service facilities,
later hours for the Campus Club and Florida Room.
Also, the Coed Club in Broward Hall should be
opened during the summer for the convenience of
residents.
5) A detailed study of the Student Body Con Constitution
stitution Constitution for improvements ond additions in the
executive, judicial and legislative branches. A
top flight group of student leaders will seek to
bring the mass of Constitution material up to dote
and more clearly written.
6) Cooperate with the Housing Office to in install
stall install water coolers in the men's dormitories.
7) Cooperate with the Administration for
badly needed bus service between classes and dorm dormitories
itories dormitories and o bus to Camp Wauburg in the after afternoons.
noons. afternoons.
Executive Council
(Qualified Leaders)
Rolph Lambert Gordon Rolls
FBK, Fomr Honor Court Clerk Frahman IND.
Riley Brice
FBK, Former Lyceum Council Mortho Po*e
Pres. IND. WSA Representative
Dove Levy Henry Kaye
Former Alligator Editor Holl Council Officer IND.
Dave Raney Laurel Gordon
Orange Peel Editor Florida Players IND.
Bob Gover Horvey Ruvin
President's Cabinet IND. Intermurol Sports Manager
Stephanie Brodie Dave Weinberger
Alligator Staff Blue Key Speakers Bureau
Beverly Jackson Fred Harvey Williams
Teacher IND. Glee Club
James Thormstorff Marc Sokolis
Homecoming Committee Freshman IND.
Elect the COLLEGIATE PARTY slate Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Vote in the elections, and allow us to serve
you, the students, by thp accomplishment of
these aims and to seek better advantages in all
areas for the University of Florida Student Body.

students has decreased, the num number
ber number of successful applicants meet meeting
ing meeting the admissions requirements
has remained high and has actual actually
ly actually increased steadily over the
years since 1949, Dean White said.
In addition to the academic re requirements
quirements requirements for admission, appli applicants
cants applicants also are screened for satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory health, speaking effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness and personal qualities requi requisite
site requisite to successful teaching.

BROWDER
FOR
PRESIDENT



Summer Gator Juno 20 f 1958

Page 6

r 1 - 1 v; ;'V'; vMhKSE :/ . .. .. .
RELAX IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT AT THE %
CAFETERIA JSk
toto to
toto/m fjtoj
\ BREAKFAST \ rwr v
6:15 a.m. 8:45 a.m. \ /
(axcapt Sunday)
11 a.m.-2 p.m. i
DINNER X
4:30 p.m.7:30 p.m. \
CAMPUS CLUB
7:00a.m.10:30 p.m.
Continuous Service \
Fountain and Grill \
__
jft FLORIDA ROOM
M/L A BREAKFAST \
\ 6:15 a.m.8:30 a.m. \
IjyA Fa } *' LUNCH \
Pi) } 11 a.m.-1:30 p.m. \
J/ SODA FOUNTAIN X
8:30 a.m.4 p.m. X
UNIVERSITY FOODSERVICE DIVISION
* ,
. fl



Full Text

PAGE 1

& ,.,,~.*, .., 9. -I ,. I 2 -. I serving 4,000 students ot university of florida Number 1 University of Forida, New Collegiate Political Group Nominates Slate Returning to campus for summer school only a short time after finishing their finals, campus politicians immediately swung into high gear and filled many rooms with smoke. Reason for the speed was that qualification deadline for the can. didates was set for 5 p.m. the second day of classes. All weekend the politicians ran around trying to find out who was back, who had made his grades, who was willing to run, and Who would be in which party. The Liberty Party,meeting at the ATO house under the leadership of Student Body President Tom Biggs, decided they did not want to co-endorse a slate, but would rather have a real twoparty campaign. Perhaps this was to make up for the one-party fiasco of last Spring, when Bigg' Liberty Party made a clean sweep of the election with so organized party In opposition. The opposition, consisting of man elements of the old Univer sity 'arty, met at the Pike House and decided to call themselves by the Ivy-leagueish title "Collegiate Party. Pike Jim Martin, e-University Party Chairman, was selected as Chairman of the Collegiates, and also as their candidate for veep. For President they decided to run 2 year old co-ed graduate student Mary Jane McPherson, who claimed that she could count on support from the many teachers who are in summer school, especially those from South-East Florida where she is teaching. The Liberty Party nominated SAE Jerry Browder for the number one slot, and ATO Harold McCart for veep. The Collegiate's real problem came on choosing a candidate for Secretary -Treasurer. ndependent Marty Rothstein, past Preuident of the now defunct SAM Colony, was a strong contend.er for the post. Rothstein suffered from a run-in with Miss McPherson last summer (when she Was SecretaryTreasurer and he was, for a short time, Secretary of Finance) as well as general opposition from many members of the party. Despite his threat that he would run independently if refused the nomination by the Collegiate Par. ty, Rothstein was dropped from the slate, and the Collegiates decided to co-endorse Liberty candidate Norm Wyckoff of Phi Gamma Delta. While the Liberty Party met downstairs in the ATO house, the Summer Election Board met upstairs in the same house. Perhaps the fact that this Board is appointed by Tom Biggs accounts for the members bemg connected with the Liberty Party. One interesting decision made by this Board, after negotiations conducted by Biggs with Dean Beatty and leaders of both parties, Is that poop sheets may be tied onto trees. Done to increase student interest in the elections, this action is nevertheless a violation of the Election Law of the Student Body which the Election Board is supposed to enforce. Another curious aspect of this campaign is the surprise candidacy 61 Andy McLeod for President. Last Spring McLeod ran independently for Chancellor, and pulled 200 votes in a race that was closely contested between Phi Dolt's Hyatt Brown (Liberty) and Sigma Ch1i's Joe Chapman. Sigma Chi lost the Spring race for Chancellor-; -but stands a good chance of coming back with Head' Cheer Leader Ed Rich. Although Rich was unable to puil Georgia Seagle Hall (of which he was a member until he recently pledged Sigma Chi) away Presidential Candidates Less One Mary Jane McPherson, 6ED, Collegiate Party Candidates for president of the Summer School Student Body, pauses during the campaign to pose with her opponent, Jerry Browder, 4AS. Browder is representing the Liberty Party, victorious in last spring's elections. Unable to make the picture was Andy McLeod, 2UC, who Is running independent of any party affiliation. The election will be held Tuesday, June 24, when all polls w ill be open all day. You must present your pink student ID card In order to vote. (Gator Photo by Fred Ward) Two Parties Nominate; New Party Alignmentj * McPherson Tops Collegiate Slate The newly fomed Cbllegiate Party qualified four candidates for top Student Government positions and 16 candidates for the Executive Council, according to Collegiate Party Chairman Jim Martin. The top Collegiate candidates are Mary Jane McPherson, 6ED, Sigma Kappa, running for President of the Student Body: Jim Martin 4AS, Pike, Vice President; Ed Rich 4EG, Sigma Chi, Chancellor of the Honor Court; and Dave Flood, 2UC, Lambda Chi, Clerk of the Honor ourt. College Party candidates for the Executive ouncil are: Martha Pace, 4ED, Sigma Kappa; Fred Williams, 2UD, Lambda Chi; Ralph Lambert, 4AS, Pike; Bob Grover, 4AS, independent; Laurel Gordon, 2UC, independent. Harvey Ruvin, 4EG, Pi Kap; Janis Thompstorff, 3ED, Sigma Kappa; Henry Kaye, 2UC, independent; Beverly Jackson, 3AS, independent; Dave Levy, 4AS, Pi Lam; Stephanie Brodie, 2UC, Delta Phi Epsilon. Dave Raney, 3EG, Sigma Chi; Gordon Ralls, lUC, independent; Dave Weinberger, 3BA, Pi Lam; Riley Brice, 4AS, independent; and Mark Sokolik, lUC, independent. Mary Jane McPherson is a 23year-old graduate student in education. Her qualifications include Secretary.Treasurer of the tudent Body, Honor Court Justice. Secretary of the Honor Court Student Relations Committee, Ex cutive Council, Traffic S a f e t y Committee, W.S.A. Council. Cochairman Big Sister Program, Discussion Chairman Religion in Life Week, Orientation G r o0 u p I Leader, Orientation Office Staff, Executive Secretary Gator Growl, and Vice President Florida PlayThree candidates have qualifiedI for Student Body President in the, summer elections to be held! Tuesday. Mary J"e McPherson, 6ED, Collegiate Party; J e r r y Browder, 4AS, Andrew McLeod, 3AS, independent will be stomping the dorms during the next few days trying to get Student votes. Election of Summer Session Student Body officers will be held * Browder Tops Liberty Party The Liberty Party is running a full slate of candidates In the summer school elections next TuesTuesday, June 24.1 Voting machines, located at the day, according to Liberty Party Hub and the College of EducaChairman Bud Surkin. tion, will be open from 9 a.m. to, The candidates are: Jerry Brojwder, 4AS, SAE, President of 4 p.m. and any student who has ty the Student Body; Harold McCart, paid his Summer Activity Fee 3AS, ATO, Vice President of the may vote at either polling placeA upon presentation of his Student Student Body; Norm Wyckoff, 4Activity Card. BA. Phi Gam, Secretary-Treasuryer of the Student Body; Emmet B. 31 offices being elected include Anderson, 1LW, Delt, Chancellor the President, Vice -President of the Honor Court; and Cliff and Secretary -Treasurer of the Landers, 3AS, independent, Clerk Student Body, Chancellor andof Honor Court Clerk off the Honor Court, 9 HO-, nor Court Justices and a 17 menmLiberty Party candidates for ber Executive Council. the Honor Court are: John Tom Wiesenfeld, Chairman of! the Summer Elections B o a r d, is in charge of the elections. Oth-I er members of the Board, appointed by Student Body President Tom Biggs, are Skip Crawford, Tom Eastwood, Bill Norris. and Scott Ashby. Wiesenfeld said that the election laws would be strictly enforced. By agreement of the Univer-! sity Administration, the Electioni Eagan, 2UC, SPE; Herbert Wollowick, 2UC, TEP; Jo Anne Little, 4AS. Tri-Delt' Ed Heilbruner, 2UC, AEPi; Marvin Brandal, 2UC independent; Martin Perkins, 5EG, Pi Kappa Phi; Barbara Bartlett, 1UC, independent; Charlie Pike, 3JM, Delt; Sue Wright, 5ED1 Liberty Party candidates for the Executive Council are: John W. Stone, 4AG, independent; Wendy Board, and Chairmen of both poRubin, 2UC, independent; D a v e litical parties, campaign material Scales, 3AS, ATO; Syd Jenkins, may be placed only on the 7 green 2UC, independent; Bill Dowdell, boards Which will be erected 1UC, independent; Lamar Veal, around campus for that purpose, {3JM, Phi Gam; Dean S. Campor attached to trees by string. bell, 4BA, SAE; Frank Pagnini, Anyone found removing campaign 3AS, independent; Ron Dykes, advertising without authorization 1UC, independent; Phyllis Lagaswill be fined $25.00. se, 3PE, ADPi: Andy Wade, 3ED, Wiesenfeld predicts a turnout of Zeta; Bob Shaffer, 6ED, indepenabout 750 voters, since there will dent: Tony Maingot, 2UC, indebe two parties conducting an acpendent: Saundra Moore. 2UC, tive campaign to arouse student DG: Bill Woo4, 3AS, KA; Larry interest. Barnes, 2UC, Phi Delt; and Brace Summer elections in the past Boone, lUC,' independent. have often been co -endorsed by Jerry Browder is a 21-year-oldl both parties, resulting in an extremely light voter turnout. (Continued on Page THREE) V h CL Gainesville, Florida-Friday, June 20. 1958 Segregation chool Aledge of Compliance-Reitz Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, president of the University of Florida, today pledged the institution to compliance with yesterday's federal district court order calling for integration of the UF on graduate' levels. Reitz revealed that steps were under way today to map the best course for the UF in view of the ruling. These stepsrwill include conferences with various University, State and Gainesville leaders, he indicated. The UF president said he real-I ized that no specific plan should or would encompass or attempt to anticipate every detail of a: j given situation. But, he indicated, a broad outline of action will be formulated to thwart violence such as occurred at the University of Alabama kn the Autherinet Lucy case.f No specific problem is in sight at this time, said Reitz. His complete statement: "In admittin, Negro applicants to the ~r duate schools, we shall expect to do so without disruption or incident. "I am convinced that regardless of personal opinions or emotions t it is the desire of students and faculty that in carrying out &he order of the court it be done wi'h calmness and good taste. "Questions that may arise concerning the handling of certain details will be carefully reviewed and discussed with the board of control. Such matters will be resolved in the best interests of all concerned and thus the best interests of the UF and the state of Florida." Pre= Professional Registration All pre-medical and pre-dental students should register with the Pe -professional Counseling Office, Monday through Friday, in Room 12 B, Flint Hall. Deadline for pre -professional registration is July 1, 1958. 'Allegro Trio Slated Here Monday Night The Allegro Trio will perform Monday June 23, in the University Auditorium at 8 o'clock p.m. The trio consists of Cynthia Otis, Harpist; '3lossom Craft, Lyric Soprano; and Elaine Bonazzi, Mezzo Soprano. Miss Otis has appeared as soloist with the New York Philharmonic Young People's Series in Carnegie Hall and in numerous radio broadcasts.1 Miss Craft comes from a 'musical family', and has studied at Wesleyan Conservatory, Furman University and the Julliard School. of Music. She has appeared in night clubs, opera, radio and was the first American to appear on Puerto Rican television.1 Orilentation Program Small But Sucessful the nation's largest weekly summer school college newspaper iii 0 Ki ed. O pened Six Pages This Edition "Intergrate in '58," may be a reality this Fall. The oft-quoted slogan of the integrationist came closer to actuality Tuesday when Federal Judge Dozier DeVane opened the doors of the University of Florida graduate school to all qualified Negroes. The ruling does not apply on the undergraduate level, said Deon the grounds that there was no Vane. provision made for suspension of His order applied only to the Negro students in case of "puUniversity of Florida. and any blicemischief" or racial unrest. action to open up FSU to Negroes DeVane said that the order would have be be sought in a sewould not touch on any points of parate suit, unless the Board of public mischief and that matter Control decides on its own iniwould have to be litigated if ratiative to do so. cial trouble arose at a school Approximately 85 Negroes have which accepted Negro students. applied for admission to UF in Graduate Level recent years. None has been acAssistant Attorney G e n e r a I cepted. Ralph E. Odumasked DeVane Francis Rodriguez, attorney for to restrict admission of Negroes the NAACP, fought against the to the graduate level to allow for Board of Control's no-Negro rule a more orderly transition. DeVane as a policy of "negativism." a!indicated that hewouldakethe -er than the policyof'graduarequest under advisement and le. t' heeI lism" supposedly followed in the sue a decision by the end of the 160 incoming freshman and South. week. transfer students went through The DeVane decision Tuesday He stated that as a result of Summer Orientation Program had been preceded by Virgil U. S. Supreme Court decisions he June 26-30. Assistant Dean of Men Hawkins' abandoning his ninOhad no choice but to order inteA. W. Boldt said that the proyear battle for admission to the gration of state educational instigram ran very well, although the University Law School. A 50-yeartutions. number of freshmen was smaller old Daytona Beach Negro, HawIn testimony given Tuesday, Dr. than anticipated. kins was termed financially and J. Broward Culpepper. executive This was the I a a t Orientamorally unqualified for admittandirector of the Board of Control, tion Program for Dean Boldt bece to the University of Florida. stated that he was convinced that fore leaving for his new position Hawkins Case Dropped a gradual integration on the graas Dean of Men at American Un-I Rather than fight the charges, duate level will be the best soluversity in Washington, D. C. made in a letter to the court 1y tion to the integration problem. The new students began their President J. Wayne Reitz, NKAReitz was present for the hearformal introduction to the UniverCP attorneys dropped the case ing. If the court orders admission sity with a meeting in the Law for Hawkins. of qualified Negroes, Reitz stated, Auditorium at 8:30 Thursday morObjection to DeVane's anticipof course we will have to corn. ning, June 26. acted order Was raised by the state ply." The 9 groups of newcomers went through programs designed to acquaint them with the University Five Students D iscipli d College, the Florida Union, the SRA and religious activities, and Student Government. They t o ok placement tests, speech and hearfor Hurting FSU Gridiron Ing tests, A. C. E. tests, and shots at the Infirmary. They heard speeches by UniverFive U-iversity students were students to the University of Flor. sity President J. Wayne Reitz, dsilnd t nvriyo lr Dean of Men Lester Hale, Dean disciplined as the result of an ida Dean of Men's office. of Women Marna Brady and Dean Incident where the words, UniThe Faculty Discipline CommitLittle of the University College. versity of Florida, were burned severe reprimand and one on disHarry Mahon, Jacksonville Law on the Florida State University ciplinary probation for a period Junior, was Student Director of football field. ofpwonsryspr nforpapaion Orientation. He was assisted by The five were caught by Florof two semester for participation Bill Trickle, Clearwater, and Don ida State University campus poThe names of the students were Allen, West Palm Beach. Technilicemen and turned over the Dean not disclosed by the committee, cal Coordinator were Frank Pagof Men who in turn referred the intkeeping with a standing policy. nini, Stuart, and Walt Hardesty, Names of students involved in Daytona, and JoAnn Little, Gainmdiscilin aycases areihldun esville, was office manager. AplyV M ondaye tp nary withhed n 1Oeientheyohaveobeenecharged in Orientation Group Leaders wereA court. No court action was taken Denny Crews, Cliff Landers, Lauor A9 ree n this incident ra Minot .John McCall Bill Norris, Marty Rothstein. Liz Tatum, and Fern Totty. Cynthia Otis She was also with the Grass Roots Opera Company when they presented "Don Giovanni" at the University of Florida last spring. Soprano Bonazzi studied voice at the Eastman School of Music in Rochester, New York graduating with distinction. Miss Bonazzi has sung in three New York opera premieres aad has twice been soloist with the Oratorio Society of New York. Other Lyceum productions for August graduates must make application for degree by 4:00 O'clock p.m. on Monday, June 23, In the Office of the Registrar. Notices will be sent by the Campus Bookstore as to Whe date that caps and gowns may be picked up. Jet Blast Rocks City The expioslon that rocked the city Tuesday was caused by jet planes breaking the sound barrier over Gainesville. The blast broke windows in 64 buildings downtown Gainesville. Navy officials arrived in Gainesville a few hours after the explosion to begin a survey of the damage, and to determine the group responsible for the blast. Damage was estimated at $10,000. (See Pictures On Page FOURJ Elaine Bonazzi the summer will be "Dance Fair," # July 14 and Lloyd Lauaux, acv cordianist, July 25. Admission is free to University students. General Admission is 75 cents and the public is cordially invited to attend. Bkmmiom Craft After 33 Years of Service. Grad S * 1 WITH INTEGRATION ORDER 6 F I Is Q' 6t I

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Educators List Twi Sessions The College of EdUCOAM will be host to two 0cfrtnceS, next week. About 175 t tahs, superwiows, 'principaJ5 and some superintendents an expected for the four .-ay meeting of the Florida Assoclatlon for Supervision and Curriculum Development. Beginning Sunday the group wWil hear talks and conduct discussions on the subject "Utilizing Res e a r c h To Develop Quality1 Schools." The Florida Department of Elementary Principals will open a six day session in the new P. K. Yonge Laboratory School Sunday and will hear many of the talks being given to the other conference. oir conditioned Primrose G 214 W. Univ opposite Flo open daily 11:30 A.M.-2:00 P.M approved by C I I 750% Dacron 25% cotton cords. Regular $32.95 Cotton & Dacron stripes, solid color poplins. Regular $39.95 Ivy stripe Sport Coots. Regular $22.95-. SAYS PHILPOTT ETV Is a Boon For Education "Educational television w i11 munities which they serve. work no miracles. It wil furnish Jones said present -day newsonly a means for enriehing our papers have reached such a dopresent program," said Univergres of objectivity that they only sity Vice-President Harry W. Philmirror the events which they reputt lesA week. port. The:'etore, he said, they are Pbilpott spoke before 1,248 P-TA a true reflection of the commundelegates gathered here fOr a ity. lds c tHe said editort and publishers "ETy does offer a great oppordo have the repaofoty a od tunity for Improving our educaItheselection ar events ti6, system." he said, "but the report. core will always remain, personal .j" Since newspapers make a macontact In the class-room between jor contribution to the formation teacher and student." of public opinion, despite their Speaking at the same assemobjectivity, they should be staff. bly, John Paul Jones, professor ed by responsible, intellegent and of journalism, said newspapers hthly trained peole.dd e=n be no better than the comHesid the trenld is toward bet-ter educated newsmen. Other speakers at the symposium were Mrs. Ralph Hobbs, vicefree parking president of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers and a former publicity chairman rill & H hotel for the organization; Herbert Kip, public relations specialist from a.sity Avenue West Palm Beach. The convention also featured an rdM Th mtre address by U. S. Rep. A. 8. J. Carnahan (D-Mo.), who spoke on and Sunday the United Nations Educational Scientific, and Cultural Organizaand 5:15-8:00 P.M. tion (UNESCO). FoUowing his adDuncan Hines dress was a panel discussion on Duncan Hin1sUNESCO. $25 $ 299 $ 17799 No Charge for Normal Alterations! Sport Coats Every sport coat in our store reduced! Silk blends-Dacron blends-Rayon blends! Sizes in long, regular and shorts. GROUP I Reg. to 18.95 $14" GROU P 2 Reg. to 15.95 $11 GROUP 3 Reg, to 26.99 $18" Slacks Men's cool wash-wear slacks. Florida weight Dacron.wool fabrics. 4 groups to select from. GROUP I Wash and wear fabrics. Wear well feels good. Reg. -GROUP 2 55 % Dacron45% Wool Tropical Weight Reg. ASIaN Studies Program Picks. 24 Students Twenty-four Florida High school teachers and Florida r ates have been selected 16 comprise an Asian Studies group, formed to foster better relations between the U.S. and Asia. Dr. John Harrison, amistant professor in history, wil head the six week course covering the religion, agriculture, economics and politics ot India, China and Japan. Dr. John Dunkle will give the geography lectures. A grant of $3,000 from the Asian Foundation and the Asian So. ciety wil cover room and board, tuition, and books for the students. Those twb groups are interested in teaching Ameri. cans about the problems and needs of the Asian countries, and they believe that the best way to foster better relations is by instructing teachers. The group wil meet in Pea. body Hall for an 80 minute lecture In the morning and then move to the Library for an 80 minute seminar in teaching methods. Students in the course may receive credit for 4 hours in either history or education. Buy Now DuringMal MEN'S SUITS, SLACKS, SPORT COATS & SHIRTS Values you have been waiting SUITS MEN'S Tailored by B O\OKHAVE N 55% 50% Re 49.55 and 55-00 Dac ron--45 % Wool Silk50% Dacron 3999 Tailored by "K I NGSLAND" Dacron-Orion blends Tissue Weight fabrics! Reg. 44.95 3499 Tailored by "KINGSLAND" Silk blends-Docron blends Ivy and Regular models. Reg.39.95 Sport 29" S hirts Outstanding values in better quality Sport Shirts and T-shirts. Quality fabrics. Quality details. Sizes S. M. L. and XL. Students Selected By NCAA As Outstanding Performers Two Florida Gators were voted The Gator nine was eliminated outstanding performers last week from the tournament by Clemson. in the district three NCAA baseFlorida defeated Clemson in ball tounament in Gastonia, S.C. its first game and FSU in the by the press corps covering the second. However the tournament meet was run on a double elimination Ray Oestricher, Orlando sophobasis, no team being eliminated more, was selected as the outuntil it lost two games. standing pitcher of the tournament After the Gators defeated FSU, and Charlie Smith, St. Augustine they needed only one more win to junior, outstanding outfielder. cinch a berth to the National playOestricher figured in both of the offs, but the Tigers proved too Gators victories in the meet. He tough and beat the Gators two In won one, and saved the other in a row. relief. Oestricher's win canxe over FSU's ace Frank Slusser. The two Moundsmen locked up in a pitching duel in the Gators sec-mnd game, Qestricher coming out on top 2-1. usier was undefeated this year until this loss. Smith copped his honor at the plate. He hit over .500 during the meet and slammed two homers, one with the bases loaded, the other with two on. Both Oestricher and Smith were outstanding during regular season play. Oestricher won five and lost ove during SEC competition. His only loss was to Conference Cham-* pion Auburn via unearned runs. Smith hit over .350 and banged 14 runs across the plate in regular season play. The big outfielder is an all around athlete, playing halfback on the Gator football team. CHA RUM SMTH a 116~ I" Page 2 -Summer Gator, Friday, June 20, 1958 FOR QUALIFIED STUDENTS Lack Money? Call For Grants, Loans (This is the first insniment In a series on financial problems confrountig suents seeking a college aducm". In is Ise the bese problem itself is epored -its atrs, us exte and ti cuses.) The University of Florida may be considered a "typical" state university. Its problems are to a significant degree those of any large, tax-supported land-grant institution. In general, it is found that what Is true academically of this university is true of the majority of such colleges. For that reason, to explore the real problem of why more thin 100,000 qualified students fall to reach college each year, ie's look at the situation here on our own campus. According to Dean of Students R. C. Beaty, there are in the state of Florida many students in the upper one-fourth of their high school graduating class who never attend college. "Every year," he stated, "hundreds, even thousands of graduating seniors in Florida high schools -all qualified and capable of benefiting from a college education -fail to attend any institution of higher learning. "By qualified, I mean they scored in the seventhy-fifth percentile or higher on their state high school placement tests. In most cases the reason for this nonattendance seems to be simply lack of money." The severity of this problem, just in Florida alone, is further demonstrated by a report isued this week by the office of the Dean of Men. A study made by the Alumni Council, the report analyzed student mid of all types at the University of Florida, Including scholarships, loans, and employment. Where To Find Aid The Council's report attempted to pinpoint the problem when it stated in a preface that "there are increasing sources of scholarship aid in the state of Florida if we know where to find them." Indeed, nation-wide there are many scholarship each year that go unawarded, even unapplied for, because the eligible students do not know of their existence. In recent years, according to the U.S. Office of Education, an average of $4 million in scholarships has gone unclaimed These millions in stip ends amount to approximately 22,000 scholarships per year that are not taken, and authorities cite two reasons for this. First, there are some t i m e s "strings" attached that rule out many applicants. Second. as tated, the news simply doesn't get around that money is being offerod to send worthy students to el-1 lege. At the University of Florida, however, this is not the case. "Although there are some few scholarshIps that are not given because there are no qualified applicants," Dean Beaty says, the majority of those avaiable here are awardd." Most educators agree, however, that greater publicity to existing scholarship and loan funds would insure their being awarded to the most worthy applicants. How To Get One According to Dean Beaty, whoss office processes appliantons iwr most University -awarded grants, in order to win a scholarship from the University a student must have at least a 2.0 overall average, and a 2.5 for serious consideration. Second, he must show actual need. "Our scholarships aren't offered," be stated emphaticaUy, "to give someone a lttle mere spending money or put gas in his car. They cover room, board, BROADER FOR' PRESIDENT books and tuition costs -or attempt to. This i what scholar ships are for." Dean Beaty further declared that a person's chances for a financial award are hindered 9 he to a veteran attending under the GI Bill or if he is operating an utomobile while on campus. Last year a total of $458853 was given in some 1,209 scholarships to University students. Of these, excluding athletic awards, 651 were allotted by the Committee on Student Aid. Also, a small number of scholarships are given by private or corporate donors who allow the University to select the recipient. More specific information on where, when and how to apply for various grants will appear in the next installment in this series. Though the best -known type of aid, scholarships are not the only kind of assistance offered by the University. As reported by the Dean of Men's office, in the semester just concluded a to al of 1173 students, or 11.4 per cent of the student body, held oncampus jobs, w h i I e an undetermined number worked at offcampus employ. In addition, the University oifers loan funds, on both long and short-term basis. An aggragete of $351,000 was borrowed from June 1, 1957 through May 31, 1954, with 3,845, or nearly one -third themselves of this service. Shortterm loans outnumbered longtermer. nearly tenl to one. Qualifications for either student employment of a University loan are identical with those of the scholarships, according to the Dean's office. This is an introductory article to the actual how-and-wherefnr report that will appear next we sk. While an overall view was attempted here, or a statement o the problem and what is being done to meet it, next week sefic cases and examples will be cited, along with hints on best methods of locating both local and national scholarships. Today, more than ever before, educators have come to feel it is America's duty to send every youngster through eolleg., if we are to meet the challenge in an age of sputniks and ICBM's. As Dael Wofle, author of America's Resources of Specialized Talent, put it, "The brain power of our most talented youth is America's greatest natural resource." Next week we will see what the University of florida and other institutions are doing to meet this challenge. Intramurals Start June 30 Intramural eompetiton for the summer begins June 30, when softball teams will take the field, according to the University Intra mural Department. Any nine men Or more, afflited with the University, may compose a team. There will be >nly one league, with medals going to the two finalists. Games will be played at 4:15 and 5:15 Monday through Thursday. In addition to softball the Intramural Department wil also sponsor table tennis, pitch and putt golf and handbll during the summer session. Softball entries are due at the intramural office, 229 Fla. Gym, by June 36. Any additional informaion may be obtained there. Classified Long Hot summer Ahead-Why not rent an air-cooled rm within a stone's throw of heart @t campus. For more information call R 6-3012. Room-with private bath, near campus-reasalerate. A pply 1702 W. University Ave. Two Room Efficiency Apartment. Utilities furnished. Apply 1702 W. University Ave. or phone RS-8012. 'I For Good Food and Relaxation Away From Taken from our regular stock ! for on nationally known men's apparel! 'Ivy' Styled Suit and Sport Coats I I .TV 9 IVY m .own RAY OESTRICHER ...outstanding pitcher Activities Are Varied InI P. K. Yonge Summer School' By HUGUETT'E PARRISH vation and participation by ColOne ride around the now .K.leg of Education students ProTonge Laboratory School pint perly authorized by their course instructors. will convince anyone of the youn The P. K. Yonge Elementary sters' activities in this far-away T part of the campus. School is offering eight different The .K.Yong Sumer Shoolclasses, kindergarten through sixThe P. K. Yonge Summer Schooi th grade plus a Special Education program will last six weeks. Apclass for handicapped children. plications were m a d e in t h e Classes are held Monday throuSpring and classes are full. Chilgh Friday from 8 to 11 a.m. and dren from all parts a the state are limited to twenty -three chilare participating in the program. dren in each class. These classes Classes are also used for obserare not intended for make -up work. An enrichment program STU DENTS jis offered well worth its while to any child enrolled. Teachers of the different classW HAT A es are: Miss Swett, kindergarten; Miss Peeler, first grade; Mrs. PRIVILEGE! Douglass, second grade; Miam Nulton, third grade; Miss Hagerman, Jom your es co-op fourth grade;I Mrs. Calhoun, fifth grade; Miss Save 5c per gal. McDonald, sixth grade, and Mrs. Cotact SG, 3rd Floor FLU Wilson, Special Education class. Children who qualify for the Unor Tom & Bill's Gas Station iversity swimming program may 626 NW 13th St. swim at the University pool three times a week from 10:45 to 12 Acceleration Program A few high school courses, Algebra I, Plane Geozdetry, Home BE. Economics H and Spanish 1 are offered to qualified students. Only students having shown that they will probably succeed intheI COLLEGIATE subject in which they are enroiled were accepted In the program. Upon auccesstul completion of the assignments and tests, pupils will receive one credit of high school work. This will give them an opportunity to proceed faster in their high school program. / It I -A ion 0%00

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Summer Gator, Friday, June 20, 1958 -Page 3 U.S. Tran Foreign 5S s Most C-Course Grading'Union Film Series Changes Promote, Critical Study The Florida Union has announced its Summer F UI Down with Flunkeastela! ries. The films will be shown in the Health Cente Starting in the fall a change in torium on Wednesday evenings at 7:00 and 9:00 The United States leads the Latin America and is per cent; _sytem 0oft c Admission per person is free wor! hi the education of forwent to Canada. These figures courses will go into effect. "La Strada," which is 50 cen eign persons with 43,391 students are for the 1956-57 academic year. The old system, including tWo June 18-ALL THE KING coming to study in 1801 AmeriStatistics show that this year progress tests worth 5 points eachCJune can schools from 145 countries the largest single group of s.u. and one comprehensive final, will Crawford, Me -some re remote as Basutoland denta-42.2 per cent-were studybe chucked in favor of a new arJohn Derek. Th and the Fiji Islands. ing on their own funds. The next rangement. Award for Best There are three signifi c a n t largest group -29.4 per cent -The two progress tests wi sti Best Supporting characteristics of foreign students was aided by private organizabe worth 75 points each, but the June 25-A DAY AT TH in the U. S.: (1) the typical fortions. comprehensive final will totl Brothers. eign student in the United States Almost 5 per cent were subsidiz150, and an additional 100 points is a Far Easterner majoring in ed mainly by the U. S. Governwill be awarded for tests, grades, J.uly 2 -BIRTH OF A N engineering; (2) he is most likement, with another 2 per cent essays or reports. The total numthall, Mae Marsi ly here on his own funds; (3) n aided by U.S. Government and ber of possible points will beJEO one out of three cases, he is inprivate funds. 400, 25 per cent of which will be Mah MFlAe terested in employmentafter__determined by the instructor. March, Mildred graduation with the over s e a To the average student, thi Carthy. branchofaU.S.rmeans that subjective,or essay July 16-LA STRADA wi Mera dnch taUs.stcolpour ation. **-*tsts will be substituted for Jl theASTA A i women students three to lne objective, or multiple choice Masina, and Ri with only the Philippines sending exams used formerly. won the Acade more women than men. Faculty Approved The large number of American Ac tpCharirman Boyd of C-1 gave ev.' students rose in the period sur. eral reasons for the changes: to July 23--GRAND HOTEL ey yte -titute of Inter more effectively develop critical Barrymore, and FresmenEd uby teinsThue Intterfl d for 211 Freshmen Welcomed by Reitz national Education. The Institutes m thinking on the part of the dtu Award for Best survey shows that 12,845 students 30 Uin ergrau dent; to give the student a chance' July 30--CHAPLIN IN FE "We'vi* got $3,000 Invested in every one of you," President Reitz tells 160 incoming freshmen in 52 countries went abroad to to show that he can organize h. J y -Chaplin NF during welcoming ceremonies In the Law Building courtroom. The new students became acqustudy with a heavy concentration The University disciplined 30 material; to encourage the devele Chaplin. T ainted with the University last weekend, before classes started Tuesday. (Gator Photo). in the West. ..lopment of active knowledge r. as "THE RIN Fifty-eight per cent, went to students for participation inthe ther than passive knwde; b Europe, 20 per cent studied in May 14 and 17 demonstrations. cause 80 per cent of the students Europe,__20_percentstudiedinSTREET." I University President J. Wayne preferred this method, approved D. Reitz Pledges Hospital NearsReitz announced the results of by the faculty last spring. IUF-FSU Alumni the Faculty Discipline Committeet Library RentsI (Continued From Page ONE) Bar Association, and All i g ator m hearings following his review of' Pictures are now available forf Staff. p Plan Joint B r B the recommendations. Science Education Prof. oitory roms, atritand senior from Pensacola. He was Cliff Landers, running for Clerk a The University of Florida and In a prepared statement Dr.'Assumes Utah Position sority oos,n rtent Secretary of Organizations, Undof the Honor Court, is a junior Florida State University Alumni ,Reitz commented, "It has been' ersecretary of Finance, an Orienfrom Jacksonville. His qualifica Associations will hold a joint bar our policy to hand out the most Dr. Robert D. MacCurdy, asIn the Flavet Villages. The retation Leader, a Committee Chairtions are: Parliamentarian Exepeing Planned becue at poon, November 22, be severe penalties to those students sociate professor of education and productions include a variety of man for Gator Growl, a member cutive Council, Orientation Leafore the Gator-Seminole football who might have been the leaders. science at the University of Florstyles and techniques by such arder, Mens Council, Feature Edigame, Alumni Association presiIWhile we have pushed vigorously ida, will leave in July to assume tists as Lucas Cranach, Arthur of the Florida Union Board of tor Summer Gator, Campus De. The Medical Center announceS dent, W. S. Walker aid, Ithe investigation of this affair a position at Utah State Univer-_titsa__Luca__Cranach,_Arthur_ Managers, the Constitution Revibate Champion, 1957, Student that October 20, 1958, the first pawe have not been too successful sity in Logan, Utah. uion Committee, and the SubcomCounselor, and Treasurer of the tients will be admitted to the TeaThe barbecue will be held in the in uncovering those students who Dr. MacCurdy, 44, was execumittee on Fraternities, Societies Grove Area Council. ching Hospital at the University. g~mnasiUm at the University of have been the leaders in its secretary of the Florida Foun.IgymnasiumebeUniversityrs in tive serear4oate lSez:Fun and Clubs. Construction i 70 per cent coi da. promotion." dation for Future Scientists and Mc ez* sciencHajo r from Alanrta d HeCountyplete and the work and plans are' The Alumni Association comHe added that ste b active in other groups concerned Haoen c maorrisAan atanHeproceeding rapidly. mended University Pres. J. Wayne taken to prevntsus are m being with grooming embryo scientists. was Vice President of Circle K, 'Hendry County The hospital will not put into Reits for three years of service tions in the future and that the He will be associate professor of Welcome to you Gu s a Undersecretary of Insurance, Chaimmediate use all the 380 beds to the University. administrationaeducation at U.S.U. in charge of irman of the Football Seating OpS State income that will be its maximum capaHe was cited for "vision, sound erm ar science education and will teach and Committee, Assistant -Marshal CountyinsouthFloridcity, instead, beds will be opened judgment, a mature insight and n ing ongrange plans science education classes as well us for our steaks. of the Homecoming Parade, a Hendry County in south Florida in stages as the need appears. unselfish and deep devotion to and ipodgrams which will serve as general secondary education memr of Be Prae ahad the highest per capita inMr. Al Woodring of the Medihigher education as a means of tios by i rrensl suen. classes. member of Blue Key Speaker's come of Florida's 67 counties dur r t dthe e advancing the welfare of the peotons by irresponsible students. The appointment is effective In We're fmous for them Bureau, and on the forums CoiIcal Center stated that the open Thncagpietwearss effetipeoeittee of the Florrda Union. ing 1956. ing of certain floors and the capple of Florida." In the completed action by the September. Norman Wykoff is a graduate The announcement came fr s acity of beds will be increased The group also comm e n d e d committee one student was exWhile h e r e Dr. MacCurdyStistudent in the College of Business tnes BuRearc of the ECno g -of with the usage of the center. 'Coach Dave Fuller for his 11 years three suspended for varytaught C-6 courses at the UniverAdministration. His qualifications IThe procedure for admittance is as Gator baseball coach "during g r three placed sity in addition to his science are: Executive Council Finance mBusiness Administration here. in accordance with all state -which time the team has had an f pnceeducation classes and a gifted m-The smallpredominantlyagri-owned teaching hospitals. EacO w pci outstanding record.ar child workshop. mission, Finance Law Revision cultural county achieved this bepatient will have been referrred One was placed on disciplinary Committee, and President of Acause its income increased while to the Center by their attending probation for next six regular seComteadPeieto ]its population varied little. pyiin A mesters, four for next four reguH o nit. prfso fteBrah The only exception, of course 0 ar.next threeA f rnn.i WdeH o pa Kappa Psi, Business Fratersr oyl Kipatrickt, re -areh yxe ngUire Iks arsemesterstou for n Emmett Anderson is a 25 -year-that Dade Ctyhwas second, and will be emergency cases. Ed C relr:eeste'sev e "n Surprise R estauran old freshman in Law School. He Duval County, third. Tulane University and the Unireceived disciplinary reprimand. was Assistant General Chairman Leading per capita income was versity of North Carolina are the Dr.2Charlotte:Maguire,Orlando, ncin ryh repcinD0 of Homecoming, Assistant ChairHendry $3,149; Dade, $2,125; and only other southern schools to will address classes in the ColReitz commended the discipline r.k Mof.Sears Roebuck man of the Band Committee for Duval, $1,996. have constructed a teaching hoslege of Education Friday on pr-md'til 5:00 P.M. leI o dcto Fia npo committee for more than thirty 1 .FrtSre Gator Growl, Associate Editor of The next seven counties in per pital blems of crippled children.mrr14 S.W. First street Peninsula, a Dorm Counselor, a capital income rank are as fol-' Dr. Maguire, a member of the hours of work during the last two IIweeks at a time when each mem ELBO W member of the Disciplinary Counlows; Okaloosa. Palm Beach, BreProfessional Advisory Committee ber carried a heavy load of exB cil of M.R.H.A., Men's Council, vard, Sarasota, Collier, Orange, T of the Florida Society for Crippled ai d re iy ad or Rx0 0Pre -Law Club, John Marshall and Escambia. Educator To Gi e Children, will bring with her Esexamination responsibility, and for'R O O M Chire-n, -c-l ln wtheros their exceptional service and careRUFUS ED Norman L cture tfr o ran Coty. h ois consideration of the cases RFSE dSummerProgramNoTeacherscHere Miss Morgan will answer quesWAN V aried To Teachers Here ~~~~thoserMralnwschoolpsychologistal cnsdrain EfTecss.NG -__________ on M usic D eparm ent List Dr. William H. Kilpatrick, not ip bleak fcri pledchildogenal 1st DAY MEETINGUnveei f ll t Te eigious Society of Friends ofIne std tu nstoW ed educational philosopher, will their parents. The two will ad-FInterested students to w This summer the University ofI will treat the campus with two deliver the J. W. Norman Lecture dress classes working with excepTwiliht Concerts in the Plaza of Iat the University of Florida tional children. the Americas.! June 23.1 The first will be held on July ubject of his address will be' 9th and the second on July 30. STheenatofehidssphyllfe Both concerts will begin at 6:451-The Aims of a Philosophy of Ee-S n t A p o e Both co c rtwil b gn t 64 cation," and will be delivered at 1:10 p.m. in Walker Auditor Curricula ium. The final concert for the sum-'um mer will be the product Dr. Kilpatrick is Professor em. The University Senate has apVictor Herbert cal come eritus of the Teachers College of proved plans to expand the cur-1 "The Red Mill," given by the Columbia University and 1953 winriculum in its nuclear engineerSummer Choral Union and the ner of the Brandeis Award for Ing program. Symphony Orchestra. Humanity Service. The Senate, composed of all fa-; Dr. Delbert E. Sterrett is direcThis is the first in the 1958 Sumculty of the rank of full professor ting the show which will be premer Lecture Series and is sponand above, passed a recommensented in the University Auditorsored jointly by the University dation to set up a degree Master lum on July 31 and August 1st Leclure Series and the College of of Science in Engineering with a: at 8:15 p.m. Education. major in nuclear engineering. All summer lectures will be gi.The graduate degree would be Anyone interested in working ve-n at 1:10 p.m. in the airgiven for study in the new fields with any of the productions should conditioned Walker Auditorium. of nuclear instrumentation and nu-' contact the respective directors The public is Invited and admisclear processing and separations. before Wednesday June 25th. sion is free. Gainesville (Q makers) Sunday Mornings 11:00-12:00 Medical School-6th Floor Everyone Cordially Welcome Florida Department of M u a i c will present a variety of concerts for the enjoyment of the students and townspeople in the Gainesville area. All programs presented by the Department of Music are free and the public is cordially invited to attend this series of informal concerts. At 8:15 o'clock p.m. on Tuesday, July let, a faculty concert is to be given combining the talents of Ouida Fay Paul, Mezzo Soprano; Delbert E. Sterrett, Tenor; James P. Hale, Percussionist; and Raymond Lawrenson, Pianist. This concert will be held in the air -conditioned Medical Center Auditorium. The Summer Band, under the direction of Harold B. Bachman, __________________________________________________________ I _________________________ All STUDE TS WELCOME TO SUMMER SCHOOL Pizz p TI specializing in delicious Spaghetti and genuine pizza pie YES-Bell Radio is open this summer. We RENT Fans, Radios. We REPAIR anything. We SELL Fans, Radios, TVs, Phonos, Hi-Fis & Records Drop by Bell Radio 1713 NW Ist Ave. (right behind C.lI.) cnd browse around. iWatch for our crortnon Film Ser Audip.m. 5 cents for each film except ts per person. 'S MEN starring Broderick. cedes McCambridge, and is film won the Academy Production, Best Actor, and Actress. E RACES with the Marx ATION with Henry B. Wah, and Lilliam, Gish. SALESMAN with Fbederick I Dunnock, and Kevin Mcth Anthony Quinn, Giuletta chard Basehart. This classic my Award for Best Foreign with Greta Garbo John i Joan Crawford. Academy Film of the Year. STIVAL "A" starring Char'his film includes comedies K," "THE VAGABOND," TURER", AND "E A S Y Reproductions Dove, Raoul Dufy, Lyonel Felini nger, and Joan Miro. These paintings are available in the Humanities and Browsing Rooms for circulation to both students and University faculty ani staff. The fee for the term is $1.00. nd se TEDrk and gain experience Newspaper Management SAdvertising Writing Selling ISummer Gator Business Office in Florida Union or Call FR 6-6698 JET-AGE STYLING BY JARMAN "Futurama Fashions Talk about new styling' Here's a Jarman dlip-on so distinctively different it'll be news (good news) for a long time to come. You'll like everything about this Jarman "Futurama Fashion" -its high tongue, its unique "sideline" stitching, its fine glove grain leather. This shoe looks comfortable as well as smart -and it is. Why not come in and let us fit you in the season's top casual shoe. -wse Come as You Are! Shop in Cool Comfort at BEAUTY AND SPECIALTY SHOP Where Gainesville's Smartest Dressers Shop BIG SALE DRESSES FROM $745 TO$1 I, I;' II m

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Other Schools Have Delinquents Too 1vIP1i0 Page 4 Editorials Friday, Juno 20,1958 Long Hot Summer Ahead The traditional first editorial is one of welcome and of challenge. In this term, when things tend to move a little slower outside of classes, many opportunities present themselves for cultural enjoyment and improvement. The fine series of motion pictures being run this summer is far superior to the cowboys and Indians that we are fed thru TV most of the time. Also on the agenda is a full program sponsored by the music department. It never ceases to amaze us that so few could turn out such fine shows in so short a time. The first item of serious business facing a small group of students is the summer elections. It is noteworthy that this summer the politicos have decided to have a two-party campaign. In view of the limited time before election day, the candidates are to be commended for daring to undertake relatively expensive campaigns for such little gain. This summer it is sincerely hoped that the Executive Council will have an opportunity to work constructively on the program that regular-term president Tom Biggs has initiated. We personally feel that qualifications do not always speak for themselves in deciding whether or not a candidates is the best choice for an office. Though the individual candidates may be aware of a feeling of superiority over his opponent, no matter which way you cut it, it's still a lot of baloney. Whoever wins the offices in the coming election will be faced with the responsibility of proving his individual capabilities. The fact that five university students have a broad background in student affairs are running for the minor offices is a good indication that this summer things will be different. Discipline For School Spirit? The fact that five university students were disciplined recently for showing a little school spirit is distressing. As many mornings as we have awakened to find FSU either painted all over the walls-or planted in rye grass in our stadium leads us to conclude that the FSU campus police must be somewhat more alert than the local minions. Remembering how pranksters were able to completely paint large billboards here during the night last semester leads us to wonder what would happen to those same characters if they tried their stunts in Tally. Building Your Reserve Dr. Reits, president of the University, made several very good observations during his address to the incoming freshmen this week. Among them were the statements that the state of Florida invests approximately $3000 in each student during his stay here. This interesting statistic points up the fact that students who fail to live up to Editor-in-Chief .Don Allen Managing Editor .Bob Bate Assistant Editor .Judy Bates Business Manager .Fred Ward Evelyn Smith, re-write editor, Bob Benoit, political editor, Brace Boone, research editor, Dan Dooley, Henry Kaye, Garry Sutherland, Jo Sobcyzt, Barbara Reed, John Strickland, Hugette Parrish, Ron Earl, Jane Perry, Libby Layden, Tom Elliot, Pat Callan, Alice Cox, Riley Brice, George Bayless, Dave Levy. the expectations placed upon them let down not only themselves but also, in an indirect way, the whole state. For as in insurance, your policy usually has no cash reserve the first few years but through time the value of the investment increases. To fully appreciate the investment made in the individual student he must return facilities provided with energy exerted. Business Staff Charlotte Ward, Office Mgr., Nan Locher, Copy Editor, Barbara Hays, Adv. Mgr., Jo Leps, Irene McCris. Opinions expressed in the letters to the Editor and signed columns appearing on this page are not necessarily those of the Florida Alligator. Only the editorials are the official opinion of the newspaper. -The Florida Alligator is published each Tuesday and Friday except during holidays, vacations and examination periods. Entered as second class matter at United States Post Office, Gainesville. Florida. Offices in Florida Union, FR 6-3261, extension 655S Subscription $150 for the remainder of this semester. PUNCHIN' JUDY Albert Healthy, Bu t Needs 'Delousing' JUDY BATES Gator Assist. Edit On my way 'Do a 7: this morning I got a the number one tourist campus. Albert's pen needs thorough delousing. This is not to critici who keep Al. bert a well-fed, healthy g a to r but to simply suggest a hearty application of clorox, or whatever it is alligator pens are cleaned with. I w o u ldn't wanto the job, BA' though. From the looks,( odor, of things I would v say the pen hasn't seen brush since Albert, gag wounded, made his first ance there. But in just what m cleaning crew will att pen is food for thought won't be much help, and or :00 class dislike the thought of a house cleaning, especially while he's at home. whiff of If the task is to be done in a spot on big way a crane could be used to lift Albert above the heads of the cleaning crew. Albert might a good, not like dangling on the business end of a crane for a couple of ise those hours, but he wouldn't be in any position to complain. Not that Albert has ever been known to complain. 4 His debut here last November fused a chain of events that would have dampened the spirit of any normal alligator. Not Albert. He remained undaunted despite those first few weeks of physical torture, curious TES strangers poking him with sticks or rather to see "if he could move," razor entire to blades on the end of poles handa scrub led by sadists who had full intenged and tion of performing an alligator appearappendectomy, and pranksters who added to his pen a concrete "reserved parking" sign. anner a Now, still undaunted by his colack. the lege life, Albert manages to live t. Albert apethetically in his home next to he may the Century Tower, quietly consuming his weekly supply of liver and heart (five pounds). Without a doubt, Albert is here to stay. And since he is supposed to be a symbol of "campus spirit" and has become "the" favorite attraction to visitors one would think he rates attractive surroundings. LETTERS"But he Smells!" Says Albert Fan Editor: I'd like to know what is to happen to Albert this summer. Has he beencompletely forgotten? The odor emerging from the slimy water in his pen can be detected by passersby 30 feet away. The smell is almost unbearable to close observers. What do visitors think when they view him in such surroundings? I'm sure Ross Allen didn't give him to the University to be treated like this. If he isn't going to be cared for, he should be returned to his former owner. Jane Perry --. "Did you hear glorius ments wonderful?" news about satellite, comrade? Are not our scientific adva LETTERS TO THE EDITOR McLeod Present Platform Dear Editor: I am running for President of the Student Body on the following platform: 1. NO FREE SERVICE KEYS. In the past it has too often been the custom for the members of the Executive Council to vote themselves free keys for their "outstanding services". This is barefaced theft and must be stopped. 2. ATTENDANCE AT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEETING SHOULD BE STRICTLY ENFORCED. Council members who do not attend meetings not only violate their oath of office, thus compromising their honor as men, but they seriously hamper Student Government. It has been a chronic ailment of past administrations to be unable to assemb, le a quorum of the Executive Council at the appointed time. S. VOTING SHOULD BE MADE EASIER. It is usually more expedient for the party in power to keep the independent vote to a minimum, since they expect the party members to vote them in. This may in part explain the usual intolerable conditions at the polls. In almost all elections it has been physically impossible for the entire Student Body to vote, if they were so inclined. One prerequisite for the return of democracy to this campus is a drastic improvement inrvoting conditions through more machines, longer voting hours, or streamlined methods. 4. A THOROUGH REF E R E NDUM OF STUDENT OPINION. The political parties have always formed their alliances first and then found a nice, bland, "progressive" platform which satisfies all members. Thus there is no real outlet for the views of the Student Body. A complete referendum, detailed and clear, should be taken on such subjects as the Honor System, the Honor Court, integration, and even on Student Government itself. (It was ratified by the students in 1919 by only eighteen votes, yet the students have never again had the opportunity to vote on it.)I As long as the parties run on personalities and bloc votes, the referendum will be the only reliable measure of student opinion. I am sure this hasty outline will, not fully answer your ques. tions. If you will stop me on campus or drop a note in Box 2718 University Station, I will be glad to answer further questions. Please try to meet all of the candidates before casting your ballot. Andrew McLeod IN AND AROUND Looks Like Prank Days are Over By DAVE LEVY Former Alligator Editor Ever think of pulling a college prank, painting the SAE lion, or hanging a flag atop the Law Building? Not so, says the Faculty Discipline Committee. In a decision ccunmittee placed four Florida this week, the students on "sev e r e reprimand" and one on disciplinary probation for a period of two semesters for partticipation in words "University of Florida" EVY in the FSU football field. They were caught by FSU campus police, and their names eventually wound up in the Administration Building. Dean of Men Lester Hale said privately that he considered the offense "a serious incident" and that he intended to make: an example with the boys. Admittedly, such pranks may ACROSS THE NATION be childish, but certainly laughable. We'd hate to see FSU students placed on probation for the many times they have painted "FSU" on our walkways. But evidently our students can be challenged by the Discipline Committee for the very same thing. We'd rather see irate Florida -students get a bucket of tar and a broomstick and chase FSU students to Pahokee if they are spotted on the campus, and we think loyal FSU student might to likewise to us. The Discipline Committee, if it isn't too busy with really important matters, ought to disolve itself. Paying attention to harmless college pranks, if this all the committee has to do, puts a damper on fellows with only a little bit of steam to let off, President Reitz spoke wisely last week when he told former gubernatorial candidate Sumter Lowry that the UF had no intention ofcancelling acP-TA short course on the campus m e r el y because the P-TA plqnred to discuss the UNESCO question. On License Plates and Egos That driver up ahead with the tricky HOT-1 license plate Is showing signs of a "healthy narcissistic ego manifestation," according to psychiatrists who can't forget the office while they're on the road. This doesn't mean that every automobile with an off -beat license, such as those that represent the driver's initials, birthdays or telephone number, is a rolling couch -on-wheels, but it does point up the fact that car plates throughout their 57 -year history in this country often have con formed to individual fancy. Back in 1901, when New York state began issuing the nation's first vehicle registrationsnat a dollar apiece, a special license plate wasn't a luxury -it was the only thing available. Tags weren't included in the registration fee, so the motorist made up his own from oak shingles, flattened tin cans or anything that was handy. The only requirement was that the plate bear the owner's initials in threeinch letters. Between that day and this the licehse plate has gone through nearly as many changes as the automobile itself, but its individuality as sort of driver's "coat of arms" remins in many cases. For example, drivers from 17 UNESCO, batted around in the halls of the American Legion and the P-TA for several weeks, has become a hot issue in the state. Whether or not we favor or oppose UNESCO as a UN organ, Dr. Reitz is correct in saying that any reputable group has the right to sponsor a short course on state university property. Ideally, the aim of a university is education, not indoctrination. What the P-TA does is its own business, Mr. Lowry, The University has lost a true friend in the death of organist Claude Murphree. Murphree died in a freak auto accident early this week, removing from the University scene a man who was dedicated to this institution. His concerts, his bell tower music, his unselfish devotion to any and all musical causes on the campus will not soon be forgotten. Claude Murphree, is his own way. exemplified the true Florida spirit. We mourn his most untimely death. .0. states have car plates which proudly bear such phrases as "Water Wonderland" (Michigan), "Land of Lincoln" (Illinois), and "The Empire State" (New York). One group of seven states Issues. plates that have reflective materials to make them glow brightly in headlights. Some of them can be seen from as far as 2000 feet away. Although a highly individual mark of distinction for drivers from these states, the reflective license plates actually are designed to reduce after-dark collisions, especially with stalled or parked cars. Some highway authorities say that eventually this particular license plate distinction will disappear as reflective material on license plates becomes standard throughout the United States, similar to reflective road and street signs. But individual license number gimmicks will always be with us, these same experts hasten to add. 1 always had a penchant for nearing his Sunmmrday after organ concerts at the Universi ty Auditorium. Murphree's ren. dition of Wag. ner ruade Wagner quite at 4 home in the Gothic -encumbered Auditor!Urn. His devoted BAYLESS anceefforts to furthering music appreciation on this campus in the state will long be remembered. Sherman Adams, who epitomizes why Americans have been unfortunately trained to be cynical of governmental service and politics, could actually do more good if hesstays with Ike, for Mr. Adams could then illustrate to the American people once and for all that it is true that who you know really counts. If people would become convinced this is true in 2 A Florida Man Needs. By GEORGE BAYLESS Former Aligator Editor When Claude L. Murphree's death was announced on the radio the other night, it shocked this writer that such a. fine contrlbu9% tor should be taken from us. WELCOME STUDENTS For Cool Relaxation & Entertainmefit it's the Sat. 30c with your I.D. Card NOW SHOWING MMER1U7U0CL, UKERTESE! UIOnoD STARTS SUNDAY a ____M2 Not since "Blackboard Jungle" such shattering dramaI AN ALBERT ZUGSMITH PRODU w soUr M-G-M i Clnimu6mcpe a W.Unives AIR-COND. Today and Saturday m-m .m.a.-.JOIN m;: Sunday and Monday Sm TODD SAXRLON Tuesday and Wednesday I In~ :rrpr III FRIDAY "Raintree County" with Montgomery Clift and Elizabeth Taylor SATURDAY Guy Madiiori in "The Hard Man"f AND Victor Mature in "Pickup AlleY SUNDAY AND MONDAY "The Long Hot Summer" -.A, IWr %.nA r% Box Office Opens 12:45 -I I FLGRIOA'l government, perhaps they would back a strong, anonymous, efficient career civil servant force to run our allegedly "independent' agencies. England and France have found thesecivil servants fairly well obviate such scandals. As long as the ideal American government is run contrary to those ideals, and certainly Mr. Adams' influence is contrary, then people will scoff at government and politics, stay home from the polls and jeer the public officials. The American people will some. day quite soon face the facts that people are too human regardless of our mechanically made -up codes of conduct to be sufficient to rid the government of its popular scorn. Until they do, many will continue to lack confidence in the American governmental system below the superficial structure, not because of the system but because of the people. The University of Miami,4 we note, has had its trouble with students in government and politics. The University charged some top student leaders with manipulating the voting returns, ordered some to resign from school or get the heave -ho. And up at Florida State University a coed told The Tribune the football players, paid to play football and coed guard, actually stole the pinkies during their nefarious panty raid. Pt still remains, however, that Florida, Men are record setters in going to jail. Needed Reporters Re-writers Typists Clerks Summer Gator Rm. 8-Fla. Union WEE 0

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Is N.ded{ Meanwhile Mayor-Commissioner Myrl Hanes said he has received word from Rep. Billy MatAfternoon Surprise from 2:00 'til 5:00 P.M. ELUUOW ROOM RUFUS ED BROADER FOR PRESI DENT Interested In Advertising? Summer Gator Business Staff Gene. iddon named director of city parks Gene Liddon has been named, superintendent of parks and playgrounds replacing Charles E. Nelson, who retired after 10 years in the post. The 31-year-old forester has already assumed charge of the Dept. of Public Works division responsible for care of trees and grounds in all city recreation facilities. Liddon received his degree in forestry from the University of Florida in 1952 after serving his apprenticeship as tree surgeon with a firm in Orlando. The World War II Navy veteran leaves his own landscaping business to accept the city post. A native of Miami, Liddon resides at 311 SE 48th St. with his wife, the former Audrey Jane Price of Ulisabeth, N. J., and their four children. He is a member of the Society of American Foresters, the Jaycees and Southern Shave Tree Conference. GATOR GUFFAW Dr LAw kd Ra =hn A capsule of semindle Indian history is contained in a new exhibit just completed at the Florida State Museum in the Seagle Building. Half of a large snow case shows weapons and implements used by the early Seminole Indians and briefly outlines their origin, and fight for survival during the Seminole Indian Wars. The other show case exhibits Seminole clothing, baskets, implements, jewelry and ornaments used today by the Indians. The exhibit w~s comple*Wtedai week and will remainnear the entrance of the museum indefinitSely. cial assistance to continue their education. N Dave Levy for Executive Council Summer Gator, Friday, Juni20,1958 -Page 5 .*,A~v7i lvi ~e ztm -* A 7 .A. uAgg a e ana V w signed the Declaration of Independence. "I don't know and I don't are" came te rely. Dr. Lugg called the student's fater to his office and told him what had happened. Mme father frowned and turned to Sav, "Darm N. of you igd M&, an* It." I rAA L.A.I PCaA UmEA II the (ttr C' White Block ifcVIi e5? teacherss Said Improved In Quality and The Slogan Contest for the 1958 vited to sead in a slogan with the Homecoming has gotten under suggestion that the slogan be U.way, according to Don Allen, mited to six words or less. eantest chairman. Entries may be dropped off at The prizes for this yeas conthe rWid& ien, .ja. test are expected to compare ftvDesk or mailed arety to the orably with last year. The tirst Florida Blue Key office In We prize last year was an al-expense Morid Unum. paid trip to the Bahama Club for The cooling date for the e9set Iwo. has been set for Jdy 0, whes Second prize was a $100 gold all the intrelo will be judged by watch donated by Duval Jewelry a c4naDI tUMpr ec Co., of Jacksonville. The third Boling, General chaiIman of prize winner received appld. Homecoming, Allen 0. Skaggs, mately $50 in gift certificates. Director and Editor of the UniverAll persons interested are Incity News Bureau, and Alesn. LAst year over 50 slogans were turned In, one coming all the way UF Student W in from the state of Maine. Charles L. Dantzman won last Fulr ig Award year's contest with his offers "Grads are Guests at a 'Gator A Fulbright Scholarship ---.8 feat." been awarded Ramon Arango, Negotiations are under way now 2410 Sunset Dr., Tampa, a grato secure as good a grand prize. duate student in political science. as last year. General Chairman Ch Arango, 28, will leave in SeptBolling is conducting the Scenery Changes At rowadHa ember for a year's study at the search for the first prize. University Housing makes unusual arrangmindi a Sumamer S University of Louvain, Belgium, All individuals desiring to serve Ig boomet East wing O Broward. whbe graftits mmsad was where he will gather material for on the Slagan committeeaor are 1hefg In West wig 8severate eab,. Disem dug the sMetla his doctoral dissertation on the any other Homecoming com=mt' Uebhd Ravel, Oeaawaftr, Ua L.ue Ravel, Omarwaler ad Ma Belgian Social Cathobc movement tee should come by the orida Arango will return to the UniBlue Key office as 500655 peversity of Florida when the study sible. is completed and give his disserNo previous experience is ne-Hs tation here. He haa been a stunary for most conlMitef and dent assistant In the Dept. of Pomany students are needed tO Inlitical Science for the past year. sure the success of the week-end. Teachers and school personnel Kirkland, state director of adult from Florida and neighbor i n g education. states arrived on campus this week Dr. John Carr Duff, head of the ato begin work in five workshops !Dept., of Adult Education at New at the University of Florida. York University, is consultant. AlOne adjourned yesterday (Wedso on hand is Dr. Sam Hand, state neaday) and sent its participants supervaor of adult and veterans hi fl ~back to their communities to coneducation in Florida. Dr. Harvey O nfl N a vVy P lnestinue their studies. Meyer, professor of bndnstrial About 15 teachers, supervisors arts at the University of Florida, Authorities today continued the investigation of Tuesand school pycholo g I a t s from is a co-consultant. Jay's sound explosion which smashed windows throughthroughout the state are studyIndividual counties sel e c t e d u taing "Dynamics of Behavior and members of their school personnel DUt the business district of Gainesville but announced Their Implications for Education" to enroll in the "Operation of they have been unable to pin-point cause or responsibilat the new laboratory school. The Commun i t y Health Education ity. three week course is being taught Programs" workshop. Meanwhile the list of buildings thews and Senator Smathers in by Arthur W. Cambs, professor of About X5 partIcipants returned losing glass mounted to 78. Washington that they will insure Foundations in the College of to their home counties after Though there was little doubt that a complete investigation is Education. an initial three day program andl that the blast was caused by jet made of the incident. Another three week course, "Orwill study health services within aircraft, Naval authorities at The city is not conducting any ganization and Administration In their communities before returnJacksonville, where the only nearinvestigation of its own but is Adult Education" is being at-ig for the completion of the course by jets are based, were evasive, waiting for the results of the Natended by school personnel from July 9. They said they were unable to vy's Investigation, Hanes maid. Florida and a delegation from This workshop Is being given determine If any of their aircraft Two witnesses reported seeing Georgia led by Mrs. Catherine cooperatively by the State Board were over the city at the time jets flying over the area immed-. and that they were not convinced lately prior to and after the sonic 'Dixie' Brings UF Band Royalties conclusively that the explosion boom was heard. One of the witwas caused by the breaking of nesses said he saw four Navy The University of Florida Band arranged by Colonel Harold Bachthe sound barrier. Crusader Jets of the type based at Loan Fund received a check for man and Reid Poole was assign. Jacksonville's Cecll Field. $175 as royalty on the first ediNo other theory has been addespite crowds ot afternoon shoption of the Gator Band's adaped all royalties from the arrangevanced as to how the explosion pus in the streets when windows tation of Dixie. ment to the Couse Gator Band occurred and flight logo of1 Nashattered throughout the main The adoption, which has mark-ILoan Fund. val pilots In the area are availbusiness secti, only one wo' ed Gator Band presentations durThe fund was established able to the Navy. man was slightly injured by fall-I ing the past ten years, was tata buionhby There was speculation Oa wily, ing glass.I--_ -through an initdM.ial contribution by after two days, the Navy did not Following the blast Hanes and a, Mr. and Mrs. John H. Couse, Lake make a positive statement that Naval inspection team from ComSeminole ReliCs Worth, and will be used to aptbese logs did or did not show airmender Fleet Atr at Jacksonville, shownemabersofte University craft Il the Gainesville vicinity, surveyed the damage. own atSea le s of Florida Band who need finan-1 ers of business education, social IFor More Aid studies, mathematics, Engli s h, home economics, physical educa. Many widows of veterans whole tion, elementary teachers and died of service -connected school administrators. causes will receive increased surThe University of Florida and vivor benefit payments from the the National Committee on EduVeterans Administration as of cation and Family Finance are June 1. co-sponsors of the study. Widows already on VA rolls About 25 lecturers and consultneed take no action to receive any ants from the College of Educaincrease to which the new law tion, and the College of Business, may entitle them. Gum emphasisvarious business instit u t i o n s ed that it will be paid automaAdministration at the University, tically and will be retroactive to throughout the state and national June 1, 1958. finance authorities are directing the classes. Coordinators are Dr. James W. Loyd, assistant professor of business education, and James G. Richardson, associate professor of finance at the University. Curriculum consultant is Robert Gibson, core teacher of P.K. Yonge Laboratory School. Mrs. Frances Bartoszek, business teacher at the laboratory school is secretary to the workshop. Dr. Pauline Hilliard, professor of education, is coordinating a workshop on elementary education in the lab school. Ii COLLEGE IA President MARY JANE McPHERSON 23 Year Old Graduate Student in Educetion Student Body Secretary-Treasurer (Suwrmer Session) Executive Council (Surnmer Session) Honor Court Justice Secretary, Honor Court Student Relations Committee Traffic Safety Committee Women's Student Association Council WSA Co-Choirman Big Sister Program Religion-in-Life Week Discussion Chairman Orientation Group Leader Orientation Office Stoff Executive Secretary Gator Growl Vice-President Florida Players One Year of Teaching Experience in Dade County. Vice-President JIM MARTIN 21 Year Old Senior in Political Science Secretary of Men's Affairs Chairman University Party Chairman Collegiate Party Chairman Student Book Exchange Chairman Welcome Week Co-ordinator of Friday and Saturday Homecoming Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau Orientation Group Leader Honor Court Chancellor ED RICH 20 Year Old Senior in Engineering THE ONLY CANDIDATE FOR CHANCELLOR WITH PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE ON THE HONOR COURT. -ELECT A CANDIDATE WIT. C". I.A.A. Quantilty red slightly above average an a general ability teaL Bsem preve The MI grop, In comparison, averaged acres in the upper 5 percent of all the seerk In the state who took the teat. imilarly, a an Unglish acidevement teat the 1949 group's average score was in the lower 36' percent of a those who took the teat. The 1957 group was in the upper 18 percent of the overall group. In 1954, according to Dr. Stripling, the admissions program had raised the number of applicants for admission to about 40 per cent. Since thatetime, Dr. Fordyce's study indicates, the number of Wn. tial rejections has decreased sub. stantially as students and their advisers have become more generally familiar with the high standards required for admission. While the number of rejected students has decreased, the number al successful applicants meetlug the admissions requirements has remained high and has actually increased steadily over the years since 1949, Dean White said. In addition to the academic requirements for admission, applicants also are screened for satisfactory health, speaking effectivenewm and personal qualities requisite to successful teaching. BROADER FOR PRESI DENT The quality and quanztty at prospective public school teachers en. rolled at the Univerity cd Florida has increased substantially In the last nine years. In a eport just released, Dean Joseph B. White said the increase Is the result of a selective admissions program inaugurated in 1949 which requires, asoog a nmber of other things, that at* -dents maintain at east a C average on all work at the University. Average of students enrolled in the College is 2.5, midway between a C and a B. The report is the result of a study conducted by Dr. Joseph W. Fordyce, coordinator of undergraduate counseling and educatio-. nal placement offices in the College of Education. It is a follow. I up of a study published by Dr. ession. Graduate women are beRobert 0. Stripling, head of edumen registered for short horses cation personnel service, in 1954 are Mildred Anderson, Orlea% which indicated that the selective ry Sackmann, Jacksonville. admissions program of the college Improved the supply of teachers, both in number and in quality. Dr. Fordyce selected a group of students who graduated in 1949 from the University and compared then to 1957 graduates In exam of Health, State Dept. of Educa. ining the past records of both tion, and University of lorida groups he found the 1967 group College of Education and Colege far superior. of Physical Education and Health. On high school placement tests A study of all aspects of family taken when they were high school finance is included in another s e n i o r s, for example, the 1949 workshop which began this week group Of University graduates scoand will continue through July 25. About 35 participants, sent here W idows Due on scholarships, represent teach_ I reIt. ~e When the best is none too good, dine here, The superb cuisine, deft service and congenial atmosphere leave nothing to be de. sired. Yet, your check will be on the modest side. Come in ..soon TOWER HOUSE RESTAURANT Every dish a sheer delight TE p RTY m ., HC Slogan A truly fine book selection and an outstanding pipe and tobacco shop await you at MIKE'S NEWS & BOOKSTORE 116 SE 1st STREET drop in and browse Th. COLLEGIATE PARTY, composed of independents and interested students, pledges itself to fulfill these forlowing aims during the summer session: 1) Permission to allow cars in campus parking areas at noon each day instead of 3:00 p.m., as at present. We will also seek additional parking lotnear and around the women's dormitory area. 2) More phones in the women's dormitories. At present there are not enough phone facilities for coeds living on campus. 3) More active social life. This will be accomplished by the sponsorship of several street dances during the summer and an outstanding "Summer Frolics." We will seek the cooperation of the Florido Union in refurnishin gand use of the "Club Rendezvous" in the Union for social activities and events during the summer months. "Club rendezvous" is located in the basement of the Union building and has not been open for the post few yea rs. 4) Improvement of Food Service facilities, later hours for the Campus Club and Florida Room. Also, the Coed Club in Broward Hall should be opened during the summer for the convenience of residents. 5) A detailed study of the Student Body Constitution for improvements and additions in the execliftive, judicial and legislative branches. A top flight group of student leaders will seek to bring the mse ef Constitution material up to date and more cleerly written. 6) Coopefrt. with the Housing Office to install water coolers, the men's dormitories. 7) Cooe'rate with 'te Administration for badly needed bus service behmee. classes and dormitories and a bus to Camp Wauburg in the afternoons. l r 11 s 1 I I I e4i* TO SCOE WITH RER! Your date will appri ciate your though fullness in taking where perfection is tradition.

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Pae.6-ummer Gotor June 20,1958 _________________ %APRILw RELAX IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT AT THE 5 FET ERIA CAMP us CLUB FLORI (A 0 ROO C BREAKFAST 6:15 a. m. -8:45 a.m. (ex.pt Sunday) LUNCH 11 a.m.-2 p.m. DINNER 4:30 p.m.7:30 p.m. 7:00 a.m.-10:30 p.m. Continuous Service Fountain and Grill A 'Ak I I Aft 4m.