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 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: June 9, 1964
Publication Date: 1912-1973
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
 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 ( Place of Publication )
 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.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00177
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
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The F1 oridaALLIGATOR, : ,- :





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Vol.56, No. 146 University of Florida,Gainesville TuesdayJune 9,1964 ,
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Teller attacks C.D. .

I


complacency in US"It


was a dreadful mistake to bomb Japan without prior warning'
Dr. Edward Teller said here Friday. "With the help of hindsight, we
now know how very close the Japanese were to surrender. At that
time, I advocated a nighttime explosion over Tokyo, showing the
Emperor and his cabinet the power that we had." This was Teller's
answer to the question of his part in the surprise bombing of Hiro-
shima, one of the many such answers he gave while on the UP campus.
Teller, one of the builders of both the atomic bomb and the "H"
bomb, was at the UF to speak before Florida leaders In civil defense.
While Teller was on campus, besides giving three lectures, he was TA- -
interviewed on WUFT-TV, questioned by The Alligator, and quizzedby
members of his various audiences.To .
the civil defense leaders, he declared, "Today, we are spending
$::billion. for the defense of this country, yet in a very real sense,
this country Is undefended; and this is due to the fact that out of every
1
defense dollar not more than two or three-tenths of one cent goes for
civil defense, the least aggressive -- most justified form of defense.
Teller went on to say that there are two' main feelings In the U. S. : ,-.
which helps create the attitude of apathy toward civil defense, the
feeling of despair and disgust. e wA
"Many say that there is nothing you cando anyway," he said. "Somego
farther. They say that the arms race is evil. .that civil defenseis
just another facet of militarism."
Teller ,later expressed concern over the fact that in a nuclear attack -
many parts of the U. S. would starve in a few weeks.
"But with a little money and a little planning," he asserted, "we
could make sure that after an attack, no one would go hungry. I say. .
If we behaved right; 90% or more of our people could survive ANY
atomic attack."I .
am quite sure that with realltlvely little effort," Teller con- l { j

tinued, "for a little money, your excellent engineers. .for Instance,
here at the University of Florida. .could make great progress and
could design the best and most appropriate system of shelters for : ?
Florida."

Teller continued by saying that in. the U. S. people could survive
and ruined.people could be fed, but our whole industrial civilization wouldbe Ti"L

"Shall we be forced to go i iuck to the Stone Age," he asked, "or
at best, the Middle Ages? We.will If we do not prepare. Convictionsare :-
not enough. And knowledge is not erough. We must prepare."
Teller advocates the stockpiling of Industrial equipment by both the
government and private Industry. He feels that in this way we could, --
within a matter of a few years, replace the country's industrial com-
plex and thereby return to a nearness of our present standard of
living.As A
S
to the means of financing civil defense, Teller asked, "Where
does the responsibility for civil defense lie?. 4n the hands of the r
federal government?. .that of the local government?, .or Is it the
problem of the entrepreneur?. .1 don't know. I some how do not
understand these discussions between capitalism and socialism. But

(See TELLER, Page 3))



2 The Florida Alligator Tuesday.June 9.1964


I 44 take Hippocratic oath at UF I


-
Lowell A. S t e in Ie 1 d, Daytona ris, 111., who earned the H. Mil
Forty-four UF medical students the nation. Headof
They bring to 207 and Dr. Richard P. Schmidt, Award
received the John B. Rogers endowed
officially became doctors Sunday the number of Florida doctors the Department of Medicine in Beach, who in
Gorrie Award for the "Best all- memory of the late St. Peter
afternoon at graduation ceremonies graduated by the College since the College.The .
burg doctor for
student showing promise of special
of the university's College Its first graduating class in 1960. special awards went to: round work
congenital heart
of the disease.
of Medicine. Six of them earned The ceremonies, held at the J. David Oliver westmark, Pensa- becoming a"practitioner
special recognition.The Hlllls Miller Health Center Auditorium cola, who was graduated with highest type. Leo M. Flynn, Pensacola w
doctors took U.e Peter V. Van Tassel, Tuscaloosa was given the W.C. AwaJ
new Hippocratic heard Dr. Hugh Hill, honor Thomas
oath and Ala., who earned the Faculty established by the
move Immediatelyinto Assistant Dean for Student Affairs Florida Ass
internships at hospitals across in the College of Medicine, Best selling Award for Research. elation of Obstetricians and Gyn
Three new doctors received cologists to honor Dr.W.C.Tho
Wiles named awards for excellence in various as, Sr., a Gainesville speclalisl
as booksNOnfiction medical specialties:
I John A. Moore, Miami, who received Sherrald L. Hayes, Fort Piert
the Hugh and Cornelia Cari- a second year medical studen
education DeanDr. thers Award in Child Care and received the Roche Award at thl
FOUR DAYS -- American Human Development.Lloyd ceremonies as the outstandln]
Heritage and U. P. I. E. Hoffman Jr., Mt. Mor- medical student in his class.
Kimball Wiles, nationally THE NAKED SOCIETY- -
recognized authority In the field Vance Packard.
of supervision and curriculum development DIPLOMAT AMONG WAR- Frosh hit town

becomes Dean of UF's RIORS -- Robert Murphy.A .
College of Education July 1, Uni- DAY IN THE LIFE OF I
versity President J. Wayne Reitz PRESIDENT KENNEDY for early lookFresh
announced yesterday.Dr. Jim Bishop.
Rltz appointed the 50yearold THE GREEN FELT JUNGLE
educator to succeed Dean Joseph -- Ed Reid and Ovid De- from their high school counseling and registration for enl
B. White who announced last maris. graduation ceremonies, 170 Sep- tering students to avoid the hazard!
tember college freshmen arrivedon of last minute academic choice
year that he was relinquishing the WHEN THE CHEERING
deanship at this time to give full S STOPPED: THE LAST the UF campus yesterday for The sessions also introduce tier
time to teaching and research.Dr. YEARS OF WOODROW early registration and a two-day to first year courses, professor]
Wiles is currently pro- WILSON .- Gene Smith.A preview of college life. and counselors.
fessor of education In the Collegeof MOVEABLE FEAST .. The university's early registration record. 2,400 students are exJ
Education. lie has been on the DR. KIMBALL WILES Ernest Hemingway.MY program, now in its seventh pected for the early registration)
faculty of the College since 1950. YEARS WITH GENERAL year, is held for freshmen who sessions during the summer Tbel
He has just completed a 1963- tlonal leaders In the nation's MOTORS -- Alfred Sloan, have been admitted for the 1964 total represents better than 80 perl
64 term as national president of schools. He has served that national Jr.THE. fall term and their parents. The cent of the anticipated freshman!
the Association for Supervisionand body as vice-president, and DEPUTY .. Rolf Hoch- present session is the first of five enrollment. In 1962 the growing I
Curriculum Developmentwhich as chairman of its Commission on huth. two-day sessions scheduled for the program registered 52 per cent, !
Is made of month. Five sessions are scheduled of the freshman enrollment I
up some 9,000 Education of Adolescents, among PROFILES IN COURAGE -- during
directors of curricula and educa- other leadership posts. John F. Kennedy. for Jules and two for Agusut. the summer months, and in 1963
-,.., w "m The sessions provide academic the figure climbed to 69 per cent.


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I


9,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 3




;;" ,: ..,.r l TELLER I I


-------- -

S (Continued from Page 1)I ) plans at the time, but I Uilleve
that the use of such reported
r f ti Y do understand that In this countrywe plans would have been unrealistic.

:1.<' ..... have a cooperative system and And since the Korean War was under -
.. today's products can be divided, the supervision of the United
.. a -., 111. \ In preparation for attack, between Nations, If any such plans were

wa rss federal government, state govern to be carried out, they would haveto
to E "" ment and private enterprise." have been carried out with the
"If we would prepare, In case approval of the UN or they would
of attack upon us, and our retaliation have been wrong In every sense of
r Russia would probablynot the word.

survive, and Red China who Q: Do you think that the present
can barely exist now certainly
administration Is putting more emphasis -
could not survive." on the space race than the
r'in "The Russians want a world development of nuclear weapons?
' government," T e 11 e r continued, A: We are putting reasonable

"their type of world government. emphasis on space, and at the
Dut they are not hotheads, nor same time, nuclear weapons Is
adventurers, If they know that we discouraged. The first Is right.

are adequately prepared, they will The second Is wrong.
t" di not attack us. And we know, on Q: Dr. Teller, you once stated
our history. and In our hearts "today we are Incapable of waging
i 11ee that we shall not start such a a limited nuclear war. We are

conflict." un-prepared politically, diplomat-

//her In his public lecture, Friday ically, militarily, and psychologi
evening, Teller stated, "Our first cally." Is this statement still
goal is. .how to cooperate and true today?

live with our fellowman. Jn this A: This is more true today
Atomic Age, we find ourselves facing -
than ever, at least the psychological -
the Communist power, agroupof discouragement has gone even
men who believe In unifying the farther. ,

exi world by their own ruthless methods Q What Is view on arms
6s ," eme : your
i ton .
The only to
way preserve
control Instead of
...... as an answer
yJ 1# vam peace and freedom Is to remain disarmament?
I .. ,,1 .. <11.- ./ strong. Appeasement was triedin
... A: Actually either one Is very
:<:i" .......... 1938. It led to "
f M ... '; war. dangerous as long as we do not
1ng .. .'_ ... '. :,/""" \. .. ,' ,"rnt I:. In a UF television Interview, know what the Russians have. And

'" .r 4 r .. r T... .., .. ..T. Teller was asked, "If the U. S. we have no way of really knowing.It .
.
had to strike Russia first
power can not be reasonable or safe
63 M : ... ,. ) ;, ......,-' .,. .. and destroy them would you favor as long as we have no freedomof
nt. -...----..'" ". ..".' ". ......... .... .. our attacking first?" information.Q .
t \ 't-2' .... "Even if we were assured of
.. .. ... ts : Do you agree with the current
J ... .. ..., this," Teller answered,"we MUST test ban treaty?
""'" .
\ 1" '" .. ... ". NEVER be the ones to start an all A: Since it Is the law of the
.... .. "
.
y........... 'Q .. .. ...... out war. land, we must comply with it.
," ..... ..... ...... .-... .-;.....- .. ... 7" "As to why some scientists
.. ... ;,
.. ...
", .. .. continueDr.
""filii'.a.. .. <.... ., '" *. a...,.:: oppose civil defense, Teller said, Tryouts
'- II.. ..,'....... ,.. -< .. "it might be relevent to quote an
,. ... Richard Mason will be con
.. = .---'dj editorial this
which
.. -.:-- ".. on subject, appeared .
__
.. ,do ,
cast at
tryouts today
\ "" "' tinuing p.m.
in the 'Harvard
.. ... ;:.... ... Crimson.
.. .
.... .'"'* .. .... 'e-_ .'> ..., iL-I' ,, #... .,-- .. .,.... They said,'To bund lifeboats would in Norman Hall Auditorium for the
... .).. T(. ... ...' .....,_. C.. ,, show a great lack of confidencein upcoming Florida Players produc-
N:.." C .. ,-. -, our captain and ship. We should tion "Rope," by Patrick'Hamilton.
.. .
', r -: .r .. ...' ':,: ,;, not build lifeboats, but direct our No experience Is necessary and
.. T .. ; '-/9'., '
.. : # everyone Interested Is urged to
... .,. energy to building better ships'.
.. .; .. .. -
1tr
.
;
fO" ... out.
.... : "-t ..- .. '; .. .... .41". Later, in the same interview, try
.
"_""' .. "
4.
\'" ..' __ .--: .. :. "'Wt_ 1.. ".. he said, "It is"always the fright- There will be a production meetIng -
.
.0 .... ; .. ,, ..( at that time for all students
-...-.. -"'""=" "..1" 1 ..-;....:-.; ,""""- .. ening aspects of the bomb that are
.. I-
!
x ---.. ,
110. interested In working on various
__#'":'- ..." tr.: .. played up. It only happened that
;: .. V -..". .4Je%; jt;c:9 the first possibility that atomic production crews for the perform

..... .:\. i. ... '. .... ..."., ."";r:;-1 power opened up was that of nuclear ance.

".. .iI"' # r1". .. --I.:"t- .-. _"'............ i- ..... .. .A explosives. It is a mistaketo Law wives
meetThe
..,.....-:. ":' -r.-";;' .UI" _, _.. ... ...... ,:t.-.: identify an object with only the
wrong way of using it." Law Dames will meet tonightat

Teller continued by saying that .the home of Mrs.Frank Maloney,
the use of nuclear energy for 1823 N. W. 10th Avenue. The pro-

peaceful purposes has tremendous gram will feature a film entitled
LeadershipAn potential. The H-bomb Is best "Paging Women," plus tips on
suited for this because it can be gourmet cooking fashions and interior ,
made relatively clean. decorating.
Later In the day, Dr. Teller
took a few moments out for brief Arts DamesA

admirable trait, Leadership. Some have it, some don't. We have, Interview with The Alligator: meeting of the Arts and Science
Q Dr. Teller have worked
: you
at least in the field of satisfying our advertisers with tangible results. under several administrations,and Dames will be held on Wednesday,
June 10, at the University women's
We're leaders in this field because of our readership, which is con- have known Presidents, senators, Club at 8 p.m.

centrated, specialized, and more affluent than you might think. We other secretaries-of-state policy makers., generals In relationto and Patronize

get seen by thousands of people each issue, and our ads get read, too. atomic energy, who world you

say was the most visionary Gator
A: You greatly exaggerate my

past dealings, but I would say that Advertisers"Where
the man most visionary was a

man I never saw, Franklin Roosevelt -
The second Is Harry Truman.Q 0 4E
.y
The FloridaALLIGATOR : with the recent death of

General MacArthur his plans for
use of nuclear weapons in Korea
are being discussed again. What
do you think of those plans?
A I knew of those
nothing
:
*
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.,



4 The Florida Alligator TuesdayJune 9,1964 l _

ANALYSIS I


Letter writer Civil rights isn't always integration I


.
hits heroesi w than accept a settlement that falls short of that

By BOB MOUNTS principle.

EDITOR: Most people equate the above term "Civil Rights"with The moderate leader, on the other hand, favors

"Integration." An argument can be maintainedthat Justice for the Negro just as strongly,Is just as eagerto

The following unsolicited memo- there Is a very real difference between the two find solutions to the problem,but Is more concerned

randum Is submitted by A student terms -- one which holds considerable significance about insuring that those solutions are real and not

who his, of late, had his wits for any thoughtful analysis of the civil rights Issue.In superficial, long-range and not shortsighted. He is

befogged with brain fever and who any large movement that Is centered around a generally more sensitive to opposing ideas and more

has not yet recovered his sanity. unifying principle there can be found two elementsof willing to accept democratic compromise if real
I feel however that obser- militant and doctrinaireand be made.
my people -- those who are progress can
vations cannot pass without some those who are moderate and realistic In the face The militant leader is for complete legal rights

notice so that I record them here of opposing ideas or circumstances. Such Is the case NOW. The moderate leader is for "integration."

for you, at least, to judge. among both the Negro and wbUe leadership of the "civil Last spring a very remarkable Negro leader, Dr.

It Is some odd twist of man's rights" or "integration" movement. Debora Partridge Wolfe, visited our campus. Dr.

nature that (probably out of a lack Essentially, the militant, doctrinaire-liberal civil Wolfe Is Chairman of the Education Staff of the U. S.

of his own idenity)he chooses some rights leader Is out for complete and immediate House of Representatives Education and Labor Com-

figure from amongst the sons of justice for the Negro, insists on full recognition of mittee. Having just participated in moving an accept-

man to hall as "Hero" and to set the Negro's civil rights backed up by governmentalforce able civil rights package through the House,Dr.Wolfe

him upon an altar of worship. This if necessary, and refuses to accept anything may be considered an authority of the value of com-

"Hero" need not have to his credit which smells of a compromise for the sake of more promise in the democratic process.She .

any deeds worth mention, and In moderate gains. He would rather butt his head againstthe recognized that no effective civil rights bill

fact he need not be a man of honoror wall a thousand times in the name of principle, pertaining to education could have ever made its way

accomplishments at all. But I t'tl, !: li:: m m l'W ),r + *"-( through the House unless the Negro had known whento
by sheer chance the masses will r = :: :::1 push for what, when to give and when to take. "The

choose some dolt from amongst i 1 u essence of the democratic process," she declared

their number to be hailed as "He ICONOCLAST "is compromise." The political reality of any greatissue

ro" and held forth as an example K is that there will be opposition. Compromise

to "the good" to all. The choice I II : allows each party to come to peaceful agreement,each

( of such a hero Is quite arbitrary, II I ', receiving at least part of their demands, with neither

i the length of his reign being wholly I party resorting to the barricade and violence.

, dependent upon the whims of the The sexmester ;' Another Negro politician working for one of the
I
herd or masses. In fact It Is I defeated gubernatorial candidates recently explained r

quite humorous to see these herd '" to me that what the Negro needed first was dignity

animals worshiping these, their I as a race, not legal rights by governmental force.
fellow beasts, and to see their ': a r Before the Negro could hope to achieve equality "he
devotion to these heroes rise and :: By DON GROOMS must first respect himself and his race." Integration
fall with the But such Is
tides. -
means emotional acceptance of the worth of another
the folly and smallness of man individual, not mere submission to a law. In his :
and the capricious manner In whichhe After the trimester system, the next logical step Is the
> sexmester'l t fight for Indian Independence, Mahatma Gandhi also j
bestowes his favor. the idea of a
Some people have been toying with
K$ realized the absolute necessity of first achieving ,
When such "Hero" Is terms to us all an
a placed we have the seven-week summer give
o dignity as a race and taught his people self-reliance
upon his altar by his fellow men, the sexmester would work. Basically,Instead having two big mestersas I;:, In order that they might gain self-respect. '
he Is Instantly endowed with the In the semester,or three almost big mesters as in the trimester, we'd I !
: Our own City Commissioner and former Mayor,
following Important quality, which have six little mesters of seven weeks each.
r.; Byron M. Winn, Jr., summed up the goal of integration
shall be his alone for the lengthof Since the majority of students have a passionate love of the trimester, '"
when last summer he said "We must move things at
his reign, however short the latter however, I decided that maybe I should do a little survey. Apparently I[, :,!
rate both sides tolerate.
a can ,
I, be. This primary quality Is nobody knows much about the sexmester system, but here's the results > :
I Many thoughtful people recognize "integration" as
Insight which renders him capableof of my rather short survey. 'I
". a desirable goal and yet with equal sincerity can
dealing out justice to his fellow The first girl student I asked looked at me strangely and said, "The
the controversial Public Accomodatlons Bill.
man which Is "above" the herd and what system?" ( oppose ::
Is generally held to be"the word." "The sexmester," I repeated. "What do you think of It?" ::" In my opinion, the proper goal in a democracy is t
"
Woe: unto him which bring dispute "I think you're a dirty old man," she snarled and went to buy another : "integration. Bigotry or violence on either side,
;> whether it occurs In St. Augustine or Birmingham,
against "the word" for he shall pitcher of beer.
be deUvered up by the herd unto I was undaunted by this unrare display of Ignorance. The FSU Com- f:: can only hinder its progress. ,

the hero to be punished for his mittee for studying the Trimester had warned that Ignorance is the } = The FloridaALLIGATOR- .k,r:

sin of Impiety. His eyes shall only possible result of the trimester system. :

be struck from their sockets, his The next person I Interviewed was a battle and bottle scarred

tongue shall be severed, and he ", veteran now enrolled in the school of business administration.

shall be cast out,branded evermoreas "What do you think of a sexmester?" I asked. :r

an Infidel and traitor. Thus the "I ain't got no time for that kind of stuff," he growled. "It's all a
Editor . . . . . . John Askins
hero rules by whim, charting the I can do tub git man readin' done. You can't be master of something

course by which his herd shall live. when you ain't even got time to read books." t}
Executive Editors
But alas, the joke Is yet complete, "You misunderstand," I told him. "Not master. .mester, like Jim Hammock Cason
for he enjoys this favored posi- semester and trimester." ;, Benny

tion only so long as he provides He thought about that for awhile, saluted twice, and said, "Oh, Kin i(' Bob Thomas An jciate Editors Ed Barber J
entertainment for the 'herd ani- Ah git out of school faster thataway?"
r. Jim Castello Ernie LltzEunice
mals. If he but once err In this "Yes, definitely."
Pat Tall
labor he shall be pulled down from "Well, put me down fer it, ah reckon." ; Hogan

his altar by his own followers Obviously he didn't understand the purpose of my question, so I Beth KraseUky Nancy Brachey

and shall be suffered to torn asunder pursued the matter further.

I at the fury of their hands. "What about your education? Do you think the sexmester might r Sports Editor. . . . . . Martin Edwards

1 Thus enlightened by observationto hinder your education?"

the small and mean nature of He swore a perfectly marvelous oath that sounded something like t- Staff Writers

i man, I searched upon this great "Oh hot boiling drats." Seeing my admiration of the oath, he sworea f. John Hancock, Phil Geyer, Don Federman, Robin Lundwall,

I campus of learning jo( descry what couple more which I cannot repeat here,then returned to the question. ::: Mary Ann Hansen, Riva Goldberg, Vernon Swartsel, Liz

I man my fellow savages worshiped "Education? Who needs It? Listen, I wuz educated when I come i:, Brewer, Charlie Bush, Jim Carleto, Joe Kollin, Anne Richards,
I and to measure their reverence here. I ain't got no need for no education, all I wants is one of them Bob wise and Tom Gibboney h

towards him. This task was nota pieces of paper what says I been through school." .'

difficult one. The following The next man I spoke to had a suspicious looking bulge under his Receptionist ....... . . . Marsha G. Brown
dialogue and scene which follows left arm. Monogrammed on a handkerchief sticking out of his coat Y
will show unto all the reason for pocket were the numbers "007. t PRODUCTION CREW

my judgment. "What do you think of the sexmester?" asked : Don Addis, Nelson Meyer, Sam Shaya, Ernie Lttz, Dave

FIRST SCENE: Dialogue (sitting He looked me over, frisked me for weapons, reached across my k Piche, Jim Neff, and Darlene Pierce.
before the television set In shoulder and blackjacked two Russian spies, then turned back to me '

Weaver Hall Recreation Room, and said, "huh?" I The Florida Alligator Is the official student newspaper of the

'upon the announcement of Nehru's "The sexmester?" t University of Florida and is published five times weekly

death). He shook his head, "I didn't say anything about a sexmester, I'm ", except during the months c.r13Y": June and July, \'I'eo It is

News Commentator: "NehruIs investigating the trimester. You see, we want the Russians to adopt :, published semi-weekl I The Florida Alligator I is entered as

dead. the trimester so they'll be 20 years behind us." i iJ ;,: second-class matter at the United: States Post Office at

Student (myself): "The tyrant < \ J Gainesville. Florida ---
': l'MU' : ':.!i:< Is dead. : """ w -
watching the late news, It being that the group was In the presentsof to
Animals (all): (no reply). Ing crown the rath of Asgard to yet another paper colossus
President's birthday). the
late
our Holy Virgin herself, for ThIS
News Commentator: "Ind, be silent in the presence of one amuse and enchant the herd
Animals engaged In loud discus- the female's face
suddenly trans- three
like our country, has lost a leader so noble and true. This student student has read that some
sion during first portion of news- formed the embattled television
set
j Jour
which can never be replaced. feared bodily harm under have thus far
the sub- million people
cast not without occasional milk from an object of
apparent
scornto place
Student: "We also lost tyrant., sequent fusilage insults threats nled to that famous resting
cartons ard empty an altar ,
paper cups fitting only the most past
First Animal "What do and to tile
: you dead
being cast at the television set, holy. As the female began to speaka paper cups, so that I was for our warrior and
define as a tyrant? obliged to the grave
quit the place. in a long gray line .
the latter apparently being regarded hush fell over the goodly student
who does not group,
Student: "Anyone Thus did I This impious
by the group, with its news which had but seconds before been conclude that our late eternal flame. 111 mY
the I do.
believe way President see
had but
become
program, as a source of irrita- given over to such wild abandon. the patron cannot help equallY
Animal "That Is what I
First
saint
: of an
tion and perhaps an object of sin. This student, ever' ready to vex the student body at this troubled mind's eye, stretch1ng'
thought. In any event the animals paid little the animals in their perenial tor- glorious institution, Hark my long line' of mourners Square
Second Anjmal: "Raclsti"Animalsall word Red
heed to its message until suddenly pid stupor, chanced an Irreverant merry men, speak out not across the breadth of another paper

): (dark glances at the face and form of our late remark to the fair damsel. This against this holy man nor the to see the grave of
deeds
I student). President's widow graced the transgression of the sacred of his Ute, all being considered colossus.

SECOND SCENE: (Same room, screen. You would have thought "code" broxifcut ;;-- myunbeliev- above reproach. 4EGPage
And Swift,
so strides across the scene R. V.
I
Il II I

Ij l



TuesdayJune 9,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 5


I'-- Report cheatng--s; ; it rlnformng'; ? ,: I IBY



GERRY RICHMAN lied upon to deter the student from revert to a proctor system? I of another's car, bicycle, books, can way," whatever that Is.
Part II committing a further violation. If think not. The educative value of or wallet. I believe that the reluctance to
violations are thus deterred, the an Honor System -- properly util- Again, these same students act Is a combination of two beliefs -
Is the student who reports a vIo- Honor System has served Its pur- ized .. far outweighs the theo- would look the other way when an : (1) Informing is SNEAKY.
lation an 'informer?" pose. The Code thus recognizesthis retical "greater efficiency" of a "Honor System apple IOC news- (2)) someone who takes an answeror
Or is he merely accepting: :: a responsibility reluctance to inform and admits .
proctor system.In paper,or a library book Is stolen. two, or heists an apple or a
of good citizenship? that to be practical, civic fact, one school that has gone The difference Is not one of kind newspaper should not be heavily
The Honor Court has long relied responsibility can go only so far, from an Honor System to a proctor but of degree. Yet the actionsof penalized, and should not have his
upon the latter interpretation. The where support means"informing"on system, has reverted back to the the "Informer" are differentIn permanent record marred for so
of the student body has a close friend. Honor that
majority System after finding kind. minor a violation. The answer,
relied upon the former.In Yet the Code still, apparently cheating INCREASED under the Assuming that most students by then, is twofold: (1) eliminatethe
a Honor Court jury trial heldon fruitlessly in many cases, com- proctor system. It is evidentlya now know the difference between "sneaky" aspect and(2)change
May 23, 1964, four out of six mands action where the offenderis bit more of "game" that way; right and wrong, It appears that the method of penalization for
jurors stated unequivocally that not quite so close to the observer they're outsmarting the faculty Instead the motivation to act Is lacking .'m nor" violations.
they would fairly and impartiallyserve of the violation. Joe Col- of merely their fellow stu- where the theft Is "minor" or The next article will discuss a
as jurors In enforcing the lege has rebelled at this aspectof dents and themselves. the offense is cheating. "My croposed solution to part one.
Honor System, yet they would NOT the Code; support for the sys- Possibly the answer lies in a parents taught me not to be a
"turn in" a student themselves. It tem is passive ("I won't cheat") modification of the present systemto tattle tale." "In Russia childrenare If you have any ideas, address
was fine if "someone else woulddo rather then active ("I have a dutyto reduce the "Informant" stigma taught to Inform on their them to the Honor Court Chan-
it" but they could not. report violators"). Cheating that accompaniesenforcement. parents. That Is not the Amerl- cellor or The Florida Alligator.
It is evidently little known that continues. On a brief personalvisit Certainly one problem is that stu-
the Honor Code does NOT expecta to a language lab, I person- dents do not view cheating as being
student to turn in a close friend, ally witnessed five out of fifteen sufficiently bad to warrant "in- '
a fraternity brother or sorority students cheating. I am told this forming." Yet many of those would Clubs to orient Frosh I
sister. There, your own personal is not unusual. not "Inform" on a cheater, would
influence and admonishment is re- noes this mean that we should certainly "Inform" on the theft

The UF Alumni Association and
!
Student Government are presentinga
,,,.,.,.,..... series of orientation programsfor
f
entering freshmen and transfer -
't, : Lir students In 36 alumni clubs
qr throughout Florida.
,
,,'?, The programs, accompanied bya
i ;c- television show filmed by UF's
School of Journalism and Com-
H munications, will presented
during the first two weeks of Aug-


; A __ ust.Panels composed of students anda A I

HAROLD DILLENGER
faculty member, will answer
pox n = questions from the audience. Each secretary for the UF Alumni As-
: program will be headed by the Individual sociation. "We are proud of the
:7 Alumni Association work Student Government Is doingin
Presidents. this area," he said. Copiesof
: "Alumni Associations and Stu- the fraternity newspaper, the
dent Government are successfully Gator Greek, will be available to
working together for the first anyone Interested in fraternitiesand
time," said Harold Dillenger,field sororities.

L J I Expectant parents class set .


1 H.M.Doud Jr. College Relations representative of Western Electric Co. (left) and Classes for expectant parents ed. An obstetrician will lead one
house second will begin June 16 at the J. Wills of the discussions. T
Electric's Jacksonville distributing (
,
F, S.K.Johnson, manager of Western Miller Health Center. A two-hour
from left) recently presented Western Electric Co.'s scholarship, $400 for one year's session, beginning at 7:30 p.m., Husband and wife are invitedto
will be held each week for six attend the sessions In Room
Affairs Lester L. Hale
tuition and books, to UF. With them are UF Dean of Student weeks. M-112 of the Health Center. For

(second from right) and W.E.Sawyer, Assistant Dean of the College of Engineering. Specific information about further information,call Extension
mother-baby care will discuss- 5671.

1 UF spring enrollment up this year
-
t UF enrollment for the Spring agriculture with 333. Medicine with 153; eleventh,Phar-
,I, trimester is 6,652 students -- In eighth place Ie the College of macy with 148; twelfth, Physical
4,889 men and 1,763 women. This Architecture and W>e Arts with Education with 84; thirteenth, See What's New in
means there are now 2.8 men for 185 students; ninth,Journalism and Nurslrg with 76; and fourteenth,
tenth Health Related Services with 41.
with 166 ,
Communications ;
rise
every woman on campus, a .5
over last trimester. The Browse Shop
Largest enrollment is in Univer-
sity College, which has 1,518 fresh-
men and sophomores. Slightly
behind the lower division is the

,? 1,335 College students.of Arts and Sciences with "Those in the (know"ALWAYS New! Art PrintsALL

At the other end of the scale is
the School of Forestry, which has MEET AND EAT
28 men students enrolled.
Third In enrollment is the Col- PRINTS ARE MATTED $1.00
AT THE PARK LANE I II.
lege of Education with 920; fourth,
Engineering with 840; fifth, Busi-
ness Administration with 439; '
sixth, law with 386, and seventh. I. FREE Banquet SPECIAL BONUSDISCOUNT PRAYING HANDS Durer

Rooms RETURN OF DUKE WEN OF CHEN .LI Tang

To All Students BLUE BOY .Picasso

KLEAN-A-MATIC !' and University Personnel MADONNA, CHILD, SAINT JOHN .Da Vinci
(Just Show I.D. Card)
PORTRAIT OF A WOMAN .Modigliani?

LAUNDRY AND t% Lunch-11:30 a.m.-2:05 p.m. HOUSES OVERLOOKING A BAY .Degas

THE BLUE CART .Van Gogh

DRY CLEANINGUNDER Dinner-4:30 .8:05 p.m. HEAD OF A BOY Ruebens

365 days a year FLORENCE -

::;; ( VISIT MOSCOW

NEW" dM CCAFETERIA-Q"
MANAGEMENTQUALITYIS
-Ty minutes

from campus Campus Shop & Bookstore

OUR SPECIALTY 1212 North Main, Gainesville ," .,"

., ,..,
1722 W. Univ. Ave.

,
....



Page 6 The Florida Alligator Tues ayJune 9,1964 I



I I GATOR CLASSIFIEDS II r rFor




Large modern furnished house 1954 Chevrolet, 2 door, 6 cyl.,
Allstate Motor Scooter, $80.
JI I SaleStroller ] Please call FR 2-9304 after 6 trailer, near University, air-con good paint job and body, good C L SSAM4t ififDS
o'clock and ask for Michael Ko- ditioned, $70.00 per month. Adults transportation $295. Phone FR
hen, Freshman med student, Cube only, phone FR 6-8063. (B-146- 2-4602 evenings and weekends.
shackle spring gear, 93, Medical Center. (A-145-2t-c). 3t-c). (G-145-3t-c). .
canopy $10.00. Portable screenedcrib {
plaid with zippered top, removable Harmon Kardon FM Stereo Tuner Semi-Private air conditioned 1964 4 door air conditioned ChevyII r
legs use as car bed,$10.00. with antenna. Allied Corp. Knight rooms for rent, for term 3B. Nova. Completely equipped.
Both items less than one year old. tape recorder. Best offer. Must $65.00 including utilities. Call 6- Best lowest price buy In town, r
Call 372-7490. (A-146-lt-p). sell. Phone 2-9222 after 5 p.m. 2773 or 2-6078. (B-146-3t-c). $2,390. Call FR 6-9950 days or
(A-145-4t-c). 372-5032 evenings. (G-143-5t-c).
.15' day sailer with trailer, dacron Room available April 16th in house
sails, stainless steel hardware, SCUBA EQUIPMENT. Dacor with 3 other boys. Alr-condi-
epoxy finish, $900. 12' Nipper Regulator, 82 cu. ft. tank, full tionlng available. $35.per month. 300 SL MERCEDES fiberglass
class sailboat, $200. 204-C, Fla- wet suit, Admiral depth gauge and 372-0958. (B-145-3t-c). body, $1500. 180 MERCEDES,1959,
vet III evenings. (A-146-lt-p). compass, U. S. Divers tank pres- .. $950. Call 6-0863. (G-143-tf-c).

sure gauge. Asking $110.00. Call FOR RENT 2 bedroom apart-
Famous Winchester Model 94 30- Doug, 2-9284 after 6:00. (A-145- ment, partially furnished, stove
30, new. $75.00. Al Hastings 3t-p). and refrigerator. 2 or 3 male I Help WantedLibrarian I
3729174. (A-146-it-p). students or couple. Crazy loca-
Available June 15th. Crib with tion. $65 per month. Phone 2-7971.
Do everything better in an air- mattress, $12.00. Steel high chair, (B-145-U-c). and Arts & Crafts Instructor -
conditioned room. Steal my 3/4 $10.00. Desk (light beige)$15.00. at the Boy's Club, 20
ton air-cond. with good offer. Call 21" RCA TV with stand and antenna AIR-CONDITIONED efficiency hours per week. Call Charley
Richard, FR 2-7510. (A-146-lt-c). $40. Ironing board, $2.50. apartments for m-B term, Suit- Dobbs, FR 2-5341. (E-145-tf-c).
Call 376-2783 after 5:00: p.m. (A- able for 2 or 3 people, $70 per .
FOR SALE -- Car rack,aluminum 145-2t-p). month at 1829 N. W. 2nd Ave. HELP WANTED Male university
r & wood, lightweight, good condition Suitable for 3 or 4 people at students --Full or part time sales-
62 x 42, $12.50; Royal stan- Electric Guitar, Fender Jazz Mas-
1518 N. W. 4th Ave., $100 per men wanted. Hours can be arranged -
dard typewriter, $60; Cot type ter, like new. $200. Call 376- month. Call FR 6-4353 after around your school schedule.
beds, aluminum, folding,with foam 4235. (A-145-tf-nc). six. (B-142-tf-c). Good commission paid, $1.25 per
e rubber covered pads, $10 each. hour guaranteed for minimum sales #
Phone 2-7815 after 5 p.m. (A- LET'S TALK TERMS. 55x10: Na- Nicely furnished, clean 2 bedroom quota. For Interview call Circu- !
144-U-nc). shua Expando Mobile Home com- apartment. Convenient location. lation Manager, 9-11 a.m. FR 2-
plete with study, 2 bedrooms, TV $85 for 2 persons, $105 for three. 8441. (E-143-41-C).
-- antenna. A/C and other extras. Call 372-7658 for keys. (B-144-
See at Lot 111 1, Hickory Hill Park, 3t-c). Walters wanted for the rest of Alligator Advertising:
2720 S. W. Archer Road. (A- summer and for September trimester [
143-U-c). Apply In person, Larry'sWonderhouse University Ext. 2832CLASSIFIEDS
LAST TIMES TODAY I
I Car Rental 1 Restaurant, 14 S. W.
Air Conditioner, Admiral Royal 1st Street behind Sear's. (E-144-
VeniceFestival Deluxe, 17,000 BTU's, five opera- tf-c).
tional controls, run less than 50 ECONO-CAR. No additional
W Best kilowatt hours. Original cost$300. charge to drop off car In down-
1 Yours for $200. Call Eva at Univ. 1 ServicesNESTOR'S 1
Pic 1 1I 1.itonvi 1. town Jacksonville or at our office
ext. 2506 weekdays. (A-144-4t-c). adjacent to Imeson Airport. FR ,
6-3644 Jacksonville 353-7419.
.. TV SERVICE was
.. ", (N-146-lt-c).
.. forced to move. Now located at
1 For Rent I 232 S. E. 1st St., west of Old Any Way You

I ,. I Post Office Free estimates.
,. WantedWANTED 1 Tube checked'Free. Phone 372- Look At It

lIlY IIRlDE 15IVAN CONDITIONED Apartment for ., 7326. We invite all our old friends s31nsa) 3a9SPalflsse1D
c two with seperate bath and one to come and see us. (M-144-9t-c).
Female roommate to
small furnished room. 105 N. W.
share 5 room apartment. $75
pays
7th Terrace. Call after 5 p.m.
FR 2-0809. (B-146-2t-p). for 3 months' rent. Utilities included I Real Estate ) Jo eDlllV I iV
? Available now. Phone ,
noounm A M MM WXNTMIM 376-8804. C-144-tf-c).
e Small furnished CCB cottage,Bed- .
Plus* Special 30-Minute room, electric kitchen, tile shower 4 BR, 2 bath, CCB home 1900
WANTED Guitarist Interested in
LlndaAnn Court,South Ocala Rd. Work-
ft. for living area
Featurette Joining a college dance band. Call sq.
Quiet, Cool and Shady, couple preferred shop. Patio. Quiet neighborhood.
372-608.
C-143-tf-nc .
( )
Dylan $50 per month. FR 6-5826 $21,500. Terms. See by appoint'- r r
(B-146-3t-c). ment. 372-7658. (I-144-3t-c).
Male roommate to share air-con
Thomasthis j Available Jane 15th, Comfortablesuite ditioned Colonial Manor apartment -
3 BR, 2 bath, CCB home, cen-
one is of rooms suitable for 2 peo- Reduced rates, call 376- tral heating, hardwood floors,
3. Across from cam- 0278 or stop by Colonial Manor
ple, possibly Florida room. Located near Lit-
just plain pus, No car needed. 321 S. W.13tttStreet. apartment #83. (C-146-lt-c). tlewood. Terms to suit buyer.

greatIvan12:555:1079:10 (B-146-lt-c). Owners moving out of state, Call 20 WORDS
372-3793. 621 N. W. 35th St. (I-
N1w I Autos I 143-5t-c). $1 for 1 Day
) r AINlSVUlt
Law Professor selling
Dylan4:406:308:40WEDSAT 0vAi 1NW1 1953 FORD, 2 door sedan, 6 cylinders spacious
/ Very good condition. $165. 3 bedroom home, Study,1-1/2 bath,
-- -- TONITE thru THURSDAY Call 376-2783 after 5:00 p.m. (G- attic fan, built in drawers, vanity HEELS put on in 5 minutes
3 COLOR HITS 146-lt-p). and much storage. $80 per month SOLES put on in IS minutes
1 EunmzunHMViirr many extras,negotiate equity. FR-
7 show at 7:45TROY 62775. 1062 N. E. 14th Ave. (I- MODERN SHOE
open ; For sale by owner -63 Galaxle
SUZANNE DIANcHWUE' hard-top, R & H, A/C, WSW, 134-tf-c). REPAIR SHOP

MNIl.nIs PLESHETTE' IeIAIN padded windshield dash washers., Crulsa-matic$2,595.drive Good, I across from 1st national bank

m'MslAaulcIfl. financing. 372-7658.(G-146-3t-c). PATRONIZE I

!INN A ANdO OfOMO GATOR Sewing MachinesNecchi

M ADVERTISERS

.DISTANTTRUMPET
r
New Home,
SHOWS : : '
DAILYatl:3050083Q fl.oRl0X White, Universal and

rl Pfaff. 10offtoUFstudents.

1 shown 2nd :t WOODYo' Rentalsparts,

1 .ALS t ItEt.D OVR FRANK DEAN repairs, supplies for

because of the tremendous SJNATRA' MARTIN WOODBURY all make machines.

in this 30-minute IN Good used machinesfrom
interest
subject we are holding 4 FOR TEXAS IlrlL 0ktrcxeuotar $25'up.

SEWING MACHINE
Dylan Thomasthru shown 3rd: THEY'RE: A SERVICE CO.

-- Saturdayat -- Shelley Winters GOOD GROUP 815 West Univ. Ave.

1 14:308 pm "The CHAPMAN REPORT" tlciinscort' 376-1075




,s'



- .--- J ,







....
Tuesday June 9,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 7


The Alligator ice. -

\, .


.:", > Sports

: h
\ .
\
'. 1:; HALLof
c I1wtT1
; a _

i:



FAMEDupree : _

..,.' 1
Y 4
!AA'Y 2me" 1
e

LivingstonUnanimous _41L
W _


$ ITT Choices!

... n .-

LARRY DUPREE The 1963-64 Alligator Sports JERRY LIVINGSTON

Hall of Fame has Inducted eight
new members,Including two unani- I

mous choices -- football captain
Larry Dupree and swimming ace

Jerry Livingston.In .v. _
the recently-concluded poll of ", .. .
.
: .
the state's I ,..,1; '
leading sportswriters, > ;
and :. l'; II' ,
announcers It
publicity men, 'f" I ) :
:
was a close down-to-the-wlrevote ''>. f. 9 .
for most of the athletes, exceptIn i "' ,
., Iu \' .
the N ".
cases of Dupree and Living- :
.,. ,
:_ ston.Others ;'
p chosen were guard
Brooks Henderson from the bas-

ketball quintet, pitcher Charlie '.
Anderson of the baseball team, .. 1" ,
trackster George Leach, cross
2 < by country captain Charlie Goodyear, I
n l, a a llnkster Laurie Hammer and Bill .
Tym of the tennis team.
t. t
Dupree will serve as captain of f.f
the upcoming Gator football team, ..-
I
.
which faces one of the toughest '
schedules In UP history. The 5-11, ,
195-pound senior Is considered one .
'W
of Gator the finest football broken-field annals. runnersIn ) ;pMr,

During the past two seasons, he
has raced for 1340 yards gained, CHARLIE ANDERSON
BROOKS HENDERSON scored 13 touchdowns, and brought

crowds to their feet on numerous
I occasions with his longdistancebursts

and pass receiving antics.
Twice selected to the AH-SEC ".
-..........---....- first team, he wasuSophoraore L
s Yt e4?f F L? < of the Year" In 1962 and a unani- '
4 e'f
'
mous selection last season. M'I
4r, y a R
Y Livingston has twice been namedto
the All-America squad for his
outstanding pool work. The popu-
lar athlete Is currently servingas 24w
x Y
President of his fraternity,Beta
Theta Pi, and Is an active member
for Gator Party In Legislative
II I Council.

I I 6-2 guard Henderson, from r
I Coral Gables, has been rated as
I I :: the best all-around guard In the
Conference by a pre-season poll
I
of SEC sports scribes.

Senior hurler Charlie Anderson
finished his outstanding mound career -
In grand style for the Gators, ..hk

.... ,... ..' winning six and losing only two. '.1 4hf
'"
.. ": \:'; I r. The likeable Jacksonville product ', I .\ !;III J.oIIIt.f,.....\'. '
.f"H 0.87 earned run
posted an average
.' _____
W' '
and Is currently being sought after CHARLIE GOODYEAR
GEORGE LEACH by numerous major league scouts.
Trackster George Leach, now a
I
6-0, 155-pound senior, halls from
Tampa and Is one of the fastest
100 and 200-yard dash men In the
Conference. Recently he won his
., : ," l
O event In the SEC meet.
',: r Bill Tym, an AH-SEC performer

a two years ago, returned to the UF TZS2 ..
tennis courts this year after a stint
In the service, and once again regained -
his conference form to win

himself a place In the Hall of Fame. .
Newcomer Laurie Hammer,onlya R
J sophomore last year, fared so : :! l'' ." !?
well on the golf courses that he : \

himself.was a near-unanimous selection "t"r'1, !! _

One of the bright spots In new 1- 1.

'\'i/: .' coach Buster Bishop's golf programs .
Hammer Is expected to
follow In the great tradition of Gator B'w 1, i4 'Y i
golfsters which Includes Tommy -
Aaron, Dave Regan, and Dan r
Sikes.

Captain Charlie Goodyear, a
specialist In the 2-mile run,rounds
out the selection, representing the
BILI TYMllIri
team.
cross country
LAURIE HAMMER



.. .
_
'
\





i ir

Page 8 The Florida Alligator TuesdayJune 9,1964 .. ,. '



I Gator Gazer eyes Jupiter radio shot I





Prof Cites

:
:


Big Planet I ( ,, A i 3ti Jt M1f
:, sR 1 s3



Slow Down



x w
UF radio astronomer Alex G. un
Ply'S'A I d l
Smith recently announced plans > M
for an orbiting radio receiver to }
tf
more closely monitor the planet y w
a Jupiter's powerful,and mysteriousradio s .
waves
The National Aeronautics and
Space Administration Is supporting 4t
the project. It will be mountedIn / ::4
a satellite of the Eccentric Vi
_
Geophysical Observatory (EGO) :
Series with a system of antennas
that will be extended in orbit.
Last month Dr.Smlthprofessor
of physics and astronomy at the { l J /
UF, startled colleagues of the '
,
American Physical Society In Ss f. ',6
Washington with his discovery that S ,# d
Jupiter seemed to have"drastically" $
slowed its spin by 1.3 seconds. r. .c '\ + .
"This means that the source of le7f
the radio waves Is drifting across
the planet at a rate of 11 degrees

told or 6,000 them.miles He per believes year,"that Smith the Dr. Smith adjusts the tension of a roll g ;that will give a visible tracing of radio waves from Jupiter I IradIo

motions of Jupiter's Great Red
Spot and Its radio signals are
connected in some way. waves. the earth simultaneously, he said. .
Smith, a pioneer In the researchof Dr. Smith said the space probeis Dr. Smith has been listening to Troupin to solo'
low frequency radio waves from necessary because from ground Jupiter since 1956 from stationson I
the densely clouded planet, wantsto level the troublesome ionosphere the UF campus and a spot 20
know why Jupiter's pace has blocks Incoming radio signals from miles from Santiago, Chile, and at summer concertEdward
slowed. Jupiter at frequencies below five has maintained the longest con-

lie said his orbiting listening megacycles.At tinuous study of the radio wavesIn Troupin, conductor of has selected the well known PIGUE
device must shoot beyond the the minimum 600 mile alti- the world. They were first the UF Symphony Orchestra will DAME Overture Franz
by von
earth's ionosphere to record radio tude, the radio will be high enough picked up in 1955. The new station be featured as violin soloist with Suppe, to open the program. The
frequencies below five above the ionosphere to receive will be in a 300 miles
deep valley
meracy4 the Gator Summer Band at the appealing LONDON SUITE,by Eric
cles. The EGO is expected to radio waves at the lowest frequen- north of Santiago.Dr. .
twilight concert on the Plaza of Coates; the BOLERO LEMONS
carry it into orbit in two or three cies. the Smith's research team for the Americas tomorrow evening, AND LIMES, by De Leon and Qui-
years, at an orbit altitude of at "With satellite, we hope to the satellite listening project Includes on the University campus.Mr. roga; a descriptive rhapsody by
least 600 miles. plot the waves almost to zero Carl N. Olsson, assistant
George Frederick
.
Troupin will play the McKay entitled
"From Information gatheredabout lr .enc7. Our ground based operations professor of physical sciences and
MEDITATION THE FORTY-NINERS and
from the
opera, ; a new
these low frequencies show that the lower we astronomy at the University wno is
we THAIS, by Massenet. This selection concert march by Swiss composer
hope to pinpoint the location and go in frequency, the more energywe in charge of construction at the
also adds the harp to the Ernst Luthold are also scheduled
cause of Jupiter's powerful radio receive from Jupiter. new station in Chile; graduate stu- band's Instrumentation, played by ,for performance.
waves. The satellite's data would "Naturally, the more we learn dents George Lebo, Chicago, 111, Miss Sarah Perry. William Prescott, graduate assistant -
give a basis for determining the about its waves, the more we can and Wilbur Block,Gainesvil1e,who with the Gator Band will
total radio energy output by the find out about the planet Itself." will conduct observations Chile. Mary Pat Otto, soprano from conduct the contemporary selec-,
planet. It may even tell us that With another NASA grant, Smithis Dr. N. F. Six, University of Florida Tampa, and a junior In the music tion by Bernard Tuth111,PRELUDE
Jupiter is the strongest radio energy building a ground based stationat postdoctoral research associate education program will also appearas AND RONDO FOR BAND.
source in the solar system-- Huanta, Chile. When the satel- now of Huntsville, Ala., arrived soloist, singing two selections The concert is to the
open public
even stronger than the sun"Smith lite is orbited, the South American on campus this week to par- from Richard Rodgers' musical without admission charge and
said. station will be used to correlate ticipate In the design of the orbital comedy, SOUTH PACIFIC. starts at 6:45. ,
"The waves are so powerful that information from the satellite and receiver. Conductor Richard W, Bowles

they could be used to guide space 11
probes to the planet," Smith believes -
The waves could even
disrupt the effectiveness of other .L

space probes passing near JupI- _
ter."

The EGO will serve as a facil-
tly for experiments by other scientists -

as well, Smith said. lie f SANDWiCHESCARMANELLA'S
believes the satellite will ride an
rJ.
Atlas rocket into orbit, launched i
from Cape Kennedy Smith's pro- -
ject will be the only one specifically : } ..
devised to monitor Jupiter'sWe ,,>:rt; .,*,,'>>.,..-. ._." <"L-:<> ""


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