Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Get Those HC Slogans In by Saturday

Streamline SG
For New Growth
SEE PAGE 2

Number 6

'Trap' Set
For Hot
UF Night
Players Prepare
Cooling Comedy
By MARY ANN AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
A cool comedy for a hot
night will be presented by
the Florida layers August
S, 4,5, and 6. The Tender
Trap by Max Shulman is
the 1960 summer produc production.
tion. production.
This fun show is set in
New York and revolves
around one of those rare
people, an eligible bachelor.
Middleton To Direct
Herman D. Middleton directs
the production and Jerry Forbes
is technical design director.
The light' comedy stars Larry
Gordon as Charley Ritter, George
Kennedy as Joe McCall, Susi
Beckenbach as Sylvia Crews and
Laurel Cobb as Julie Gillis.
The Cast
Other oast members include Za
Martin as the young lady who
slides down a rope to practice
yogi on Charleys terrace, Jac Jacqueline
queline Jacqueline Adams who is never with without
out without a large cheese, Sandra Green
with a bevy of poodles. Klip Smith
as Earl Lindquist and Wayne Cobb
as Sol Schwartz.
The play will be presented in
Norman Hall August 3 and 4 at
7:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. on August 5
and 6.
Admission is free with presenta presentation
tion presentation of student identification cards.
Law Prof's Suit
Sliced by Courts
Circuit Judge Hugh Taylor to today
day today cut to $3,028 the damage
claim filed against the State Board
of Control by a UF law teacher
fired for political activity.
The judge dismissed Thomas B.
Jones claims for $22,000 in dam damages
ages damages to his reputation and $3,000
reimbursement of his schooling
costs to prepare himself to teach
law.
Judge Taylor held there was
nothing in Jones dismissal that
reflected on his integrity, char character
acter character or reputation. He held that
if the states firing was unjust, as
Jones claimed, the state must pay
Jones the $3,028 due him under
the contract which was termi terminated.
nated. terminated.
Johes has challenged the Board
of Control rules against political
activity by its employes. He was
dismissed after he qualified to run
for circuit judge in the primary.
Grad Invitations in Hub
Graduation invitations are now
available at the Student Service
Center bookstore and campus
shop.
Two kinds of invitations are
on sale, the book-type and the
french fold.

'SLOGANS POURING FROM ALL OVER'
Homecoming Slogan Contest Deadline Saturday,
Gov. Collins Asked to Pick Top Seven Words

Twelve Saturday night is the
last hour for acceptance of en entries
tries entries in the 1960 Homecoming
Slogan Contest.
Contest chairman Ron Jones
estimates that several hund hundred
red hundred entries have come in, arid
expects a lot more to axrive on
the final day.
Theyve come from all over
the state, Jones said, and even
from out of state. The major majority

DREAM ALONG WITH ME
Sophomore coed, Karen Peterson,
invites just about anybody to put
their heads together with her and
come up with a Homecoming 1960
slogan that will win a free week weekend
end weekend at the annual fall festival.

THE

A B
P| ||P^
ill b 888 B P* BP
USHk 'mKm
l
(PR fl
FLORIDA PLAYERS LEAD ACTORS
. .Rehearse for The Tender Trap
"IN OKLAHOMA!"
Musicians Make
Old Show New
(See PHOTO, Page 3)
An up-to-uate version of Oklahoma, a favorite in American
musical theatre, will be presented Thursday and Friday at 8:15
p.m. in the University Auditorium.

A cast of about 100 are rehears rehearsing
ing rehearsing daily for the production co cosponsored
sponsored cosponsored by student government
and the Department of Music.
The musical ensemble includes
40 orchestra members and a chor choral
al choral group comprised of 60 persons.
To Be Up-dated
Written to take place within a
tum-of-the-century setting, Okla Oklahoma!
homa! Oklahoma! will be updated to the
present for realism, according to
Director Dr. Elwood Keister, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of music. Ger Gerald
ald Gerald Forbes, a speech graduate stu student,
dent, student, is assiting the direction.
More dance numbers and long
ballet sequences will be performed
in this production and in any
other University musical presen presentation.
tation. presentation.
Playing lead roles are Bill
Clarke (Curley) a music major
from Jacksonville and Judy Can Cannon
non Cannon (Laurey) a music major from
Aubumdale.
Dr. Robert Carson, of the De Department
partment Department of Humanities, is print printing
ing printing an Oklahoma cornfield back backdrop.
drop. backdrop.
Oklahoma!, first musical col collaboration
laboration collaboration of Rodgers and Ham Hammerstein,
merstein, Hammerstein, opened its long Broad Broadway
way Broadway run March, 1943.
Songs enhance the courtship
story of Laurey and Curly often
blocked by attempts of sadistic
Sport Car Rally, Classes
To Begin at Ad Building
Special instruction of auto ral rallies,
lies, rallies, followed by the actual rally,
will be held Sunday morning.
The rally class begins at 9:15
and the rally at 10 in the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building parking lot. The
entrance fee is one dollar. Dash
plaques will be awarded.

ity majority of slogans are from students
and faculty on campus, accord according
ing according to Jones, and about a third
come from outside the Univer University.
sity. University.
Committee To Judge
Judging for the contest will
be by members of the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming committee, headed by
General Chairman John Moyle.
Elimination will start Sunday,
according to Contest Chairman

* x off

jK
Jr~' v HP

Jud to win the girl.
An American Opera, was one
critic-comment made about the
musical which features such
standards as Surrey With the
Fiinge on Top, On What a Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful Morning, and People Will
Say Were in Love.

Exiled Cubans Visit UF
To Say, We Like U.S.'

Four students exiled from Cuba
are visiting the UF campus this
week trying to acquaint the
American people with the idea
that Cuban students are not in
sympathy with the anti-American
movement spearheaded by Prime
Minister Fidel Castro.
Hie exiles, anti-Castro students
who fled when Castro took over
the University of Havana recent recently,
ly, recently, belong to the Revolutionary
Democratic Front.
A Coalition
The group is a coalition of five
anti-Castro groups, the students
explained Thursday. They are not
the remnants of pro-Batista fac factions.
tions. factions.
Touring both North and South
America, representatives of the
Front are trying to see how stu student
dent student governments work, and what
feelings exist United States
as concerns the Castro regime,
they said.
They belong to the intellectual,
student and Catholic population
of Cuba, one explained.

Jones, with the final selections
to be announced in the next
Summer Gator.
Governor Leoy Collins will
be wired by Jones, who will
invite the Governor to choose the
contest winner from the top
three entries.
Blue Key Sponsored
Blue Key, the honorary men's
fraternity in charge of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming activities, is sponsoring

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, July 29, 1960

Student Leadership Is Topic
For 2nd Presidents' Retreat

SG Prepares Programs for Fall

Three student government
programs to be completed early
in the fall semester have receiv received
ed received a green light, reported Stud Student
ent Student Body President Bob Park
this week.
Paving of the walkways under
the student side of the stadium
has been okayed by Head Foot Football
ball Football Coach Ray Graves, Pa r k
said, and this should be comple completed
ted completed by the start of the season.
Free Phones Wanted
Park said that bartering with
the Gainesville Telephone Com Company
pany Company was under way and that
free telephones similar to that
in the main corr idor of the Flori Florida
da Florida Union might be installed in
the main cafeteria and library.
Park said the plan was receiv received
ed received well by both the cafeteria and
the library but Plants and
Grounds said no more on cam campus
pus campus lines were available.
It is also policy not to take on
any more off-campus lines, Park
said, but Ron Wiggington, i n
charge of the program, is con contacting
tacting contacting the telephone company
to see if off-campus lines could
be brought in.
Student government will then

The four exiles, Tulio Diaz,
Abel de Varona Juarez, Manuel
Cornelia and Juan R. Lopez, spoke
last night to the UF Latin-Amer Latin-America
ica Latin-America Club.
Suggest Speakers
Barry Coleman, chairman of
the Summer Special Activities
Committee which is co-sponsoring
a special lecture series with the
University Public Functions and
Lectui-es Committee, said the
exiles have suggested means of
speakers for the third and last
part of the series.
We want an objective speak speaker,
er, speaker, Coleman emphasize, and
these students have given us a
few names.
Coleman said he would try to
schedule the lecture on the Cuban
crisis for Tuesday evening but will
have to contact a speaker before
making commitments.
We want to have a lecture
represent an ideology that is not
pro-Castro, but by the same token,
not anti-Castro either, he said.
.. Dick Hebert

the slogan competition to find a
keynote theme for 1960 Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
The winning slogan will ap appear
pear appear on all printed material
sent out for Homecoming.
An all-expense paid Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend for two is the
gi'and prize for the author of
the winning slogan.
With accommodations and
meals provided by the Holiday
Inn, the winner and his com companion
panion companion will attend all Homecom
ing activities as guests of the
University.
Second, Third Prizes
Students and faculty only are
eligible for the two runner-up
prizes. Second place will bring a
SIOO cash award from Macs
Drive-in and S2OO in gift certifi certificates.
cates. certificates. Fifty dollars in trade at
the Park Inn Restaurant in
Gainesville and $75 in gift certi certicates.
cates. certicates. will go to the third prize
winner.
Included in the rules for en entries
tries entries are the requirements that
the slogan by typed or printed
on a 3x5 card and that it be no
longer than seven words.
Entries may be mailed to
Slogan Chairman, i 960 Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, Florida Union. Univer University
sity University of Florida. Slogans will also
be accepted at the Florida Union
information desk.

investigate the possibility of
having Plants and Grounds pol policy
icy policy changed, according to Park.
The stadium walkway paving
and telephone installation were
two promises in the platform of
the successful United Party in
last springs general election.
Park also announced he would
propose in the fall that the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council offices be dropped
from the general election bal ballots.
lots. ballots.
Need Experience
He said more continuity and
experience, and less politics is
demanded in the working of such
a cultural group.
Anyone can go through the
motions, Park said, but we
feel that officials selected on
the basis of merit and music
programming experience could
do a better job.
Wrote Congressmen
He said Lyceum office tenure
would probably be based on se selection
lection selection by a board set up for the
purpose.
The president has also written
to Florida congressmen to find
out the basis of military acade academy
my academy appointments as a service to
i any UF student who might wish
to apply.
Which Use Merit System?
We want to discover which
of these appointments are giv given
en given by the merit system and this
information will be made availa available
ble available to Florida students in the
fall, Park said.
Also being planned i s the dis distribution
tribution distribution and rotation in dor dormitory
mitory dormitory lounges of the more in intellectual
tellectual intellectual magazines.
We would like to give the
students a chance to see some
of the publications they would
ordinarily not come in contact
with, he said.
Students Say
Drive-in Man
Started Fight
Three sttidents charged the
owner of Burger King drive-in
restaurant with assaulting them
with a deadly weapon Tuesday
night.
Judge J. C. Adkins Jr. ordered
a warrant issued against the own owner,
er, owner, Billy Joe Crabb, whom the
students had accused of coming
out to their cars and starting a
fight.
Robert E. Fore and Robert
Snowden, seniors, and Thomas
W. Hinson, sophomore, charged
that Crabb had attacked them
with a pistol and a knife without
provocation, according to police.
They said two unidentified men
had helped Crabb in the struggle.
Six stitches were required to
close a wound in Fores left fore forearm
arm forearm and Hinson had two stitches
taken in a right forearm cut.
They said they had no idea who
actually cut them or when during
the fight it happened.
Crabb, out on $25 bond, held
that he had had trouble with
these boys five times in the
past two months. He said he
asked them to leave and when
he went back into the restaurant
the boys jumped his brother-in brother-inlaw.
law. brother-inlaw.
The students charged he had
pointed a pistol at their faces
and pulled the trigger. 'Ale wea weapon
pon weapon clicked emptily each time,
Hinson said. Crabb denied taking
out the gun he kept in the res restaurant.
taurant. restaurant.
Crabb charged police with not
permitting him to press charges
against the boys. The police
force is working against us, he
said in demanding protection for
his business.
Just Fifty Tickets Left
For Union Smorgasbond
There are fifty tickets left for
the smorgasbord supper which
will be held in the Johnson Lounge
of the Florida Union at 6 p.m. Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Dr. Richard B. Vowles, associ associate
ate associate professor of English will give
an after dinner talk entitled
"Scandanavian, Travelogue.
The tickets are available in
room 315. Florida Union, at one
dollar for students and $1.25 fur
non-students.

;.p,i
Religion's Campus Role
To Be Aired in Forum

What is the role of religion on
the modern university campus?
This is the theme of the student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty forum planned for Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Aug. 2. by the University Re Religious
ligious Religious Association (URA) headed
by Ken Kennedy.
Primary speakers will be Dr.
Alfred Diamant, who will repre represent
sent represent the faculty viewpoint, and
Bob Park, who will speak for the
students.
Response and discussion by a
panel of professors representing
various disciplines and faiths will
follow.
The purpose of this program is
not only to stimulate interest for
summer students, but also to gain
Teens Swarm
To Youth Study
Those longer than usual lines m
the main cafeteria this past week
were due to the 410 high s c h o ol
delegates to the Eighth Annual
Florida Youth Workshop.
Following group discussions and
lectures by adults in youth work,
the students scatter to hold infor informal
mal informal discussions in the cafeteria
lines and elsewhere.
Student leaders from through
out the state are on campus this
week, to explore new methods and
improve on the tried ways to pro promote
mote promote unity in school and commun community
ity community activity.
The workshop is designed tc
help teenagers learn to work to together
gether together in group activities, ex
' change ideas and establish goals
The workshop is administered
by the General Extension Divis
j ion and is coordinated by Mrs. Ha
j zel T. Morgan.
Today, candidates for the Youth
Advisory Board and offices wil
make their campaign speeches
Elections will follow immediately,
Hamlet in Union
Shakespeares immortal classic,
the tragedy of Hamlet, comes
to the Florida Union screen for a
double showing Monday.
The two and a half hour film
starring Laurence Olivier will be
presented at 6:15 and 9:45 p.m. in
the Florida Union Auditorium. It
is sponsored by the Florida Union
Board for Student Activities.
The Board cautions that the late
show, beginning at 9:15, will not
be over in time for coeds to re return
turn return to their dorms 10:30.

direction for the fall Religion-In-
Life program.
The panel discussion is design designed
ed designed to stimulate provocative
thought and questioning, departing
from the usual stereotyped ap approach.
proach. approach.
The program will start at 7:30
p.m. in Walker Auditorium.
Faculty May Get
Better HC Deal
Plans to expand activities for
the faculty during 1960 Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming are being made, Thom
Rumberger, promotion chairman,
revealed Wednesday.
There are a lot of possible in innovations
novations innovations in the works, explained
Rumberger, although most of
our plans are not quite complete.
One possible expansion we have
been planning is special seating
for the faculty at the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming parade.

Lightning Kills Buz Allen
At ROTC Summer Camp

Twenty minutes after being
struck on the back of his head
by lightning, Buz Allen, for former
mer former Honor Court clerk and
recent contender for student
body president, died at Fort
Benning, Ga., Friday.
On his final maneuver of
ROTC Summer Camp, Allen
was leading a platoon when
struck by lightning in a vio violent
lent violent thunder storm.
Lived 20 Minutes
A doctors report showed
his heart beat for 20 minutes
after he was struck but there
was little hope as the light lightning
ning lightning hit his brain.
Allens funeral rites were
held at Lithgow Funeral Par Parlor
lor Parlor in South Miami, Tuesday.
He was buried in uniform at
South Miami Memorial ceme cemetery.
tery. cemetery.
Besides being clerk of the
Honor Court last year and
politicing for student body
presidenthe dropped from
the running before spring
elections Allen was tapped
last spring by Florida Blue
Key.
He tied for president of
his Freshman class at the
UF in 1957.
During high school at Coral
I Gables High he was president

See Sfory II
Column One

New Buildings
Swell Campus
SEE PAGE 4

Four Pages This Editic n

Annual Meet
Oi UF Leaden
Set For Sept.
By DICK HEBERT
Gator Managing Editoi
Student, faculty* admtaifi
istrative and state leader!
will meet early this Septesm*
ber to take stock of UH
student leadership and its
role in the University!
growth and progress, it
was announced this week* |
The second annual Presidents
Retreat scheduled for September
10 and 11 will work toward a two-,
fold purpose:
To familiarize student leaders
and University 'staff with major
functions and responsibilities, of
student organizations and the
ministration, and the primary ob-j
jectives and long range plans of
the University, and to discuss the*
importance and desirability of pro-]
moting a closer relationship be-i
tween students and staif;
To thoroughly analyze and evu,
luate the structure, quality and]
moral standards of student lead]
ership at the UF, and discus discusways
ways discusways of creating a mature and
dedicated body of student leaders*
that will be able and qualified lt|
play a valuable rule in the growlif
and progress of the University. i
Begun Last Summer
The annual retreats were begun
last summer in an effort to gather
together leaders of the University
so they may skeletonize the fol following
lowing following years policies, Student Bo Body
dy Body President Bob Park explain explained.
ed. explained.
Last year the Retreat set the
pattern for student activities all
year long, he said. We hope,
again this year, that students will
i see their programs in the context
!of a growing and ambitious uni uni!
! uni! versity. The Retreat is a good]
way to do this.
In comparing the two years,
Park said, Wero looking fop*
ward to a tightly knit program. :ii
There will be fewer speakers and
more discussion than last yeas/*
Preparations Made
Student government personnel i
have been preparing reports and
recommendations for the
especially as pertains to fin*
ances, Park said.
Secretary Treasurer Bob Fejf-i Fejf-i---ry
--ry Fejf-i---ry explained, Were going dov?o
there to show student leaders and
(See RETREAT, Pago 9)

11 i i ihi 'svffiwjsjL
BUZ ALLEN
of Florida State Key Clubs
and governor of Boys State.
Allen, 21, was to be a sen senior
ior senior in political science this
fall before entering Law
School in September, 1961.
He was to be married to
Miss Sally Snare of Miami
on August 27. Miss Snare is
a i 960 graduate of Florida
State University College of
Education.
Allen leaves his mother,
Mrs. Doris Allen of South Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, and an older brother,
architect Clyde Allen of Mi Miami.
ami. Miami.



THE

Page 2

Member Associated Collegiota Press
Thm SUMMER GATOR I* the offioUl ntudmt newspaper if the University of Florida and is published every Friday morn morning
ing morning of the summer session except during holidays and vacation periods. The SUMMER GATOR Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office, at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located In Rooms g, 10 and 15 in the Florida
Union Bnilding basement. Telephone University of Florida FR d-.USI, Ext. 655. and request either editorial office or
business office.
Iditor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Manager Ron Jones
EDITORIAL STAFF
Fran Warren. Sports Editor: Andrea Arthur. Mary Anne Awtrey, Gloria Rrown. Elin Byrns. Louis Oia*. Errol Hicks.
Nancy Hooter. Ann Johnson, Jared Lebow. Ken Renner. Arthur Rosbnry. Tanya Smith, JoAnna Stanul, Benaye Stevens.
BUSINESS STAFF
Roddy Anderson. Assistant Business Manager; Have Uhampior, National Advertising Managrr: Alvin Coogler. Subscrip Subscription
tion Subscription Manager) Judy Basso. Classified Advertising Manager; Nanry Gillespie. Offlee Msnsgeri Sury Altwater, Sandy King.
Streamline to Keep Up

Any living organism that is not
constantly in a state of growth and
change must inevitably decay and die.
The same is true of student govern government.
ment. government. Student government must stead steadily
ily steadily aim towards streamlining to keep
step with a growing university.
Many student leaders, intent on in interesting
teresting interesting the general student body in
student government meet utter frus frustration
tration frustration each year when election turn turnouts
outs turnouts fall below their expectations.
*. *
THEY REALIZE then that talk is
cheap, that speaking great words will
not interest the average student in the
governmental system. He has to be
shown concretely he is a paid of it and
it depends on him to make it respect respected.
ed. respected.
This means student government
must adapt itself to the student for
which it is intended and not expect
each individual student to do the
adapting.
* *
THERE IS some worth to the radio radiotelevision
television radiotelevision advertisement about the
modern beverage that is stream streamlined
lined streamlined to modern living. And who
wants streamlining more than todays
college student?
The need for streamlining is fairly
evident as the student rushes from
one class to another, gulps down
meals, pushes into the stadium for a
football game and hurries from the
stadium to get ready for a fraternity
victory party. He wants things done
simply, smoothly and efficiently.
* *
SO STUDENT government must
tailor itself to this task if it wishes to
interest the 13,000 or so that will reg register
ister register this fall.
One step in this direction comes
readily to mind. A look at the elec elections
tions elections shows a long list of names on
the ballot. Are all of these needed ?
Do they not merely serve to confuse
the voter?
Five offices high on the list could

BACKGROUND
Role, Scope Study Touches SG, Too

By 808 PARK
Indent government, unless
seen in the context of Univer Univer**y
**y Univer**y life, im nothing but a. monu monumental
mental monumental complex of trivia.
Moet stu stuehikiish.
ehikiish. stuehikiish. When
university are
mothered by PARK
more student projects, we
ee inflated, self-important
caricatures of leadership and
a illiness and *uperficiality that
demands contempt.
The first responsibility of stu student
dent student leadership Is to develop an
ppreciation of the historical
conception of an academic com community.
munity. community.
THEM

r ) hei; houTow thebe, 1
PUT SOMffgoDr / OF YcxX) CRATT l \ MIGHT AS WPLL~.!TMY L
M COT THAT UW,Rftsr )(RoO6H-HOUSIH6 HERE/ w slDoftM IS BURNED ID THE ]
THINS Ybu KWOO) THFRf'PJ SHOULD AcT LIKF ADULTS f Mxd,

Editorials

be more efficiently fulfilled if not de dependent
pendent dependent on a student plurality vote.
We refer to the Lyceum Council pres presidency
idency presidency and four memberships.
* Jk
WHY SHOULD su c h positions
which require a rich background and
experience in culture and entertain entertainment
ment entertainment programming be filled by a par party
ty party man running on either his own
popularity or that of his party leader?
Here is a clear cut case where first
hand experience counts, a case where
a degree of continuity.is necessary
something hard to come by in a com community
munity community made up of students, probably
the most fluid of societies.
The nature of this society is im important.
portant. important. Lyceum Council is a program
aimed at the higher level entertain entertainment
ment entertainment needs of the student body.
Because universities were originat originated
ed originated and continue essentially academic
in nature, Lyceum is part and parcel
of the system. It should concentrate
on high level entertainment and not
be subject to the politics of the cam campus.
pus. campus.
* *
IT IS ONLY natural that we advo advocate
cate advocate a new and simple system of
selecting Lyceum leadership and
membership. Why should these five
posts not be selected by the new
Board of Student Activities?
This Board is made up of faculty
and student members with the latter
having the majority vote. The selec selection
tion selection would still be in the hands of stu students
dents students with the added advantage of
faculty advice.
Applicants for Lyceum positions
could be required to meet certain
qualifications such as are required
from applicants for top staff positions
on campus publications by the Board
of Student Publications.
This would leave membership up to
the students and would make for a
better Lyceum, simplify the ballot
and streamline student government
one step further.

THE UTILITY of learning
and its excitement lies in the
freedom it brings, the capacity
for evaluation and invention it
develops, and the intensity of
life itself that it heightens.
Historically, it has been the
educated man who has accept accepted
ed accepted the risk of questions and
seen the strength in new order orderings
ings orderings of information. It has been
the educated man who has
been ready to abandon pretense,
to bear the fatigue of being mis misunderstood
understood misunderstood and who has de developed
veloped developed the economies of learn learning.
ing. learning.
*
AND EDUCATION is more
than information. Education im implies
plies implies a grasp of principles more
than facts, of methodologies
more than solutions, and above
al!, an enthusiasm for inquiry.
The open society, receptive to
new techniques, new descrip descriptions.
tions. descriptions. and new responsibilities,
depends upon educated men. So
closed societies, tied to obso obsolete

day, July 29, 1960

lete obsolete solutions and old rituals,
are hostile to inquiry.
Throughout Florida people
are making decisions as to
the organization of governments
and agencies, the scope of pub public
lic public services and the need for
taxes. In a word, we are re rethinking
thinking rethinking our state's machinery.
*
THE SAME THING is hap happening
pening happening in student life. A con continuation
tinuation continuation of old powers and
prejudices will enervate and fin finally
ally finally kill student govternment.
We are struggling with the
concept of service 'to students
and with the capacities of stu student
dent student government. We are de determined
termined determined to reform student life,
to recast it in a mold compli complimentary
mentary complimentary to the purposes of this
university.
This is the urgency that is
exciting student leadership, the
opportunity to strengthen stu student
dent student participation in university
life.

"I like the new title fine, but the work sure reminds
me of janitorin'
to the Editor
Fears U.S.-Cuban Strife
Clouds Real L.A. Problems

EDITOR:
Now that the animosity be between
tween between the United States and the
Cuban governments has reached
the. stage where there is even
talk of war. many of the import important
ant important issues have been blurred or
forgotten.
Unfortunately these issues are
the same ones that have pla plagued
gued plagued the hemispheric scene for
half a century and unless they
are viewed realistically and stu studied
died studied in their true light there will
he no solution to the Latin Am American
erican American problem.
* *
MANY OF MY American
friends ask me why Latin Am Americans
ericans Americans hate Americans. La Latins
tins Latins do not hate Americans, no
more than Americans hate La Latins.
tins. Latins. A person can be simpati simpatico"
co" simpatico" or antipatico to the latino,
and this is not determined be beforehand
forehand beforehand but usually after the
first meeting. It depends greatly
on the attitude the American
takes: one of equality or one of
superiority.
Proof enough are the thous thousands
ands thousands of Americans that live
quite happily in Latin Ameri America.
ca. America. The same cannot be said for
Latin sentiments towards U.S.
foreign policy in La.tin America.
*' *
LATIN AMERICA came out
of WW II expecting great, things
in the form of U.S. aid and as assistance.
sistance. assistance. but while Europe and
.Japan were rebuilt we lay for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. with our industries ab abnormally
normally abnormally bloated by war de demands
mands demands that suddenly ceased.
On top of that we were faced
with war-created dictators, for fortified
tified fortified by U.S. aid.
But the post War period saw
a surge of democracy in Latin
America with the tumbling of
many dictators.
* *
WITH THE OPENING of the
1950 s the world was introduced
to the term cold war and La Latin
tin Latin America was no exception.
The U.S. State Department de decided
cided decided that the best deterrent
against Communism in the hem hemisphere
isphere hemisphere was strong-man rule.
Dictators like Trujillo. Batista
and Somoza. had their hay-davs.
receiving military and economic
aid, medals and citations and
embraces from visiting U.S. of officials.
ficials. officials.
* *
THIS UNFORTUNATE policy
has done more harm to the re reputation
putation reputation of the U.S. in Latin
America than any other factor
in recent history. And the pathe pathetic
tic pathetic thing is, that these dictators
far from being deterrents were
the best aids to Communist in infiltration.
filtration. infiltration.
Secret pacts between the
dictator and an under; round
Communist party are well
known. Trujillo is the latest
case.
Meanwhile true liberals seek seeking
ing seeking democracy and social reform
are persecuted and labeled
Communists.
*.
MUCH OF THE trouble in Cu Cuba
ba Cuba could have been avoided if
the State Department had cor correctly
rectly correctly analyzed the popular sen sentiment
timent sentiment and not written Castro off
as simply a bandit during ais
1958-'59 struggle.
What are needed are ambas ambassadors
sadors ambassadors that are less chummy
with dictators. Keep your eye on
Nicaragua, the U.S. ambassador
there has in the last eight years
become on e of the Somoza fam family.
ily. family. The Somozas rule by the
sword, by that token they will
fall; so will Trujillo, Duvalier,
Stroesner, and the latest one on
the scene: Castro.
*
THE AMERICANS must make
sure that this time they choose
the popular side, even though
that side leans a little to .at
left. We must learn to distin
guish between the left and
Communists.
Another great issue is the
drastic need for social and econ economic
omic economic reform. The question has
been aaked: Do moet Latin

Americans side with Cas-tro's
revolution? What the exact an answer
swer answer is I do not know, but it
can safely be said that most
Latin Americans sympathize
with the revolution although
they have lost faith in its lead leaders.
ers. leaders.
* *
CUBA NEEDED land reform,
so does most of Latin America;
Cuba needed diversification of
the economy and a break away
from its dependence on foreign
economic dominance, so does
most of Latin America. The
Cuban peasant deserves a bet better
ter better life and some hope for the
future, so do the great masses
of poverty stricken and illiter illiterate
ate illiterate Latin Americans.
But we have lost faith in a lead leader
er leader that uses demogogy, stifles
the freedom of expression and
tramples on the democratic in institutions
stitutions institutions we have fought for.
* *
AND ABOVE ALL that would
replace U. S. economic domi domination
nation domination for a worse type: Russian
imperialism which extends like a
vine over the economy, political
system and individuality of a na nation,
tion, nation, finally crushing it into sub submissiveness.
missiveness. submissiveness.
So this is the issue: Latin
America needs reform, we do
not want it Castro style, but
when the gap between the
haves and the have-nots
begins to widen to the frighten frightening
ing frightening proportions to which it is
now. then we are flirting with
violence and the masses cannot
be expected to act rationally.
A broad program of economic
assistance of the Marshall Plan
type should help Latin America
carry out those reforms without
social upheavals.
* *
ONE ISSUE that is seldom
dealt with deeply, because of its
delicate nature, is the role of
the Roman Catholic Church in
Latin America. Doesn't it strike
you as strange that in a con continent
tinent continent where 90 per cent of the
people are Catholics there should
be so much social injustice nd
economic exploitation.
There is something lacking
there, and you can rest assur assured
ed assured that it is not in the Catholic
religion itself but rather in its
leadership. The Church in La Latin
tin Latin America is still in a Medieval
stage, it has failed, to keep up
with the changing times to pro provide
vide provide the kind of spiritual leader leadership
ship leadership and guidance the masses
and young people are looking for.
* *
INSTEAD OF becoming the
guardian angel of the poor pea peasant,
sant, peasant, against the exploitation of
the large landowners and indus industrialists
trialists industrialists it has left the masses
leaderless. It is because of this
that they turn towards Com Communism.
munism. Communism.
If in Cuba, all Cubans had
lived like true Christians, there
would not have been the broad
breach between th e rich and the
poor making violent upheaval in inevitable
evitable inevitable in the long run. Rich
iadies in Latin America could
spend less money and time pre preparing
paring preparing elaborate processions and
spend more on providing for the
sick and needy.
'*
BUT POPE JOHN XXIII has
already talked about reform in
the Latin American clerical hi hiearchy;
earchy; hiearchy; Latin Americans of
good faith are eagerly awaiting
this move that would bring in incalculable
calculable incalculable benefits to the Latin
social scene.
There are only some of the
issues confronting the whole
American hemisphere today;
they are not new, but the -
, tuation has reached the danger
point. Most of the responsibility
for finding a solution lies with
the Latin American himself.
U.S. understanding and prompt
aid will be of inmeasur&ble val value
ue value in helping him choose the
right path to social Justice with without
out without sacrificing human dignity.
Tony Maingot
IAS Inter-American Studies
Trinidad, 8.W.1.

TOONTALES

Will Status Seekers See The Light

By DOX ADDIS
I beheld a truly pleasant sight
the other day. Scrawled in
chalky blue on a wooden door,
oti the side of Building D, were
the words, janitor room."

I knew at
once that the
man who
wj- ot e those
bold words on
his chamber
entrance no
doubt to deter
lost frosh from
interrup ting
his meditations
in quest of

ADDIS

their C-3 writing labs wtts an
honest and simple man.
In these days of prestige
titles, when salesmen are ex exchange
change exchange representatives," gar garbage
bage garbage men are sanitation engi engineers,
neers, engineers, and most janitors are
maintenance supervisors," this
gentleman is refreshing; prob probably
ably probably worth knowing.
* *
IF HE WROTE janitor
room simply because he is ig ignorant
norant ignorant of the prestige value of
his position, I don't want to
know it. I prefer to believe he is
a rebel who makes no bones
about the fact that he is a
janitor, tar take it, and a dam
good one at that. He calls a
spade a spade, and not a man-

CHARLES ARNADE

Fall From Excellence Seen Everywhere

(EDITORS NOTE: Charles
Arnade, 38, is a member of the
history and C-I teaching staff.)
Claude M. Fuess- spent most
of his life working as a teach teacher
er teacher and principal in secondary
schools. He is now headmaster
emeritus of Phillips Academy,
Andover, Mass.
Fuess is not only a teacher
par excellence, dedicated to a
system of vigorous education
based on quality, but he has
also produced scholarly history
books. He has proved that good
teaching (and teaching a heavy
load) can go hand in hand with
efficient educational adminis administration
tration administration plus able writing, all at
the. same time.
Good teaching is the sine qua
non of the profession. To prov provvide
vide provvide excellence, something more
or beyond must be provided.
* *
CLAUDE M. FUESS, in one
of his recent articles in the
Saturday Review of March 26,
decries this Retreat from Ex Excellence"
cellence" Excellence" in our American so society.
ciety. society. He says that there is a
widespread mediocrity in key

THE TOP DRAWER
Our Moral Simplicity Is D.C/s Headache

By FRED FROHOOK
One of the major problems
facing any president of this
country stems from the tenden tendency
cy tendency of Americana to view life in
terms of simple and absolute
concepts. There is a good and
there is a bad, and its nice
and tidy to categorize every everything
thing everything as such.
That the politicians recognize
this characteristic can be attest attested
ed attested to by their own attempts to
appeal to the electorate. Sena Senators
tors Senators Kennedy and Johnson have
already solemnly referred more
than once to the Creator and
the eternal law guiding man,
and its fairly certain that, the
ambitious R. Nixon will allude
to similar ideals.
* * i
THIS BECOMES a headache
whenever it extends into the
formulation of foreign policy.
There is hardly a world-wide
consensus on ary set of values
assuming the doubtful premise
that any absolute law exists
anywhere, even In the churches
and attempts to apply local localized
ized localized value systems to the in international
ternational international scene often produce
bizarre results.
* *
LETS TAKE the Korean War Wararmistice
armistice Wararmistice as an historical exam example.
ple. example.
Very early in the negotiations
the Western representatives dis discovered
covered discovered to their pleasant sur surprise

VOICE OF THE MAGOO

Let Engineers Lead The Sophisticated

By JIM McGUIRK
In my last column, I called
the current generation not
as some critics say a docile
one, but a more thoughtful, cal calculating
culating calculating and sophisticated one.
The leaders
of the current
generation do
not shout their
beliefs or their f j
ange r s. In Instead
stead Instead they are
willing to wait
for the time
and experience
necessary for \A/
effective lead-
ership McGUIRK
But while
they ve been biding their time,
the leaders have in effect ab abdicated
dicated abdicated their role as spokes spokesmen.
men. spokesmen.
* *
THEREFORE the only voices
heard so far from the docile
generation have been those of
the beatniks. A University of
California professor ran a study
of the beatniks some time ago
and concluded they were sim simply
ply simply Bohemians who have suf suffered
fered suffered from a bad press.
It is a difficult problem te

ual excavation implement."
No, this name prestige busi business
ness business isn't limited to job titles.
A lust for impressive nomen nomenclature
clature nomenclature and a penchant for
euphemism have combined to
make the average telephone di directory
rectory directory a job for the F.8.1.'s
code experts.
*
HOUSING projects pardon
me, I mean planned communi communities"
ties" communities" make a big thing of
titles like Glen Grove Isles,"
"fiiunmeadow Gardens." Wood Woodholly
holly Woodholly Estates," Palm-Air Man Manor,
or, Manor, Flowers-Growing-and-Wa Flowers-Growing-and-Waters-Tinkling
ters-Tinkling Flowers-Growing-and-Waters-Tinkling Homes and Fla Flavet
vet Flavet Village" for boxy dwellings
that may not be with us after
the next hurricane.
A friend in California re reports
ports reports that local postmasters are
having trouble with prestige
seekers like Mrs. Fuddlenutt,
who insists on using Brent Brentwood"
wood" Brentwood" as her return address,
when in actuality she lives in
Poopneggle, 43 blocks due west
of the exclusive development.
She enjoys the prestige with without.
out. without. the taxes, and is probably
the reason we pay four cents
instead of three for stamps
nowadays.
*
BUT IF YOU really want to
be exclusive, my reliable re researcher
searcher researcher in California points

place*, in business or education
and even in the armed ser services.
vices. services.
Fuess attacks the unions that
demand the same pay for the
same job and that even specie
fy the number of bricks to be
laid in an eight-hour day. They
forbid any enterprising worker
to lay more.
*
TEACHER, administrator and
author, Fuess is. furious at the
educational system for making
school and college curricula fit
the average rather than the
above average. He believes
that the system of tenure at
universities leads to widespread
mediocrity among the faculties,
which is further aggravated by
promotions according to senior seniority.
ity. seniority.
He says that this type of pro promotion
motion promotion is never officially sanc sanctioned
tioned sanctioned by administrators but is
usually followed for the sake
of academic peace and tran tranquility
quility tranquility on the campus. Indeed
the headmaster's discourse in
the Saturday Review is an ar artide

prise surprise that fully one-third of the
prisoners held by the United
Nations Command would re resist
sist resist with force any attempt
at repatriation.
Humanitarian considerations
sprang up with American-like
magic and these ideals mixed
with a not unnatural desire to
see the Communists humiliated
motivated the UNC to insist on
the relatively unprecedented
policy of voluntary POW re repatriation.
patriation. repatriation.
* *
THE CHINESE NORTH Kore Korean
an Korean delegation was not initially
adverse to this general sugges suggestion,
tion, suggestion, even though they later
denied this. However, when in informed
formed informed that some 50.000-plus
prisoners refused to return to
the wonderful Communist way
of life, they literally hit the roof
of the negotiating tent.
The result was a deadlock on
this one issue alone that ex extended
tended extended the war for fourteen
additional months. When final finally
ly finally settled, the principle of vol voluntary
untary voluntary repatriation was upheld,
but the Communists continuous
delays and verbal smokescreens
detracted seriously from the
propaganda effects of the defec defections
tions defections and the UNC suffered
an estimated 50,000 casualties
in the continued conflict.
* *
WHAT DOES this provo? Sim
ply that It is extremely difficult

label this varied group of people
because rt includes everything
from failures who rationalize
their shortcomings, to sincere
idealists who unfortunately are
unable to see more than one
side to any question. Plus not
a few out and out psychopaths.
* *
BUT CURRENTLY these are
the only people of the docile
generation who, are saying any anything
thing anything at all. And of course, no
body is paying any real atten attention
tion attention to them outside of
those with morbid curiosity.
So the critics have noted and
disregarded the lunatic fringe
found in any generation, heard
nothing else and discounted the
main group as docile.
I believe that the current
generation contains the prom promise
ise promise of much contribution and
some revolt.
* *
THE ANGRY young men
exist, but they are mute. When
they decide to act, there Is a
strong possibility theyll be led
by the engineers. The type per person
son person who today majors in engi engineering
neering engineering differs widely from his
predecessor. He usually is not
the engineer with hairy ear.

out, you name your house by
spelling out the house number,
like Forty-One Forty-Five, or
Three-Fifty Building.
Or one can combine the
names of the nearest intersect intersecting
ing intersecting streets for a flashy effect,
such as The Roc hurst, on
the coiner of Rochester Avenue
and Amhurst. (My friend claims
this sounds dangerously like
roquefort" or rotfoot." Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps they should have made it
The Amchester.") Anyway,
it s cheaper than buying two
cars ber. number.
*
I THINK I heard somewhere
that it usually the lower posi positions
tions positions that have the frothy titles.
The head man is usually satis satisfied
fied satisfied with boss," which means
enough in its own simple way
that it needs no beefing up.
Apparently this prestige title
routine, is for those who need
some cardboard importance to
hide behind. Maybe when the
status seekers realize this, the
trend will be toward shorter
titles, to show the neighbors
how little they need more pres prestige.
tige. prestige.
For my part, I'm satisfied to
be labeled a cartoonist. I can
waif. Maybe next semester'*
editor will put me on the mast masthead
head masthead as art director."

tide artide of great courage and great
truth.
* *
DONT WE all feel this en enviroment
viroment enviroment of mediocrity on cam campuses?
puses? campuses? Much of this i* due *o
our cult of numbers.
We all complain about rising
enrollment, but let the day
come when the registration data
shows a slight drop or leveling
off; fear grips the chairmen,
deans and presidents. This oc occurs
curs occurs on most all campuses in
the United States except a few
colleges where enrollment 1*
restricted to a definite number
and growth is strictly planned
to keep standards.
IN ALL OTHER universities
and colleges a numbers game
is constantly played. It is to
get more and more and even
more students and therefore
more and more and even more
appropriations, but dilute more
and more and even more, stand standards.
ards. standards.
This eventually leads Wi a
massive, retreat from excellence
to a deadening mediocrity.
Charles W. Arpad*_

to assess the long-range merit*
of an absolute ideal ki interna international
tional international relations- even wring the
same principle as a measuring
scale.
The ideal involved in this par particular
ticular particular episode was the sanctity
of human life. It was genuinely
feared that the Communists
would massacre the reluctant
POW's were they forcibly re returned.
turned. returned. However, the sanctity
of human life acquires a
strange twist when the very ap application
plication application of the concept pro produces
duces produces more destruction of hu human
man human life in a delay of peace.
How does one weigh the ideal
against the result?
* *
NOW IN the case of Kennedy
and Nixon, no one doubts that
the country has a choice be between
tween between two political realists who
would act with the logic of ex expediency
pediency expediency in any given situation.
The brief time of Eisenhower
crusades is thankfully draw drawing
ing drawing to a close.
However, any executive in
a democracywhere the politi political
cal political power rests also with the
populace is subject to the
checks of an electorate; in this
case, an electorate curiously
caught up in the maze of moral morality.
ity. morality.
It will be interesting to see
how or if either of these two
individuals attack this problem.

Being the member of this gen generation,
eration, generation, he has majored m en engineering
gineering engineering because it offers the
most in terms of money and
interesting work. I People inter interested
ested interested in money alone major fn
business )
But the engineer more and
more is a learned person rather
than a technician. In fart, Im
getting tired of meeting engi engineers
neers engineers who know so much nHore
than I do about philosophy,
economics, literature and poli politics.
tics. politics.
*
WHEN THESE men get in the world, they will comprise
a potent force and possibly
the leadership in the U. S.
society of 30 years from now.
They will have income and
time enough to take part m
their communities. They will,
by nature of their training, have
analyzed everything theyve
read.
They will have confidence in
themselves and their ideas
bom of having labored and built
in a growing, aatiafying field
They will have already worked
together. They will think alike
H; ey wiu *lll have rei
, h T e en Biineering philoso-
thin * d n -"
They won tbe docile.



SOCIOLOGY PRO t AT WORK
Mechanical Professor Developed
To Teach International Language

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
Ijyimediate test corrections de delivered
livered delivered by a mechanical profes professor
sor professor are not to be put into the
realm of the fantastic.
A member of the sociology de department
partment department has devised such an
electronic instructor.
Dr. James Coke Brown, asso associate
ciate associate professor of sociology, will
aid in creating the machine in
order to teach Loglan, a new
language he has invented. He
sees the new talk as a first step
toward a universal tongue.
Need Mechanic*
Since no humans can speak
Loglan, the mechanized profes professor
sor professor substitute will audibly sub submit
mit submit questions to the learner of
Loglan.
If the answer is wrong, the
machine stop* operation until
the student comes up with the
right answer.
When the student of tod a y
makes an error on a test he
must wait a period of time to
see his mistakes and still does doesn't
n't doesn't know the correct answer
when he has his paper back,
Dr Brown commented in ex explaining
plaining explaining the machine's merit.
Machine Collaboration
Collaborating with Dr. Brown
on the teaching machine aspect
of his project is Dr. Benjamin
Wyckoff, professor of psycholo psychology
gy psychology at Emory University who is
designing the electronic teach teaching
ing teaching device.
Loglan word* written in the
Roman alphabet are made up
of sounds occuring in compara comparable
ble comparable English, Chinese, Hindi, Rus Russian
sian Russian Spanish, Japanese, French
and German words.
Dr. Brown has given Loglan
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students and personnel.-

I DANCE I
I
tonight ond every Fri. & Sat.
I with Hi*
I "PYRAMIDS" I
9:00-1:00
at the
I 7 SEAS I
JP Coll FR 6-9006 for Reservations. |

a 2,000 word vocabulary struc structure
ture structure up to now. The construc construction
tion construction of one word taJtes approxi approximately
mately approximately an hour and a half.
A Meeting Os Tongues
Loglan speech sounds are.
made up of over five vowels and
16 consonants from eight langu languages
ages languages spoken by over a billion
and a half people today.
He has been shuffling words
and tenses for language
for five years.
Projected dates for develop development
ment development and completion of Loglan
teaching machine will depend
upon financing of the project,
Brown said.
Dr. Brown, who says he thinks
in Loglan when he is working
with it is counting on the elec electronic
tronic electronic machines to be artificial
speakers of the language.
Foreigners Helped
Foreign students from Ind i a,
Formosa and Japan have helped
to test the accuracy of syllable

Critic Can't Say Too Much,
But Lyceum Left Impressions
There is little to be said about the Lyceum Council's last pres presentation
entation presentation of the season.
Miss Cornelia Stabler carried out an able program of charac character
ter character sketches, some clever, some average, and a few dull ones.
With little purpose other than to amuse here, point a moral
there or cause us to smile, Miss Stabler achieved her end.
She showed none of the ability of her namesake, Miss Otis
Skinner, but did leave a few cameos in our minds, an aging
actress, a girl from Memphis and a mature society lady presi president.
dent. president.
GEORGE LITTLE
| ' GETTING PREPARED Rehearsals are under
way for the UF Department of Music as it readies for
next Thursday and Fridays production of Okla Oklahoma!
homa! Oklahoma! Playing the lead roles are Judy Cannon, play playing
ing playing the part of Laurey, (left), and Bill Clarke, who
will appear as Curley. Both are sophomores majoring
in Music. Seated is Director, Dr. Elwood Keister.

Campus Calendar

CONTINUOUS EVENTS
The Snows of Kilimanjaro' is
tonight s Florida Union sponsored
movie in the Health Center Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 7 and 9.
Beginning Dance Lessons con continue
tinue continue at 7 p.m. in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Social Room on Monday.'
Tuesday night at 7. beginning
and Advanced Rridge Lessons are
held in the Florida Union Oak
Room.
Advanced Dance Lessons are:
given in the Florida Union Social
Room on Wednesday night at 7.
1 Thursday night at 7:30, Dupli Dupli!
! Dupli! cate Bridge Games are played in
the Florida Union Oak Room.
SATURDAY, July 30: The Ga- 1
torland High School Band pre-j

combinations from their natural
languages.
Dr. Brown believes a person
will learn the word in Loglan
more quickly from association
with a familiar word in his own
tongue. For example, the word
bhie in Loglan is BLANU. The
BLU comes from English; LA
from blue in Chinese; LA from
blue in Hindi; the A-U in respec-.
. tive order from Russian and
Spanish blue; BL from French;
and BLAU from German.
To date, Dr. Brown has finan financed
ced financed his research with returns
from Careers, a successful par parlor
lor parlor game he invented some
years ago.
Loglan is explained in the
June issue of Scientific Ameri American,
can, American, general science periodical.
The sociology professor cred credits
its credits his wife, anthropologist Lu Lujoye
joye Lujoye Fuller Brown, with co-au co-authoring
thoring co-authoring the language.

sent? its concert at 6:45 p.m. on
the Plaza of the Americas. Reid!
Poole and Richard Bowles con
duct.
An outing to St. Augustine is
being sponsored by the Florida
Union. The group is to leave at
5 a m. and return at 6 p.m.
SUNDAY, August 31: A Scan Scandinavian
dinavian Scandinavian supper is planned by the
Florida Union at 6 p.m. in the
Johnson Lounge of the Union.
WEDNESDAY. THURS'D AY.
August 3,4: The Tender Trap
will be presented at 7:30 p.m. in
the Norman Hall Auditorium.
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, August
5. 6: The Florida Players produc production
tion production of The Tender Trap will he
at 8 p.m. in the Norman Hall
Auditorium.
THURSDAY, FRIDAY. August
4,5: Oklahoma is to be pre presented
sented presented by the Choral Union and
the Symphony Orchestra at 8:15
p.m. in the University Audi Auditorium,
torium, Auditorium, >
RELIGIOUS CENTERS
BAPTIST: A tubing party at
Blue Springs is featured at the
Baptist Center on Saturday. The
group is to leave the center at
9 am,
PRESBYTERIAN: Lacy Har Harwell
well Harwell is to speak Sunday evening
at 6 on the subject of Existen Existentialism.
tialism. Existentialism.
-ANN JOHNSON
New Math Head Named
Dr John Edward Mayfield,
noted mathematician, is the new
Head of the Mathematics Depart Department
ment Department of the College of Arts and
Sciences.
He was appointed to take the
place of Dr. F W. Kokomoor. who
retired July 1.
Dr. Maxfield was formerly the
head of the Mathematics Division
Naval Ordnance Test Station. Chi China
na China Lake, California.
ONE
COMPLIMENTARY
PLAY
BATT-BATT
BASEBALL
BATTING RANGE
13th Street in Front of
Suburbia Drive In Theatre
iLIMIT ONE PER PERSON)

Keep Eyes On :
Doors of Glass
In Ad Building
One could sledge-hammer the
inch-thick glass doors in the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building all day and
not harm them, but a push of the
hand could eause them to shatter.
One of the four at the south end
of the second floor hallway crum crumbled
bled crumbled Monday as someone stiff stiffahmed
ahmed stiffahmed through it.
He Ran Away
Whoever it was must have fled
for fear he had done something
wrong for he was gone in seconds.
But he can come out of hiding as
this sometimes happens of its own
accord, said E. M. Bell of the
Maintenance Department.
These glass doors are heat
treated, Bell explained. This
forms a thin skin of glass on
the surface. When this skin is
broken through, the door shat shatters.
ters. shatters.
Bell explained that it is not a
common occurrence and there is
no great danger that it will hap happen
pen happen soon elsewhere.
Others Hit Too
The chemistry department,
and other buildings on campus
have witnessed this, explained
Guy Fulton, assistant architect
for the Board of Control;
The chemistry department had
three of their glass blackboards
crumble one day. It's just one of
the characteristics of this glass.
Sometimes just one small scratch
will cause it, he said.
2nd Retreat Set
(Continued from Page ONE)
university staff how we can re reorganize
organize reorganize student finances and save
money and end up with better
programs.
University President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz expressed hope of ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments for the Retreat:
It should be a very fruitful
and interesting experience, he
said. W e are looking forward to
it. Bob Park and Joe Thomas have
done an excellent job in working
with me in developing an agenda.
Will Be Helpful
The opportunity we will have to
sit down and discuss the rule of
student government in the total
life of the University will be most
helpful.
We have tried to create a situa situation
tion situation wherein we can do this freely
with both faculty, administrative
staff and students. It is a very de desirable
sirable desirable objective the president
said.
We will leave it up to the stu students
dents students to do their own critical eval evaluation
uation evaluation a concerns student gov government
ernment government and leadership, but we
(the administration and faculty)
will be available for help or ad advice
vice advice along the way.
Corribean so Be Viewed
Dr. A. Curtia Wilgus, Director!
of Inter-American Studies at the
UF, will speak tonight on Recent
Impressions of European Carri Carribean.
bean. Carribean.
Dr. Wilgus will lecture before
the Latin American Club in the
Florida Union Social Room at 7:30
p.m.

TYPEWRITER
rentals MMKKm
Reasonable Rotes
Stock Available
CALL OR SEE
Business Equipment Co.
505 S.W. 2nd A*t. FR 6-7456
SALES AND SERVICE
Gator Land
BOWLERO is the name
BOWLING *is the game
Special Summer Rates
3 Games for $1.05 per person
We art now taking reservations for.
Summer and Winter Leagues.
Also Special Parties. %
Phone FR 6-2461 for Reservations and Information.
BOWLERO LANES
2606 Waldo Road T. W. Happy, Mgr.

| Brother, Slow Down! These Are Free
mmm ,,, ""' ,1 ,,, ,, "** i
| A SEEDY PLAYDAY These are just two of the
| younger set that joined with UF frolickers Saturday
| to enjoy the summer festival. A truck load of 60
| watermelons were donated to the days enjoyment at
| Camp Wauberg. At the lakeside Saturday afternoon, a
1 parade of 11 coeds strutted before the beauty queen
| judges. That night at the Hub dance Jim Alderman,

THE DARK
Yanks, Rebs, Spacemen
Mix It Up at The Cinema

By MARY ANN AWTREY
Shoot em up in outer space
or the Confederate states, it's
all in the movie schedule this
weekend.
The Florida Theatre will be
running a double feature on Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday to satisfy the
science fiction fan. "Battle in
Outer Space is launched when
a series of baifling disasters
take place throughout the world.
Scientists discover that a for fortress
tress fortress on the moon controlled by
unknown creatures is the cause
of the disturbance.
Following this is another jaunt.
"Twelve to the Moon, pitting
an inter-nation crew of ten men
and two women against space
creatures determined to prevent
the destructive germ of civiliza civilization
tion civilization from spreading through the
universe.
"Thirteen Fighting Men is a
Civil War drama in the best
tradition of glorifying little
known events.
A bloody battle that followed
the surrender of General Lee is
blown up to major proportions.
Also at the State this weekend
is "Wind Cannot Read, and
East meets West story by the
author of the "World of Susie
Wong.
Zorro, the mysterious masked
avenger of "The Sign of Zorro,
leaves his "Z at the Flori d a
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday.

Guy Williams in the title role, <
i and the co-directors of the Wil Wil[
[ Wil[ liam H. Anderson production
| have preserved the comical ele elej
j elej ment in the headlong adventure.
A colossal robbery on the
French Riviera is the melodra melodramatic
matic melodramatic subject of "Seven
Thieves, opening Sunday at
the State. Starring Joan Collins
and a wardrobe of skin tight
j dresses, this is a suspense dra drama.
ma. drama.
Two brothers meet in a blaz- j
j ing showdown of Colt 45 s for
control of a cattle town in j
"Lone Texan, also at the State i
Sunday and Monday.
William Parker, Grant Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Audrey Dalton and Dou Douglas
glas Douglas Kennedy star in the Lea Leawood
wood Leawood production.
A typical Jerry Lewis movie,
"The Bellboy, comes to the
Florida on Wednesday, A hotel
goes to pieces around the actor
| who never grew up.
A murder in London, with vio vio|
| vio| lent hate, racial overtones, mon money
ey money problems and English sleuth sleuthing
ing sleuthing in the grand old manner,
plays at the State Tuesday and
Wednesday. "Sapphire" reveals
some shocking secrets about the
murdered girl ahd her dual per personality.
sonality. personality.
Nigel Patrick and Michael
Craig hunt down the murderer 1
from a cast including Earl Cam Cameron.
eron. Cameron. Paul Massie, Gordon
Heath and Yvonne Buckingham
a* Sapphire.

Open Soon For All Your
Banking Needs
Special Checking Accounts
Regular Checking Accounts
Saving Accounts
-CONVENIENT LOCATION-
For All Your Money Problems
COME TO SEE US
Open House
MONDAY, AUGUST 1,1960-6 to 10 p.m.
YOU ARE INVITED
BANKING HOURS:
9:30 to 1:30 p.m. Daily
Wed. (r Sat., 9:30 to 12:30 p.m.
University City Bank
1116 W. University Avenue
V
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

THE SUMMER GATOR, Friday, July 29, 1960

Frolics chairman, and his committeemen crowned
Kobbie Smith, 2UC, as the 1960 Summer Frolic*
Queen. An estimated 400 dancers frolicked to the
music of Ray Stevens and his band at the Hub. Aider Aiderman
man Aiderman reported that 175 tickets had been sold. (Photo
by Sam Johnston)

Now At Their New Address
DUMAC HI-FI
917 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-6209
All Types of Hi-Fi Equipment ond Repairs,
SunglassesPlain or Prescription
"A Frame for Every Pr*onbl-y
Martin Optical (o. "
932 W. University Ave. FR 2-0400
Glasses Repaired
Prescriptions Filled T
CONTACT LENSES
Have You Tried
COFFEE & CONVERSATION
at the
COFFEE HOUSE!
WE HAVE MOVED TO
2 N.W. Bth Ave.
(Cornar of N. Main St. hr N.W. Bth Av.)
We Hivite M of our friends to come and see us for the,ir auto
needs.
KUYKENDALL'S UNIVERSITY
SERVICE STATION
PHONE FR 2-4307

Page 3



Page 4

New Structures
Swell UF Campus
Wider and Higher

New construction on campus
Construction on campus is
goijig strong a.s buildings go up upand
and upand upand up, Assistant Direc Director
tor Director of Housing Tom G. Carpen Carpenter
ter Carpenter reported this week.
A new six-story pharmacy
building, attached to the Univer Universit
sit Universit Medical Center will be com completed
pleted completed next spring. The following
fali, -1961, a large girls dorm
(Rawlings-style) and four boys
(Hume-style) will be rea ready
dy ready for the influx of students in
£ Z ;nber. The girls' dorm will
be five stories tallthe boys,
sou
The dorms will run up a total
cost of close to So million.
e new girls dorm, curving.
ne£t to the Campus Police Sta Station
tion Station will house 500 coeds.
iSorms To Be Well Policed
Lieutenant Vernon K. Holli Holliman
man Holliman of the Campus Police pre predicts,
dicts, predicts, We will probably have
less trouble with this dorm than
any of the others because well
be -so handybut we wont
bother them . and hope they
won't bother us.
His main worry now is the
parking problem when the 500
girl* move in.
The girlss dorm will have two
study rooms on each floor, with
the lobby and offices in the cen center
ter center of the building. A cafeteria,
is planned for a separate build building,
ing, building, connected to the dorm by a
covered bpeezeway. The entire
unit will contain 240 -double
rooms (no singles or triples).
Modem Dorm Kent Is Higher
Rent will probably be higher
in this dorm because building
costs ar e going up. You cant
build the same thing you built
five.years ago for the same
amount of money, Carpenter
said.
Regarding both boys and
FRIDAY
South Pacific
with Mitzi Gaynor
SATURDAY
South Pacific
with Mitzi Gaynor
Arrow in the
Dust
with Sterling Hayden
PLUS 8 Road Runner Cartoons
SUNDAY fir MONDAY
Wake Me When
Its Over
with Ernie Kovacs
Three
Murderesses
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
Island in the Sun
with James Mason,
Joan Fontaine, Harry Bellefonte,
Joan Collins
Five Gates to
Hell
_ THURSDAY & FRIDAY
Silver Chalice
with Paul Newman, Virginia
Mayo, Pier Angeli, Jack Patance 1
From Here to
Eternity
with Burt Lancaster, Montgomery
Clift, Deborah Kerr, Frank
Sinatra, Donno Reid

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

THE SUMMER GATOR, Friday, July 29, 1960

girls dorms, Carpenter said
We wish they could be finish finished
ed finished this September. .we sure
need Ihe space.
Boys dorms will be located
between Weaver and Flavet 111
with one of the buildings at attached
tached attached to Weaver. Several of
Flavet Ills buildings have been
torn down to accommodate the
five buildings that are under
construction.
Four Dorms to House 824 Boys
Four of the buildings will con contain
tain contain a total of 404 double and 16
single rooms. The fifth (two (twostory)
story) (twostory) building will contain a
bookstore, snack bar, library,
lounge, counselors offices, TV
room, and recreation room.
Carpenter said,. We would
like to put a cafeteria in. Origi Original
nal Original planning called for one but
it was cut out because of finan finances.
ces. finances.
Eight hundred boys will occu occupy
py occupy these new dorms, and, as in
the case of the new girls
dorms, will probably pay higher
rent.
The womens dorms are well
ahead of schedule but mens
are about even with schedule,
Carpenter reported.
Grove Turns Feminine
For this fg.ll, Grove Hall will
be turned into a dorm for 2200
girls including many sin gle
rooms. Its getting a face-lifting,
that includes painting and equip equiping
ing equiping with new mattresses The
boys are pretty hard on the
mattresses, Carpenter said.
In a year or two, Grove will
be torn down and the new Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture Building will go up in
its place, according to Car Carpenter.
penter. Carpenter.
The tallest piece of construe construetion
tion construetion work now is the new phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy building. Its sLv floors
will cost approximately 81,100.-
000. One section will be for
pnarmacy and the other tor
research being financed by the
National Health Institute.
This is coming along on sche schedule.
dule. schedule. and is expected to be com completed
pleted completed by next spring, accord according
ing according to the Board of Controls
Chief Draftsman Harold A. Bos Boster.
ter. Boster.
While most everything seems
to be going upto four, five and
six storiessome buildings are
coming down. The curve will be
taken out of Inner Drive, whicn
fronts Broward Hall, after Buil Building
ding Building J is tom down. The curve
of Stadium Road will be
straightened out when Buildings
K and L and part of M are re removed.
moved. removed.
STUDENTS SATURDAY
WITH I D. CARDS4Se
Alft-CONDITIONED
FLORIDA
AIR CONDITIONED
TODAY & SATURDAY
TWO FEATURES
Tla moon is
oarth
IBS Columbia PKrrv£3p^-,
EPSumiM
u OUI WINCE
MORE THRILLS IN
SUNDAY Tti 5... r

iMwimnnwii iiiimiihio 3R^ssasj t '.y jy. ~~ -*fo .. I s
jjjgP IIBbHIfPBP,
BEfIHEBG "V
PS fln aHBHB WK&OBSm I / \ ?y-S. v
Wytyrai IfryMrlgl Jw M U ieaSf W fgsg
if ****<- r C fj
I JL fa K i svf

Undefeated Barristers, 9 Ole Men
Bracket Champs in Softball Play

By KEN RENNER
Gator Sports Writer
. The undefeated Barristers and
the Nine Ole Men have won then thenrespective
respective thenrespective brackets as the softball
competition draws to a close.
The law boys will go into the
playoffs with seven straight vic victories
tories victories after drawing a forfeit from
the Latin Americans and edging
the Honeymooners 1-0 in a rain
called game.
The Lawyers scored the lone


Two Strong Teams Deadlocked
For Summer Mural Tennis Title

Two strong teams are dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked for the tennis team
titles. Bill Blackstone and Alex
Smith took the doubles match
from their opponents, Milo Lari Larimer
mer Larimer and Harvey Burdick.
Tlie only singles match played
between the two teams, Lari Larimer
mer Larimer defeated Smith, 6-4, 6-2,
tying the match at one all. Rain
has halted the tie-breaking
match between Blackstone and
Burdick.
A large draw' of 28 singles
players are fighting it out for
the mens" singles crown.
Smooth-stroking Harvey Burdick
is seeded No. One for the field.
Second seeded Milo Larimer
and third seeded Bill Black Blackstone

7 i
v*. Jj, < v
AND AWAY WE GO The Bob Maxwell divers
from Miami use the new diving tower at the Million
Dollar Pool at Cypress Gardens, Florida, during the
filming of a special NBC show starring Esther Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. This picture is a scene from the film which may
be seen Monday night, Aug. 8. One of the divers is
UF graduate Jack Helseth of West Palm Beach.
The University of Florida
Department of Music
presents
OKLAHOMA!
by
RODGERS AND HAMERSTEIN
with a
Cast of 60 and a full orchester
i
I t
UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM
Thursday & Friday, Aug. 4. 5
8:15 P.M. No Admission Charge

| run in the last of the first in in!
! in! ning and held the Honeymooners
! until the top of the fourth, when
| the Honeymooners scored three
tallies.
The three runs were forfeit e d
when rain halted the game with
the inning uncompleted.
Dropped Ist u aine
The Nine Ole Men dropped their
first game to the Phi Kappa Taus,
! 2-1, but kept their standing at the
!top of Bracket I. The Phi Taus


stone Blackstone are a toss-up for final finalists.
ists. finalists.
Bert Muller is picked for the
fourth spot. Muller was runner runnerup
up runnerup for the title last year. Others
great in tennis who will be giv giving
ing giving the seeded players trouble
are James McCachren, Walter
Welsch, Richard Resinger, Alex
Smith and M. B. Chafin.
The doubles tournament will
afford plenty of action as the
singles players team up to take
the c row'd away from last
years winners, Ken Bullen and
Bert Muller.
Trophies for winners and run runners-up
ners-up runners-up will be awarded to both
the singles and doubles tourna tournaments.
ments. tournaments.

held the Nine to one run and scor scored
ed scored two for themselves to squeeze
out the victory.
In the second game, Siedd went
down before the Ole Men, 5-1.
The Phi Taus kept their win winning
ning winning streak by scoring a victory
over Flavet 111. These two wins
gave them a tie for second place
in the four-team double elimina elimination
tion elimination tournament.
Corry is the other team tied for
the second spot with the Phi Taus.
The two teams will meet in a play
off bracket game before with the
winner meeting the team from the
other bracket.
Won Only Game
Corry won its only game this
week topping the Village Squares
7-2 with a six run second inning.
In other action this week, the
Village Squares downed Siedd, 5-
3, then went on to dump the Eng Engi

SOFTBALL RESULTS
BRACKET I
TEAM WON LOST
NINE OLD MEN 6 1
CORRY COUGARS 5 2
PHI KAPPA TAU 5 2
VILLAGE SQUARES 4 3
FLAVET 111 4 3
ENGKEMS 1 4
SLEDD 1 4
THOMAS 0 6
BRACKET II
TEAM WON LOST
BARRISTERS 7 0
HONEYMOONERS 6 1
BREWERS 5 2
ATO 2 4
ESTIMATORS 3 4
LATIN AMERICANS 2 5
FLAVET I 1 5
PLAYHOUSE NINE 1 6
COACHES ALL SMILES
Plenty of Backfield Talent
On All-Star F'ball Squads
If anyone is in the market for City team in Jacksonville and
a linebursting fullback, his best once punted for 76 yards.

bet will be to look over the crop
on display in the annual Florida
High School North-South Foot Football
ball Football Classic on the University of
Florida campus, Aug. 6.
The caliber of football these
fullbacks will display is exempli exemplified
fied exemplified in the past performances of
such stars as Tampa Jeffersons
Jimmy Elliott.
Scored 68 Points
He qualified for All-City, All-
Conference and All-State squad
honors last season with such feats
as scoring 68 points, catching two
touchdown passes (one for 68
yards) and returning a kickoff 75
yards for a touchdown.
His teammates on the South
squad, Jim ODonnell of Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, carries another impressive
3et of credentials qualifying him
for All-County, All-Conference,
All-State, All-Southem and All-
American squad honors. He toted
the ball for a total of 854 yards
in nine games last fall.
Will Carry Colors
Larry Rawson of Pensacola and
Jackson Royal of Jacksonville
Englewood will carry the Norths
colors in the game.
Rawson came in for All-State,
All-Southem and All-American
honors last fall with feats that
included gaining over 190 yards
in one game and a season total of
over 1,000 yards rushing.
Royal was named to the All-
CLASSIFIED
TENNIS and Badminton Equip Equipment
ment Equipment for Sale. Rackets Re Restrung,
strung, Restrung, Expert Workmanship.
Pick Up and Delivery Service.
Contact Del Mose 253-D Flavet
3, Phone FR 6-2638.
LEARN to fly for business or
pleasure with the Triangle Fly Flying
ing Flying Club, the largest non-profit
flying club in North Florida.
FOR RENT: Comfortable Bed Bedroom
room Bedroom and Apartment across
from CampusAlso original
Victorian sofa for saleapply
321 S.W. 13th St.
BOAT for Sale 14 Ft. Penn Yan
Runabout, 25 Elec. Johnson.
Tilt Trailer, Windshield, New
Paint, Remote. $475. FR 6-4747,
Flavet H, 363-D.
MUST SELLS3OO engagement
ring for $l5O. Never used. PH.
FR 6-9654.

i Engi kerns 4-0.
The Estimator* won two
j games going over Flavet I 7-3 j
and stomping the Latin Ameri Americans
cans Americans 14-4.
The Brewers added their wins
to the by out scor scoring
ing scoring the ATOs 10-4fihd squeezing
past the game Playhouse Nine 6-
5, in an extra inning game.
Went Extra innings
The Playhouse Niners won then thenfirst
first thenfirst game of the summer in an
extra inning battle with the Lain
Americans, 10-9.
There will be a four teajn play playoff
off playoff tournament to determine an
overall champion. The tournament
will be a double elimination.
The final round of play will be
on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday on Fleming Field and the field
on the NE corner of the upper
Drill Field, near the SN house.

These accomplishments bring i
nothing but smiles to the faces'
of co-coaches John Adcock, Tam
pa Chamberlain, and Bob Col Collins,
lins, Collins, Stuart, of the South, and
Bill Caton, Ocala, and Carlos
Deason, Quincy, of the North.
The annual classic is held
as a climax to the Florida High
School Coaches Association Clinic
on the University of Florida cam campus.
pus. campus. Game time for the football
contest will be 8:15 p.m. It will
be preceded by the annual All-
Star basketball game at 5 p.m.
Lost & Found
LOSTone small black calendar calendartype
type calendartype notebook. Call FR 6-2917
after 3:00 p.m.

LOOK! s
m 9 311 N.W. 13th Street
DmAM " d SpwtolMM/
WY ONE ... GET ANOTHER HUB |
OF EQUAL VALUE ..
ALL SUMMER DRESSES
SHORTS BERMUDAS & JAMAICAS
SUM JIMS
BLOUSES & T-SHIRTS
=Tlpanties : 2 : _s i]
ALL SALES FINAL CENTRAL CHARGE FREE PARKING
for your shopping / Lr.. l
___ 311 NW 13th St. Ph. PR 2-1581

FACTORY PRICES
One Quart SJ jPK With Each 1
or Gallon I am BE frl One you buy P| M I
Prices Start at $2 qt. 55.98 Gal. M
Mary Carter Paint Store
501 N.W. Bth Are. Gainesville, Fla. FR 6-7588 I
AUTO REPAIRS
EXPERT WORK ON BRAKES,
IGNITIONS AND CARBURETORS.
COMPLETE LUBRICATION & OIL CHANGE.
TIRES AND BATTERIES.
BUDGET TERMS
CANE'S CITIES SERVICE
616 S.W. 2nd Avenue Opp. A&P FR 6-8372
ARE YOU SICK ? ?
because
YOUR WATCH WON'T TICK!
QUALITY WATCH REPAIRS
Reasonable Prices Efficient Service v
Genuine Parts Used. Bands Cleaned Cases Polished.
DIAMONDS ENGRAVING WATCHES
FREE ESTIMATES
one block off campus
Mary Turner's Gift Shop
105 N.W. 13th Street
The Finest In Beauty Care For The Discriminating Woman
FRanklin 2-4097
%
Dena's For Beauty
jfHfe T DENA J. VEL DINK
7§f 111 S.E. Second Place
T' , ~
{ j-J Gainesville, Florida
''Wh
Specialists In Hair Shaping. Styling And Permanent Waving
PIGGLY WIGGLY
"Your Friendly Store" 521 NW 13th Street
SPECIAL
Circus 832-ox cons# 4 A A
ORANGE DRINK
McDAVID'S
Barber and Shoe Repair Shop
Expert Shoe Repairing Haircuts
Keys Made
Right across from the men's dorm's