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
- UP Pres. J. Wayne Reitz eaid
Thursday that Gov. Parris Bry Bryants
ants Bryants veto of the first priority
building clause holds possibili possibilities
ties possibilities for building projects to go
ahead at the University.
Buildings Sooner?
I assume the Governors veto
means that at least some of our
building projects may come soon sooner,
er, sooner, he said.
Pres. Beits said that as he
understood It, the move means

CUBAN DIDNT
RETURN
Se Page 4

Number 1

Lack of Seminoles
Laid to Shortage
In Fee Allowante

By HESS MEYER
Gator Staff Writer
Why can't I get my Seminole?
For the past week this has been a frequently-heard
question on campus. ...
The answer is that out of 7,000 copies of the year yearbook
book yearbook printed, none are left.
There are several causes for the lack of yearbooks,
according to Hugh Cunningham, chairman of the Board
rrf Student Publications.

4-
U of F
Review

Rapid developments on Flor Floridas
idas Floridas higher education scene since
last semesters final Alligator in include
clude include :
Grads Hear Smafrhers
Morality and citizenship were
stressed by United States Sen.
George Smathers in an address
before 1,279 graduates on June 5.
The top graduate was Joseph
Michael Berman, a physics ma major,
jor, major, who was honored for having
the highest scholastic average in
the commencement class. Berman
earned a 3.97 overall grade.
Citations were presented to Wo Womens
mens Womens Students Association Presi President
dent President Stephanie Brodie as the out outstanding
standing outstanding woman graduate, and to
Gator football end Patrick Pat Patchen
chen Patchen as the outstanding athlete,
UP President J. Wayne Reitz
conferred an honorary Doctor of
Laws Degree upon Smathers, call calling
ing calling him a distinguished graduate
of this University, lawyer, states statesman,
man, statesman, humanitarian, molder of na national
tional national policy. |
Salary Increases
The State Legislature end ended
ed ended its session after having appro appropriated
priated appropriated a long sought pay raise
for faculty and non-academic em employes.
ployes. employes.
The total increase for academic
salaries during the first year of
the comii biennium is 3892,030.
In the second year there are pro provisions
visions provisions tor an increase of 31,224,*
000 contingent upon the adoption
of a year-round academic pro program.
gram. program.
t
Tri-master Considered
The UF will go into year-round
operation beginning in 1962, it
was announced.
UF officials have not yet de decided
cided decided whether to have three or
four semesters a year. The mat matter
ter matter wUI be decided within the
next six weeks.
When the program goes into
effect a student will be able to
get a bachelor's degree after
having attended the UP tor three
jrears.
(See REVIEW. Page *) j

Pre-College Workshop
Begins Trial Program

An experimental Pre College
Workshop began its six week
run yesterday at UF.
The workshop, designed, to pre prepare
pare prepare 80 students for academic life
at the UP, is sponsored by the
University College and the Gen General
eral General Extension Division. The stu*
dents were chosen on the basis of
their placement scores.
Dr. Winifred Dusenbury, associ associate
ate associate professor of English and a
member of the workshop staff,
said that while the program will
be conducted by members of the
C-8 staff, it is not oriented to
English alone but is designed to
increase the student* reading,
writing, and thinking ability.
She added that, When these
tudenta enter the Unlve r ,ity next
lall they should be able to

BRYANT KILLS PRIORITY LIST; WILL UF FUND PROFIT?

THE

Each year the budget of the
Seminole must be approved by
the Legislative Council, which has
final control over the amount of
money allocated for the yearbook
from the student activity fees,
said Cunningham.
This year the council cut the
budget by 31,300 when it voted to
take off ten cents from each four
dollars of the student activity fee
received by the Seminole.
At present, this is a student
matter and the council makes the
decisions. Until they turn over all
fiscal matters to the board, it
cannot be held responsible for any
circumstances that takes place,
Cunningham said.
Another problem, closely relat related
ed related to the budget, is the actual
cost of printing the yearbook.
This year the total cost of print printing
ing printing was 359,000, exceeding the
352,000 Seminole income by 37,-
QOO.
Each copy cost $8.50. If enough
copies had been printed for every
student, the overall cost would
have been approximately, $84,
000.
Even if it were only six dol dollars
lars dollars per copy, the total cost
would have been 372,000, or $20,-
000 over the income for produc production.
tion. production.
In order to produce a copy for
every student, the Seminole would
have to be cut, in pages, from
one third to one half, said
Cunningham.
A cut in pages such as this
would make the Seminole smaller
than some high school annuals,
he said. The Orlando Boone High
School yearbook of 1960 had 211
pages, compared to the 408-page
UF Seminole for the same year.
It is one of the smallest year yearbooks,
books, yearbooks, for the size of the Uni University
versity University (per student), in the Unit United
ed United States. The 1960 Georgia Tech
yearbook contained 560 pages and
in the same year, Ohio State had
a 614 page annual, the board
chairman said.
(See SEMINOLE, Page Two)
Street Dance
Set Tonight
The first Summer Mixer Dance
of the year is tonight at 8:00 p v m.
on Union Drive, next to Florida
Union.
The street dance, a regular feat feature
ure feature of the Union Board for stud student
ent student Activities summer program,
will feature live dance music
broadcast on the spot by radio
station WGGG.
Two more street dances, on
July 7 and 21, have been planned,
according to Union Board Summer
President George Kruger.
' Refreshments will be sold.

quately cope with their academic
problems.
The program will consist of
three general areas: testing and
career counseling, conducted by
Dr. J. E. Harlow of the guid guidance
ance guidance department; improvements
of reading skills, conducted by
Peter Mag&zu of the reading cli clinic;
nic; clinic; and an introduction to the
C courses including discussion and
writing.
The students in the workshop
will have their own Dean of Wo Women
men Women and Dean of Men, although
they will be subject to all the
regular UF student regulations.
No grades or credit will be giv given
en given for the course. According to
its directors, the aim of the pro program
gram program is merely to help the stu student
dent student confront the academic pro problems
blems problems of college.

that the Cabinet can now exer exercise
cise exercise its judgment in releasing
funds for buildings in whatev whatever
er whatever priority they wish.
All of our buildings were prev previously
iously previously in second priority, Dr.
Reitz said.
The junior colleges were put on
first priority by the State Leg Legislature
islature Legislature during the past month,
before it adjourned.
There must be funds avail available
able available for the building program,

however, Pres. Reitz said.
Concerning the inventory tax re reduction
duction reduction bill which Gov. Bryant al allowed
lowed allowed to become law without his
signature Thursday, Pres. Reitz
eaid he did not know how this
might affect the UF.
Inadequate Appropriations
The UF was hurt by the re recent
cent recent appropriations, Dr. Reitz
said.
He cited lack of adequate ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for new faculty posi positions,

h|| HLjfp!* jf';
B .r.* : > s
That's A Lot Os Dough
Two hundred dollars worth of ice cream packaging
design held in one hand is sported by winning adver advertising
tising advertising designer Thomas Salt, who netted a total of S2OO
for his work. Looking on is fellow class member Jim
Hernandez, who copped $250 in prizes for dry food
package designing. Roth are students of UF Art Pro Professor
fessor Professor Roy Craven.

Exam Theft Case
Explained by Hale

Facts concerning the rumor rumorridden
ridden rumorridden spring semester exam
theft case were revealed Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday by Dean of Student Affairs
Lester Hale.
Hale said that he heard talk
of the possibility of final exami examinations
nations examinations being stolen several weeks
before the exam period began.
On Sunday, May 21, he learned
that examinations for many C*
courses were missing from the
offices of the Board of Univer University
sity University Examiners in the Seagle
Building.
A meeting was called for 9:30
a.m. the following day in the
office of Dean of Academic Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Robert B. Mautz, to discuss
the theft and decide what action
to take.
It was decided that the fairest
action for the student body as a
whole would be to announce the
theft and conduct an intensive in investigation
vestigation investigation of the case.
We could have waited and
examined the grades for irregu irregularities,
larities, irregularities, Hale said, but that way
we might have accused innocent
students as well as the guilty
ones. The welfare of the students
was our main consideration.
Additional Thefts
Subsequent investigation show showed
ed showed that other tests had been stol stolen
en stolen from locations on campus.
These were for business admin administration,
istration, administration, physics, and psychology
courses.
It has not been established,
Hale said, whether the two in instances
stances instances were connected.
The staffs of the departments
concerned made hurried revisions
ii* the tests before they were
administered, he stated.
012 Curve Checks
The examination in American
Institutions was scheduled for
Monday, May 22 and could not
be revised in time. Hale said,
however, that a careful check of
the curve for the examination
showed no irregularities.
On May 24 Gainesville police an announced
nounced announced the confession of the
theft by two UF students, Allen
Wayne De Loach and Lewis Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Glantz were each fined 3125
and released.
The students were tried by the
Honor Court on May 30 and were
suspended from the UF for one
year, effective immediately, this
resulted in their losing all credit
for tiie Spring semester as well.
They were each also fined 15
penalty hours.
Selig Goldin, attorney general
f the Honor Court, said that addi additional
tional additional persons will be tried in
connection with the case during
the summer session.
Because of the efforts of the
Honor Court and Gainesville and
campus police, the thing was not
nearly so bad as campus rumors
made it seem, he said. We
were able to nip and catch it be before
fore before it became too widespread.
Sleuths
Persons participating in the in investigation
vestigation investigation were Hale, Dean of
Men Frank Adams, Dean of Worn*

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, June 23, 1961

Chancellor Bill Trickle, Goldin,,
former Honor Court Attorney Gen General
eral General Thom Rhumiberger, and Lt.
Angel of the Gainesville Police
Department.
Adams, commenting on the situ situation,
ation, situation, said, This is quite a con condemnation
demnation condemnation of some of the people
we admit to the University. We
cant change them after they get
here.*
It seems as if the crime of
getting caught has replaced the
crime of stealing.

Suspends Coed
After Motel Visit
A coed was suspended and two
students given adequate disci discipline
pline discipline following a visit by Dean
of Women Mama V. Brady to a
local motel dining exams.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
said that a rumor had come in
that the stolen exams were being
duplicated and distributed in the
Manor Motel.
Dean Brady went to look into
the matter, Dean Adams said,
but found the allegation to be
false.
As a result of her visit to the
motel, however, Dean Lester L.
Hale, of Student Affairs said that
three students were brought be before
fore before UFs disciplinary committee,
and the coed involved was sus- {
pended until next February for a
Womens Student Association vio violation.
lation. violation.
The violation concerned the rule
which forbids students of opposite
sexes from being in the same
room, apartment, or suite off
campus.
It is apparently the usual
thing for students to check out
during exam week to study in the
quiet and coolness of these
places, the Dean of Men said.

SERVED WITHOUT INCIDENT

UF ADA Greets G'ville's First Freedom Riders
a

By TOM GIBSON
Gator Staff Writer
Six UF students welcomed
Gainesvilles first freedom riders
last Friday afternoon at the bus
station. The group of students,
representing the UF American
Democrats for Action, shook
hands with the Freedom Riders
and handed them a written wel welcome.
come. welcome.
The welcome statement of the
campus ADA said, Your appear appearance
ance appearance in this terminal ... is sup supported
ported supported by our membership and
for the most part by our Univer University
sity University as one part of a broad and
comprehensive program to bring
about racial amelioration and
equality .
NAAGP Group
The Freedom Riders were com composed

tions, positions, non-academic salaries and
new buildings.
The Governors recent veto has
put the UF on a somewhat better
footing in regards to its build buildings
ings buildings than was the case when the
legislature adjourned, however.
. Possibly in connection with
the bleak building outlook, the
Board of Control in its last
meeting announced that it was
releasing nine Board of Control
architects.

Melon Feasts,
Street Dances
In SG Planning

Summer frolics, street dances,
twilight watermelon feasts, and
other activities, promise to keep
student government members bu busy
sy busy this summer.
The steering committee form of
summer student government goes
into session this summer under
the leadership of Jack Mahaffey,
student body vice president.
It will be involved in trying to
obtain a sand beach foi Camp
Wauburg, schedule band concerts,
and will sponsor various special
programs on Cuba and Laos.
Last years committee success successfully
fully successfully initiated free watermelon
feeds at evening band concerts
and this summers steering com committee
mittee committee plans to continue them.
Under the supervision of Barry
Coleman, the summer planning
sub-committee, is planning pro programs
grams programs on Cuba and Laos, with
important personalities to speak
on these topics.
The steering committees pur purpose
pose purpose is to perform all functions
necessary for the proper function functioning
ing functioning of the student government.
Among the duties of the com committee
mittee committee is the allocation for var various
ious various projects and services of funds
received from the summer school
registration fees.
The committee is authorized by
the student body constitution and
was appointed by Student Body
President Bruce Bullock at the
end of last term. Bullock has ap appointed
pointed appointed about 35 people to help
Mahaffey this summer.
Mahaffey said that this years
summer frolics, a student gov government
ernment government project, will be more in informal
formal informal than last years.
Two separate bands playing
rock-in-roll and slow dance music
are planned, he said. The queen
contest will also have a new
twice with the contestants collect collecting
ing collecting a penny a vote for the dol dollars
lars dollars for scholars fund.
Summer coolers, the street
dance Gator Hops, are also on
the agenda, Mahaffey said.
Mahaffey requested all members
of the summer steering commit committee
tee committee who havent signed their
summer mailing address on the
paper in his office to do so as
soon as possible.
He said, We expect tills Bu Burners
rners Burners activity program to be big bigger
ger bigger and better than, last years.
Rush, Grads!
The Office of the Registrar
announced that all students ex expecting
pecting expecting to graduate at the end
of the 1961 summer session
must make application for de degree
gree degree in the Office of the Regis Registrar
trar Registrar by 12:00 noon on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, JUne 24.

posed composed of two Negro men, two Ne Negro
gro Negro women, and one white wo woman,
man, woman, Mrs. Don Calhoun. The
group were from Daytona, and
memberr of an NAAGP fact factfinding
finding factfinding committee.
**lllo UP students are the first
group of white people to greet
ns,** Mrs. Calhoun said.
The newly formed UP stu student
dent student ADA group sat and talked
with the Freedom Riders who
were served with little or no in incident
cident incident at the bus station lunch
counter. The riders said they had
been served in Tallahassee the
night before, but, this rooming
the manager roped off the count counter
er counter and a waitress shooed us
away with a fly swatter.*
Threats And Congrats
Warren Dean, chairman of the

Class Breaks Longer

The general increase in the
faculty salaries will range up to
14 per cent, allotted on a merit
basis. The merit will be based on
the department heads ovaluation
based on a broad general in increase.
crease. increase. Some will get a larger in increase
crease increase than others.
The total increase will be $892,*
030 for the first year and sl,-
224,000 for the second. The total
salary figure for the biennium
is 343,238,700.

Top '6l HC Slogan
Worth Loot, Trip

More than SI,OOO in prizes are
being offered in this years Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming slogan contest, is current currently
ly currently underway.
First prize will be an expense expensepaid
paid expensepaid Homecoming weekend for a
family at the Holiday Inn in
Gainesville. Winners will be flown
here in a University City Air Ser Service
vice Service chartered plane. An automo automobile
bile automobile air conditioner from Contin Continental
ental Continental Cars of Sarasota, and more
than 3200 in gift certificates from
Gainesville merchants complete
the first prize list, according to
contest chairman Barry Coleman.
Gift certificates totaling 3150
will go to the second place win winner,
ner, winner, and 355 in gift certificates
to the entry judged third best.
All entries must be received in
the Florida Blue Key office, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, by July 14, 1961, Cole Coleman
man Coleman said.
Rules for entering the contest
are:
(1) Slogans should have a
general Homecoming theme,
(2) Maximum length is seven
words.
(3) All entries become proper property
ty property of Florida Blue Key and none
will be returned.
(4) Originality and clarity are
necessary.
(5) Decision of the judges is
final.
Turlington Sees
Priority Fight
A real squabble for funds
was predicted Wednesday by Rep.
Ralph Turlington as the probable
outcome of Governor Bryants
cancellation of UF building pri priority
ority priority classifications.
In a speech before a Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville club, Turlington said that
the Universitys building needs
would not be ignored for very
lcng.
He said that the release of
350,00 for a primate laboratory
is virtually assured. If the
money is not released the Uni Univeristy
veristy Univeristy will loose about 3500,000
in matching federal funds.
Second Priority
The 350,000 appropriation had
been placed in second priority as
a construction item.
Within the framework of what
was available, he stated, we
had a highly successful session.
He added that since the govern governor
or governor and the Legislature were com committed
mitted committed to a no new taxes pro program,
gram, program, and with anticipated rev revenues
enues revenues falling off, the local dele delegation
gation delegation agreed that increased ac academic
ademic academic salaries would rate first
priority.
Turlington said that with the
increase in pay, the Uni University
versity University can hope to retain its
quality faculty.

UP student ADA group, told of
a few threatening phone calls.
One student told him over the
phone, T suppose you know
yourre stacking your neck out
doing this in this town.
Dean said, Several professors
congratulated us for our plans.
The ADA members earlier sent
a telegram of encouragement to
the Freedom Riders in Jackson,
Miss. They also planned to send
a letter to the local bus termi terminal
nal terminal managers citing the law pro prohibiting
hibiting prohibiting segregation of inter interstate
state interstate facilities, and asking if they
intended to comply with it.
However, the lack of trouble
when the NAAGP came proved
this unnecessary, an ADA spokes spokesman
man spokesman said.
(See RIDERS, Page Two)

BEGINS THIS FALL

General educational funds, in including
cluding including 335,000 for the presi presidents
dents presidents salary amount to $22,795,-
650. The individual breakdown
is as follows: The Health Cen Center,
ter, Center, $8,532,104; Agricultural Ex Experimental
perimental Experimental Station, $8,747,678;
Agricultural Extension Service,
32,585,870; Engineering Expert Expertmental
mental Expertmental Station, $577,398.
Total appropriations including
other outside sources is $58,-
483,500 as compared to $46,000,-

(6) Active members of Florida
Blue Key and their families and
major Homecoming commi 11 e e
members are not eligible to enter
the contest. f
(7) In case of a tie, the entry
bearing the earliest postmark
(or entry received first in the
Blue Key office if not mailed)
will be awarded the prize.
(8) Entries must be mailed or
delivered to the Florida Blue Key
office before 5 p.m. July, 14, 1961.
Contributors of the prizes in include
clude include Bairds Hardware, Geigers
Dress Shop, Duval Jewelers, Sil Silvermans,
vermans, Silvermans, Robertsons Jewelers,
Wilsons Department Store, Cher Cherrys
rys Cherrys and The Fashion Shop.
Others are the L A L Mens
Shop, Jays Dress Shop, Belk
Lindsey, Smiths Mens Shop, Mc-
Collums Drugs, Chesnut Office
Equipment, Personality Shop,
Jimmy Hughes Sporting Goods,
Gator Recap, University City
Florist, Melody Mart, and Florida
Theater.
Also are Sams Lounge, Thirsty
Gator, Louis Sea Food, Avis
Rent-a-Car, University Air Ser Service,
vice, Service, Holiday Inn, McCormick
Restaurants, Parkers Office Out Outfitters,
fitters, Outfitters, Frank Anderson Photogra Photographer,
pher, Photographer, Donigans, and Continental
Cars of Sarasota.

HC Jobs Open
Applications for positions on the
1961 Homecoming staff are being
accepted in the Florida Blue Key
office, room 314 Florida Union.
Personnel Director Steve Gard Gardner
ner Gardner said many positions were
available in all divisions of Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, both for this summer
and next fall.
All interested students should
apply at the Blue Key office be between
tween between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. daily,
Gardner said.

New Switchboard
Helps Make Calls

Now on-campus phone users can
call with new convenience, but at
the expense of an additional dig digit.
it. digit.
The first week of June marked
the final transition from the old
fashioned, antiquated switchboard
and telephone system to a new,
streamlined Southern Bell instal installation.
lation. installation.
The University had just out outgrown
grown outgrown the old one, according to
Mrs. Billie LaMontagne, head op operator.
erator. operator. She and Calvin Green,
campus engineer, said the new
switchboard, which can accom accommodate
modate accommodate 900 extensions compared
to approximately 600 handled be before,
fore, before, is better for all concerned.

SCENE OF ACTION

000 for the last biennium. Other
general revenues will be con considered
sidered considered for the UF building
program including $1,750,000 for
an architecture and fine arts
budding and $1,250,000 for gen general
eral general classroom construction.
According to Dean Robert B.
Mautz, the appropriations were
not completely satisfactory in all
respects, especially in the lack
of money for the building program
and non-academic salaries.

STATE FUND
REACTION
l,
See Page 3

Six Pages This Edition

15-Min. Break
Plans For Fail
Told UF Senate
Fifteen-minute class
breaks next fall is one of
several scheduling innova innovations
tions innovations announced by UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz yesterday.
Addressing a joint session of ths
UF Senate and General Assemb Assembly,
ly, Assembly, Dr. Reitz said that beginning
in September, the school day
would begin at 7:30 ajrn., with
regular 50 minute periods. There
will be no change in night classes.
Exam Schedule
An exam schedule will be pre prepared
pared prepared at the time classes are
scheduled, Dr. Reitz said, so that
students may plan their classes
with the exam factor in mind.
The exam schedule will be
printed with the class schedule,
if possible.
ROTO
ROTC drill will be offered on
Wednesdays and Thursdays with
each service offering a drill on
each day.
A new central assignment of
rooms for classes whose anticipat anticipated
ed anticipated enrollment is 100 or more was
announced.
Norman Hall
Norman Hall will be utilized
for large classes in addition to
the auditoria in which classes are
currently scheduled, Pres. Reitz
said.
Classes which meet ae classee
twice a week or less will be con concentrated
centrated concentrated on Tuesdays and Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays hereafter. This will open
more hours during the week for
scheduling.
Innovations
The innovations in scheduling
were approved recommendations
from a special committee ap appointed
pointed appointed by Pres. Reitz earlier in
the year to study ways of better
utilizing existing facilities on cam campus.
pus. campus.

However, since every number on
campus has been changed from
three digits to four, the operators
still have to check every number
requested.
Shortage
There are not enough directories
to go around, adding to the bur burden
den burden of the operators. Mr. Burton
Ames, director of the Employes
Personnel Services, attributed the
shortage to people taking them
home. Ames said that 4,500 new
directories were printed whereas
only 4,000 were printed last year.
The new installation has In Increased
creased Increased the number of operators
from three to four and by Sep September
tember September it is probable that five
will be needed to handle the sys system
tem system adequately.
More Efficient
In terms of money, |t is hard
to evaluate the merits of the
new system, but in terms of
efficiency and time mved, there
is no comparison to the old ac according
cording according to Green, ifow use is
should rarely be troubled with a
busy signal when dialing off cam campus
pus campus and the probability of not get getting
ting getting a dial tone has been reduced*
The old switchboard was lo located
cated located in a noisy, crowded rpOm In
the back of University Auditor Auditorium,
ium, Auditorium, where the operators could
not hear well and the noises Wbrs
often heard by callers over the
phone lines.
Now this Interference has been
eliminated, since the switchboard
Is in a closed, air-conditioned
room with ample space for people
to move around. : 1."'."
The new equipment is qwned.Jy
Southern Bell, but the operators
are still employed by the. Uni University.
versity. University.



Page 2

Seminoles
All Taken
(Oration** From Page ONE)
A thfrd onus# for this year's
rapid depletion of Sminol# oop*
ies was the intensified publicity
given to the yearbook at the end
of the year, and the excellent dis distribution
tribution distribution method set up by Larry
Turner, Seminole business mana manager,
ger, manager, Cunningham said.
In the past, Seminole* have
been handed out solely from the
basement of the Florida Union.
This year they were distribut distributed
ed distributed from, several locations around
campus, bringing the distribu distribution
tion distribution to the attention of more stu students.
dents. students.
"On June S, the last day of
distribution, approximately 175
persons were turned away when
the supply ran out. At that time
the board ruled that no compli complimentary
mentary complimentary copies (for faculty, etc.)
were .to be sent out. They were
to be made available to graduat graduating
ing graduating seniors only, on the first
come; f&st serve basis.
"It ,was announced over WRUF
that these Seminoles would be
distributed on June 9. Only three
graduating seniors showed up."
Since that time numerous re requests
quests requests have been received from
other student# desiring copies of
the Seminole; however, only 16
of these were graduating seniors.
They will receive the last of the
yearbooks through the mail, ac according
cording according to Cunningham.
Riders Met
By Students
(Continued From Page ONE)
Before the Freedom Riders re returned
turned returned to their bus some Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville youngsters offered a few
"Hell Hitters", and one person
played "Dixie" on the Bus Sta Station
tion Station juke box. As the Freedom
Riders climbed back on the bus,
the UF student ADA group ap applauded
plauded applauded them.
Carol Anderson, a UF'-; sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, was inadvertently on the
same, bus with the Freedom Rid*
r* when it left Gainesville. Shu
said that there were more Free Freedom
dom Freedom Riders on the bus than had
gotten off in Gainesville.
In thr group was another white
man who conversed in overtones
with Mrs. Calhoun about the
problems of segregation of South Southern
ern Southern transportation facilities, Carol
reported.
She said, "The entire group was
quiet, .'.jwell dressed, and well wellmannered.
mannered. wellmannered.
The Freedom Riders had ori originally
ginally originally planned to continue to
Ocala,Orlando, and Tampa. Ac According
cording According to Miss Anderson they
J\vere re routed from Ocala io
Daytona.

THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
i' ;
MAIN CAFETERIA Extends 0 Cordial lnvitation to a CATERING SERVICE
PI I I g Students, Faculty and Staff and
Open: Breakfast 6:15 to 9:00 , Our Special Sendees Include:
your friends to nave your meals
Lunch 11:00 to 2:00 with us this summer. The follow- Service at Comp Wauburg
Dinner 4:30 to 7:30 f D mm
ing places are open for your Barbecues ooxLuncn
LI enjoyment and convenience. Banquets Picnics Teas
CAMPUS CLUB
All kinds of food prepared to go
(Main Cafeteria) FLORIDA ROOM
Fried Chicken Potato Salad
Open: 6:15a.m;t0 11:30p.m. Open: Breakfast 6:15 to 9:00
Pastries Cole Slaw
Breakfast Anytime Lunch 11:30 to 2:00
Baked Beans Sandwiches
Order A La Carte all day Fountain Open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
=

The Summer Oeter, Friday, Jeee 11, if 1

U of F
W'W* jW:*: <> **;
.
Review
*3*^'.J

(Continued From Page ONE)
GE Bowlers Bow Out
Gator GE Bowlers were defeat defeated
ed defeated by a team representing Johns
Hopkins University on a nation nationwide
wide nationwide television program Kay Si.
The UFem scored 66 point#
against their opponents 306, giv giving
ing giving Johns Hopkins its third
straight victory.
Use Florida team was award awarded
ed awarded a SBOO scholarship for parti participating.
cipating. participating.
Exam Theft
Gainesville police announced on
May 24 the confession of two
UF students accused of stealing
final examinations early in the
exam period.
Allen Wayne DeLoacto was
charged with petty larceny and
Marshall Giant was charged with
the possession of stolen property.
Police Chief W. D. Joiner said
both students pleaded guilty, paid
$126 fines each, and were re released.
leased. released.
The theft, discovered on May
22, resulted in the hurried re revision
vision revision of several machine scor scored
ed scored examinations.
Jones Appointed
Dr. E. Ruffin Jones, UF biology
professor, has been named assist assistant
ant assistant dean of the Graduate School.
Jones will handle the new Ford
Foundations three year masters
degree program within the Grad Graduate
uate Graduate school. He will have the res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility of selecting students
for the. degree as early as the
sophomore year, providing the
earliest possible counseling and
planning toward the degree.
He assumed the post early this
week.
Nucloar Ph.D.
The Board of Control approved
a doctor of philosophy program
in nuclear engineering. It will
be the first such program in the
six state southeastern area..
Four students will begin work
under the program this summer
and five are scheduled to begin
in the fall, according to Dr. Ro Robert
bert Robert Uhrig, head of the depart department
ment department of nuclear engineering.

Top Pranks Become Legends of UF

Several muffled, swagger swaggering
ing swaggering men in trench coats
stalked into the University
of Florida student union
and sat down to play UFs
chess team.
The expected arrival of
the Russians had been an announced
nounced announced in the Alligator,
student newspaper, and a
number of people were
crowded into Bryan Lounge
to watch the tournament,
and look at the Russians.
With a gruff nod end e grunt
from the Russians, the tourna tournament
ment tournament began. Suddenly some oth other
er other men came into the room,
tapped the Ruaaians on the
shoulder and led them oft for
FBI questioning.
And eo eae of UFs more
legendary pranks came to an
end.
The Russians? Most were lan language
guage language students- who had taken
a semester or two of Russian.
The secret service agents were
friends who came to relieve an
embar&ssing situation. The
"Russians couldn't play chess,
and it was growing more ap apparent
parent apparent as the games progressed!
Carl Gluck
Carl Gluck, instigator of the
"Russian Chess Hoax," has be become
come become a legendary figure, al although
though although the prank was played as
recently as 1956.

Fifth Year Degree In Actountanty Passed

Dean Donald Hart Os Business
Administration underwent a bit of
grilling at the Board of Control
meeting last week before his re request
quest request for a fifth-year degree in
accountancy was passed, 3-2.
"A graduate of agriculture
would learn more if he plowed a
field a year instead of working
towards another bachelors de degree,
gree, degree, one member said.
An accountant is "no different
than a lawyer whos no good un until
til until hes learned his way around
the court house," another mem member
ber member said.
6-Year Step?
Several members were afraid
that the fifth year bachelors de degree
gree degree in accountancy would be a
step towards a regular five-year
degree.
Dr. Hart said that a purpose
of the course was to offer a more

His trttUtka, however, is eeutta eeuttaued
ued eeuttaued at OF by students who take
pleasure hi devising ingenious
tricks to play. Weeks of careful
proparatioa often go 'into one
Four students worked two
weeks on last Mays pre-exam
prank which caused UFs cen century
tury century tower to boom out with
took and roll just after midnight.
Century Tower
The century tower, normally
wired to play bells over its
amplifier between classes, is issued
sued issued the music of rock-and-roi rock-and-roiler
ler rock-and-roiler Little Willie John. For blocks
away la Gainesville, people were
irate at their neghbors, whom
they supposed to be throwing
a loud party.
Anonymous Pranksters
la an interview with the
pranksters, who remained an anonymous,
onymous, anonymous, a spokesman has said
"to put the plan into effect, we
reootinoitered the campus for
our ampliifers and- turntable.
We borrowed one of each from
the Chemistry department, but
left notes by the equipment tell telling
ing telling where each was from.
They entered the basement of
the auditorium next door, where
the transmitting equipment for
the bells is located, and tapped
the wires leading to the speak speakers
ers speakers in the tower.
"We also strung out lake wir wiring
ing wiring Jo the device would not be

regular program to those students
who come back for more courses
in accounting anyway, though not
as part of a graduate program.
"The profession is changing,"
he told the board. "Half the
courses our students tike are
not accounting courses. An in increase
crease increase in managerial positions
demands that our graduates take
other than straight accounting
curriculum.
A board member then ques questioned
tioned questioned the advisability of offer offering
ing offering a curriculum broader than
straight accounting.
rnnosopby
The ensuing discussion prompt prompted
ed prompted Chairman J. J. Daniel to ob observe
serve observe that if the board began
discussing the philosophy of the
universities that they would be
where they sat all day.
There was a general round of

discovered," they said.
Working clandestinely tor five
hours the previous night, they
rigged an alarm clock to their
turntable apparatus so the ma machine
chine machine would begin playing when
the alarm went off.
Adams Chuckles
The Alligator reported that
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
only comment was an amused
chuckle.
Concerning campus pranks in
general, however, Dean Adams
had a more serious comment.
"*The comical prank eaa often
get out of hand due to no ones
direct fault," he said.
He pointed out that the two
hundred persons who gathered
around the century tower as the
midnight rook and roil played
might very well have formed of
a riot, that dreaded exhibition
which occasionally foments
prior to examinations.
The dean said he functions as
he Imagines basketball referees
do. "If no harm la dene, no
fool la called," be aatd.
The century tower is sort of a
rallying point on campus, due
perhaps to the fact Chat Its
kept locked, and the bells ring
out between classes. The mas mascot,
cot, mascot, Albert the Alligator, is
housed in a pen near the foot
of the tower also,
i A prank with a different sort
ii aa.aarti in . w

IN BOARD ACTION

of germination point was played
back to 1997, also concerning
the century tower. An ait pro professor
fessor professor dared one of his students
to paint a sign on a pre-ar pre-arranged
ranged pre-arranged billboard in front of the
tower and its neighboring aud auditorium.
itorium. auditorium.
Barn And Silo
The professor wanted to take
a picture of the tower, the audi auditorium,
torium, auditorium, and the sign, and sell
it to a national magazine. His
student took the dare, sad one
morning the campus awoke to
find giant letters listing "For
Bale, Bara and Bito, U,OOO stu students,
dents, students, 3,000 pigs, t Acres.
Signed, I%# Phantom."
The university auditorium was
designated as the "ban" be because
cause because of its dserspid condition
and great age.
However, the resulting photo photograph
graph photograph was not sold to any na national
tional national magazine.
At The Gator
Albert the Alligator, at the
foot of file century tower, haa
been toe subject of many pranks
himself. He has hundreds of
visitors daily, students passing
to and fro who just cheek by
to see him.
His apathy Irritates saaie stu students,
dents, students, who like to think of
UFere ns fighting Gatom. From
nine to ante mere is gator
wrestling, or someone throws In

agreement and after further dis discussion
cussion discussion the board, by a 3-2 vote,
granted the dean his fifth year
accounting bachelor degree.
In looking over professors ten tenure
ure tenure listings, with their accom accompanying
panying accompanying salaries, Dr. Forman, a
new Board of Control member,
spoke as, he said, "tongue in
cheek.
He remarked that he hoped
salaries were not based upon
UFs value on the subject taught,
because the lowest listed salary
of a tenured faculty member
was to the religion department.
Dr. Forman said that he val valued
ued valued the subject very much.
Aubrey Williams
J. J. Daniel then congratulated
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz for
"persuading Aubrey Williams to
return to UF from Rice. Daniel
commented that Williams was a
fine scholar.

a bag sf snakes fler him to
munch en.
Some students wanted to ex excite
cite excite a few people a year or
two ago, and tried to make it ap appear
pear appear that a student bad gotten
killed and eaten while wrestl wrestling
ing wrestling Albert. They got a slaugh slaughtered
tered slaughtered pig and added some
clothes, and waited.
It didnt come est.
When three UF football play players
ers players were put on probation for
approaching Albert with an ax
lest semester, the State Legis Legislature
lature Legislature jokingly made It legal to
wrestle alligators. Ia fact, the
bIU read, any student being ar arrested
rested arrested for alligator wrestling
will be awarded one semesters
scholastic credit.
Fear Alt
It might appear that Albert is
in for a rough time, but he actu actuary
ary actuary lives in a locked pen. Stu Students
dents Students wishing to wrestle the
mascot would have to break and
enter, so there is still some leg legal
al legal protetion for toe old beastie.
Another butt of campus jokes
to a fSS,63O biease statue es Dr.
A. A. Murphies, president em emeritus
eritus emeritus of the UF.
"The statue almost invites
pranks, said Dr. Murphrees
son, A. A. Murphree, professor
of English at UF. One of the
hands la out-stretched, and has
been garnished with girls under underclothing,
clothing, underclothing, dead cats, beverage

Pres. Reitz told the Board
that the Health Center had re reduced
duced reduced its cost per patient from
over $59 to $45 per day.
"Theres not much chance of
reducing that further until we
go to the full 400-bed operation,
to some other biennium," Dr.
Reitz said.
A further budget was clarified
by Pres. Reits for a board mem member
ber member who was curious about a
notation that the UF was buying
a pick-up truck to be delivered
to Santiago, Chile.
UF has physics research
group in Chile studying radio as astronomy,
tronomy, astronomy, Reits said. A graduate
thesis on signals from Jupiter
has just been written, he added.
Action later in toe day re resulted
sulted resulted to toe announcement that
FSU had a SIIO,OOO grant to
study race relations to Florida
cities.

bottle*, the book Lolita, and
even an un-academic yo yo.
On the other hand, UP pranks
have taken a more serious tone,
even verging Into politics. Humor
erupted on campus when Sen.
Charley Johns began his in investigation
vestigation investigation on campus In 1959.
Someone pal a Russian flag
atop the Law School flagpole,
cut the ropes, and greased the
pole. Attached to the flag was
note which read, Regards to
Charley Johns.
An Aligator editorial said that
the Johns pranks, whilt having
a certain element of humor,
also had a definite purpose.
This, perhaps, is an improve improvement.
ment. improvement.
fclie employment of humor
also shows a certain sophistica sophistication
tion sophistication of viewpoint. It has often
been said, and demonstrated,
that laughter is one of the most
effective methods of dealing
with people and oauses who
take themselves too seriously.
His editorial continued to say
that the recent Red flag
atop the Law Building might be
the first sign of a general
change in popular thought, like
the giggle which precedes a
guffaw.
A student volunteered to climb
the pole and got the flag, which
he seat to Johns.
It made me mad as the
dickens, Johns was quoted as
saying. I want no part of that
flag. I wrote back to the boy
that I wan a red-blooded Amer American
ican American eJtiren.
The student answered that
Johns had misunderstood his
motives, and that he was also
an anti-Communist. Johns per personally
sonally personally burned the flag.
The University of florid* ap appeared
peared appeared to be completing a prank
cycle last spring when gold goldfish
fish goldfish swallowing com# back to
the campus tor a while.
Goldfish
Goldfish swallowing, popular
among college students in the
90s, preceded telephone booth
packing, aad Is often held up as
the epitome of ridiculous things
partaken in by the elder gen generation.
eration. generation.
More than thirty were swal swallowed
lowed swallowed in one week last spring
by Sigma CM fraternity men,
but suddenly toe gtrls shjootod
and ft was dlfleto for ana to
agree to pose tor a "how-to
picture.
We afl played cur share of
pranks whan we were In col college,
lege, college, Dean of Men Adams said.
"Everybody has a little fAt
of toe devil in Mm. Just some
have more of the devil than
others.



Four UF Cubans Held
For Aiding in Invasion

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
Four UF Cuban students are
being held captive in a Havana
prison after taking part in the
April abortive invasion, and
ene is thought to be dead.
The Miami Herald reported
that Tony Bancbez, a third year
engineering student from Morou,
Cuba, was killed by a bomb ex ex
ex
Tony Sanchez
'TipoSunpatico'
Tipo simpatico that was
Tony Sanches.
Voiced in 'a thoughtful tone,
a fellow Latin classmate re recalled
called recalled his acquaintance with
Sanches, believed killed fan the
Cuban invasion.
Never Load
fts hard to translate that
phrase. It meant he was some someone
one someone you could talk to, a well wellmannered
mannered wellmannered personnever loud or
sour.
The student used to play bas basketball
ketball basketball with the handsome,
well-built Sanchez.
Wt never talked about poli politics
tics politics but about elasswork and
sports.
Wasnt Wild
Tony wasnt wild. He was
usually serious but sometimes
he was . gay, he said.
To eoed Sherry Smith from
Sarasota who dated Sanchez
casually, he was "a quiet deep
boy.
He Meed to dance.
He didn't talk about the
Cuban situation, she said.
The fellow basketball player
shook his head.
Its a sad thing.
I remember once he couldnt
attend humanities class and I
took notes far him. At least that
was something I was able to do
for Tony, he said.
CLASSIFIED
VERY nicely furnished Apart Apartment,
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water furnished. Near campus.
Contact Mrs. Rooks. 1018 N.W.
4th Avenue. FR 8-8027; FR 2-
0139.

AIR CONDITIONED FREE PARKING
You Will Enjoy The
PRIMROSE INN
HOTEL and RESTAURANT
Banquet Facilities A
Closed Saturday During the Summer
214 West University Ave. FR 6-5329

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GainesyUlg and Northcentral Florida's Most Complete Sporting Goods Center

plosion as he rode in a jeep.
Rosary services were held
for Sanches in the Catholic Stu Student
dent Student Center recently by a group
of students and Latin families
from Gainesville.
The four prisoners appeared
on a television broadcast along
with other captives and Fidel
Castro not long ago, according

Cool Summer Fun Ahead
At Shady Camp Wauburg

Nobody seems to know where
the little water bugs at Camp
Wauburg go during the transition
Leods Off UF
Lecture Series
Philosopher and logician Rubin
Gotesky leads off the University
of Floridas 1961 Summer Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series Monday with his
views on Science and Society.
Dr. Gotesky, professor at Nor Northern
thern Northern Illinois University, delivers
the traditionally named James W.
Norman Lecture on the Philos Philosophy
ophy Philosophy of Education at 1:10 p.m.
in Walker Auditorium.
The 45-year-old philosopher is
the first of five men, all special specialists
ists specialists # in their fields, who will lec lecture
ture lecture on varied topics at the Uni University
versity University this summer.
He has distinguished himself
in his field, both as a teaching
philosopher and author, and is
listed in Whos Who in the South.
Dr. Gotesky taught for many
years at the University of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and studied for his PhD un under
der under Sidney Hook, eminent phil philosopher
osopher philosopher at New York University.
The lecture is open to the pub public.
lic. public.

to a Cuban student on campus.
Ha believes the confined stu students
dents students will be released if the
Tractors for Freedom exchange
comes about.
According to a May 81 Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun article, 11 Cubans left
the UF to take up arms against
Castro. Reportedly four are
jailed, three escaped, one is
missing and three didn't get to
the island but joined reserve
forces in Miami.
The campus source believes
the escapees are now in Miami.
Hesitant to reveal his name
or information, the Cuban stu student
dent student said he believes the trac tractor
tor tractor exchange has little chance
of materializing because of new
Castro demands.
Tractors for Freedom is no nothing
thing nothing more than a propaganda
machine. Castro has lost much
prestige as a result, especially
in Latin America, the source
said.
Castro is showing he thinks
more of machines than of men,
he remarked.
Commenting about the dicta dictators
tors dictators hold on the Cuban people,
he said it was once one of ideal idealism.
ism. idealism.
"But nowfear, fear, fear
thats what it is he said.

from early morning to mid midmorning,
morning, midmorning, but its a fact that they
are- gone by the time Wauburg
opens.
They leave in order to make
room for the students, joked Sid
Matthews, director of Camp Wau Wauburg.
burg. Wauburg. t
Wauburgs 12 acres of lake lakefront
front lakefront property with its numerous
shade trees are for the UF stu students
dents students enjoyment and relaxation,
Matthews said.
Eight Miles from UF
Wauburg, located eight miles
south of the UF on highway 441,
offers UF students the use of*ten
boats, three canoes, volley ball
nets, horseshoes, ping pong equip equipment,
ment, equipment, barbeque grills, a bath
house, boat ramp and a diving
board.
UF students may gain admiss admission
ion admission by presenting their I.D. cards
at the entrance.
* Saturday transportation plans
are being formulated by Student
Government.
Faculty and staff members who
wish to use Wauburg facilities
may do so by purchasing a mem membership
bership membership card at the camp or in
room 108 Florida Union for two
dollars a year.
Open Thru Aug. 7
The camp will be open through
August 7. Hours are: Monday
through Friday, noon7:3o p.m.;
Saturday and Sunday, 9 a.m.
17:30 p.m. These hours are for the
! summer session only.
For swimming and relaxation on
campus, UF has its own Olympic
size swimming pool. Access to the
! pool is through the mens and wo womens
mens womens locker rooms of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium.
j Pool hours for UF students are
-9 p.m. daily.

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Two freshman girls appear oriented to the new ex explosion
plosion explosion proof building constructed for the Chemis Chemistry
try Chemistry department. The small, one story research struc structure
ture structure was built with a moveable roof so that accident accidental
al accidental explosions will not cause extensive damage. The

Ain't We Hep?
The juke in juke box comes
from Gainesville, Fla., USA,
according to author Francis
Chase.
The term jook is attribut attributed
ed attributed to Gainesvilles old word for
roadhouse; Chase says in his
book Sound and Fury. Juke
boxes or juke organs, then, were
automatic phonographs in
Gainesvilles local "jooks.

East-West Value Conflict
Study Planned for C-53

China, Japan, and India will be
the three major areas of empha emphasis
sis emphasis in an Oriental Humanities
course slated to make its debut
at tlie UF next spring, C-5 Depart Department
ment Department Head Robert F. Davidson
announced.
Davidson said a six-member fac faculty
ulty faculty committee to plan the course
has decided that limiting study
to three countries is necessary
under the present plan for a one onesemester
semester onesemester course.
We definitely want to present
the current conflict of values
between East and West rather
than merely teaching a history historydevelopment
development historydevelopment course, Davidson
said. Hiere Is a real problem
in trying to accomplish this in
a worthwhile way in only one
semester."
We know what we want, he
said, but we dont know how to
do it. Thats what the faculty
committee is trying to deter determine.
mine. determine.
The committee is composed of
three Humanities professors qual qualified
ified qualified to teach an Oriental course:
Dr. A. Diedier Graeffe, Mrs. Irm Irmgard
gard Irmgard G. Johnson, and James A.
Johnson.
Other commitee members are
Architecture Associate Prof.
Canning K. M. Young, Depart Department
ment Department of Religion Head Dalton L.
Scudder; and English Prof. Thom Thomas
as Thomas W. Herbert.
The committee is working on

Wonderhouse
Mac sez: i. SR
GOD BLESS f
THE STUDENTS U
(We Starve When You're Gone)
Welcome Back Special! Mi
Half a large Chicken, French Fries, | f
chopped salad, and the works #
And of Course our Famous $4 35 X $165
K.C. STEAK 1

It # s Gonna Blow Its Top

FALL FROSH REGISTER

Summer Registration Provides
Early Look At College Life

An early look at college life is
in store this summer for Septem September
ber September freshmep bound for UF.
Incoming freshmen and their
parents have been invited to one
of 12 two day sessions introduc introducing
ing introducing the new students to first
year courses of study, and orient orienting
ing orienting them to campus life, accord according
ing according to Dr. David Stryker, co coordinator.
ordinator. coordinator.

course content,* Davidson said.
They plan now to use paperbacks
and possibly an Oriental anthol anthology
ogy anthology being published this spring."
The course will be offered as
an alternative to either C-51 or
C-52 and will be taught on the
University College level rather
than as an advanced course.
Davidson said a 3.0 overall pro probably
bably probably would be required to re register
gister register for the course.
We want to reach a much wid wider
er wider group than would a higher le level
vel level course," the department head
said. Our course should help
students as citizens to make such
decisions as which policies to
support in Congressional action
and attitudes toward foreign rela relations."
tions." relations."
He said most major universi universities
ties universities in the United states are try trying
ing trying to introduce studies on the
Orient, but they are frequently
more advanced and scholarly
courses.
A sophomore level c o u r a e
needs to be taught in this area,"
Davidson emphasized. The C 5
staff has been trying to get this
program underway for three or
four years, but its hard to bring
about changes."
A planned C-l course alternate
in Oriental Institutions will be
correlated somewhat with Orien Oriental
tal Oriental Humanities, he said, but the
student will not be required to
take both programs.

building is located behind Floyd Hall and beside
Leigh Hall. The girls, obviously intrigued by this
oddity, are members of the entering freshman
class for the summer session, the first orientation
class conducted since the building was completed.

The first of the early regis registration
tration registration sessions ends today.
Others to follow are June 26-27,
seven two- day sessions in Ju July
ly July and three in August.
This will be the t-hird consecu consecutive
tive consecutive summer for the early re registration
gistration registration program for all new
freshmen. Last year 1,437 incom incoming
ing incoming freshmen and their parents,
visited campus for early registra registration.
tion. registration.
During the two days, parents
and freshmen are housed at a no nominal
minal nominal fee in Hume Hall on the
south side of campus. The fee in includes
cludes includes meals available at the re residence
sidence residence hall. Parents are given
separate quarters to permit stu students
dents students to share dormitory life with
other students.
Medical College
Graduates Six
Six members of the second
graduating class from the UF Col College
lege College of Medicine received awards
in special ceremonies held June
4 at the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center.
Recognized for scholarship
were Carl W. Trygstad, and Mi Michal
chal Michal J. Pickering, who received
their M. D. degrees with honors.
Oliver A. Sorsdahl received the
John Gorrie award as the grad graduate
uate graduate whom the faculty selected
as the best all-round sutdent. Dr.
Theodore Hahn of DeLand, the
originator of the award, present presented
ed presented it.
The Faculty Award fbr Research
was presented to Thomas N.
Campbell for his contribution in
research while in medical school.
John F. Mason was honored
with the American Psychiatric
Association Student Thesis Award
in Psychiatry for his dissertation.

The Summer Gator, Friday, Jana 23, 1961

Participation in the program
Is limited to those students
who have received official appli application
cation application forms for the early re registration
gistration registration program.
Reservations to date are great greater
er greater than last year, and parent par participation
ticipation participation is increased, according
to Dr. Stryker. The June session
i filled, but there are still
some openings for the July and
August, meetings, he said.
Summer registration does not
replace participation in orientation
week conducted by upper division
students each fall.

fc jHpH YOU'LL WANT
TO MAKE EVERY
WEEK AT THE
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1308 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
' :

ROBBIE'S ;
BILLIARDS & SNACK BAR{
Specializing in
Good Meals Steaks
Sandwiches ~
All Channel TV
1718 W. University Avenue
ABOVE McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP

SUMMER GATOR {
Needs Advertising Staff
Apply:
ROOM 14 FLORIDA UNION

STREIT S BICYCLE SHOP f
NSW AND ANDUSED
USED ANDUSED
| BICYCLES
bicycle
REPAIR
615 West University Ave.

Two Students
Si 4l
Tested For:
Peace Corps
Two UF graduate students were
the first to take Peace Cofpc
exams held at the Gainesville
Post Office June 5.
Donald Brownett, 28, and Brtec Brtecker
ker Brtecker Dee, 33, said the multiple
choice tests were more spec specialized
ialized specialized than they had expected.
The emphasis was on* English
literature rather than modern us usage
age usage of the language.
Ph.D Work
Bleecker, working on A Ph D
in Inter-American studies, does
not anticipate joining the Peace
Corps at present.
Brownett, who expects- to re receive
ceive receive an M.A. in political science
this August, said Im interested
in this (Peace Corps) and would
go In if I had the chance. He
would like to teach English.
Should Bleecker and Brownett
pass the exams and want to join
the corps, they would face a
rigorous schedule. six
months of thorough screening,
specialized training and- condit conditioning
ioning conditioning would be necessary. They
would then be ready for one of
the Peace Corps projector
Projects Underway
Three Peace Corps projects ara
now under way, in Colombia, Tan Tanganyika,
ganyika, Tanganyika, and the Philippines. More
will be added as the cosps deve develops
lops develops and other countries ask for
its help. From 600 to IQOQ volun volunteers
teers volunteers will be needed by the end
of the year, according to Peace
Corps head Sargent Shriver.
Campus applications for future
Peace Corps exams can be ob obtained
tained obtained by contacting Bill Hudson
in room 308 of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Board Meets Thursday
There will be a special meeting
of the Board of Control of Florida
on Thursday, June 29, |961, in the
Board Room on the campus of the
Florida State University.
The afternoon session which be begins
gins begins at 1:30 p.m. will' deal with
a budget hearing of the UF.
im ip We sell tickets j?
Mllv for all major j?
sea and air 3
mm m lines at official *)
SEA rates. 5
TICKETS |
World Travel "Service
, 808 W. University Avenue
Phone FR 6-4641

Page 3



THE

Page 4

Member Associated Collegiate Press
RDHMEK GATOR 1* the offkltl itadtnt uwpptptr 9t Hm CnlTinlij #f FMIt Ml Is STSsy Wl>y
T. summwSSm mm* i r?*^****: S**", tSA2S%£
fiiOirrriHt' Florida. Offieei art located la B> 9, It WM|I m ibm Flortda union BaUdla# BaaW.
Vagptty of Florida FB t-SMI, Bst. 20*1 d ** *? TLi-ITST _. odltoriala
Opinions voiced la personal columns on this pte do aed McoiwUy reflect tba opinions of UM editors. 0l odKorisls
Mfrw* official toloo of tka paper.
Editor-In-Chief iMttMMttHMmff ttseteiiseiMittettM#ee h>m>ooo Bill tUFfy
Editor Noncy Mykol

Business Manager
r: EDITORIAL STAFF
Z Bari Barrett. Bob Bate. Frank W. a*#*- !rtrls
CobCB. Anthony Cotoon. Dick Dosenbery, Bobort Fteto>
ter.Bobbie Fletoebmaa. Tom Gibson. Don Glover. Walda
Jobdsen. Linda KaUaher. BUI KtekHrhtor. Lynda Son*.
" InftMi Gary Feaeoek. Betty Bailiff, Carol Bobbins,
Fredehnoidor. David West.
7: Sport* Editor: Mike Coloduy S

IBittersweet with a surprise
built in.
JUhat appears to be the concen concensus
sus concensus of reaction to the UF*s share of
thfi_skimpy appropriations pie for the
biennium.
o *
IWhile relieved that the State Le Legislature
gislature Legislature recognized the need for
substantial pay increases for facul faculty
ty faculty administrators appear disappoint-
the red light given campus
~ bugging and admittedly surprised
with pressure placed on the state uni universities
versities universities to go on a year-round op op'erafckm.
'erafckm. op'erafckm.
3fcoth the legislature and the per-
: souaat the university who made the
bigT push for faculty raises
.deSSrve applause. From the American
Association of University Professors
to the student Florida Universities
Need Dollars* drive, the campus
pitched in and can be proud of the
results.
* *
But all is far from rosy.
What has been called a do or die
bietfftium, perhaps for the sake of
making the UP plea more dramatic,
may_not be so exaggerated.
Although faculty salaries were
upped, there were no substantial ad additions
ditions additions to the staff meaning more
work for more money. Or the same

Loosen Those Strings

Numerous complaints and gripes
have been heard lately from students
who were left behind when the Sem Sem
Sem inoles were handed out.
Many of these complaints have
been aimed at the Board of Student
Publications. The Board, with its pres present
ent present power or lack of powersap powersappears
pears powersappears to be virtually helpless in con con.trolling
.trolling con.trolling the quantity or quality of the
UF yearbook. I
Although the Board approves the
;budget, the final decision of passing
it, rests in the hands of the student
legislative council.
***
East fall, the Council cut, rather
than raised, the already skimpy Sem Seminole
inole Seminole budget.
I Action ought to be taken towards
revising the present system of allocat allocating
ing allocating funds, budgeting them and plan planning
ning planning the format and number of copies
of the Seminole to he printed.
* *
; There are several reasons for this.
; At present, the UF has one of the
smallest yearbooks, for its size, in the
United States.
* Over 5,000 students this year did
hot receive their yearbooks because
too few were printed.
I There are not enough funds to
fcrint a decent-sized yearbook and dis distribute
tribute distribute it to each student at the UF.
* *
m m The student fee allocation for the
Seminole amounts to approximately
Best of THEM

[ AU. THIS* TttK WLMI6 ) fttur Bo Mrs n&WUK w} r*M V MCNMy &4I
TO SOP.' Wiregafr/ J J [ THE 1 / ALL ULetJG so Gep/ ]
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Editorials

F U (Still) N D

Friday, Jung 23, 1

Miryanst Awtrey
BUSINESS STAFF
Asst. Manager Tam Hoffman
Office Bftbeti* IMakMMr
CtreaUttoa Mu*ftr Charlotte Carry
Staff Bri Floyd, Jefca Farrarian. Dob
Glover, Charles Loolnalllor, taa>
dj Radish, Betty Ratliff.

amount of teachers, teaching more
students.
Also the University suffered by a
virtual halt on campus building by
two of its critically needed build buildings
ings buildings on the second priority list after
junior college building. The present
condition of state finances, according
to some, indicates that even first pri priority
ority priority projects may not see the green
light during the next two years.
A pitifui 5 per cent increase in
non-academic personnel salaries has
also hurt the University, especially
in its Medical Center operations.
* *
With these shades of gloom it
is interesting to note fairly popular
conjecture that the State Legislature
msy be called into special session be before
fore before the biennium is out. A possibility
of a special session was mentioned in
interviews of faculty reaction.
* *
The University of Florida should
continue the fight for funds it has
waged during the last year by pro providing
viding providing a favorable public climate for
such legislation.
Yes, the state has met the need
for maintaining its competitive status
in luring quality professors to the
University but it has not quashed the
initials FUND.
Florida Universites STILL Need
Dollars!

$40,000 and $12,000 is received from
other sources Greeks and seniors
equalling $52,000.
For 7,000 copies printed this
year, the charge was $59,000 $7,000
over the budget. At the same price,
the cost for printing copies for every
student would be more than $84,000,
or almost twice the income received
for printing the Seminole.
At present, the Board of Student
Publications plans to require the ed editor
itor editor and business manager of the
Seminole to prepare two budgets.
* *
One of these budgets will be based
on the best estimates they can arrive
at, of the demand for Seminoles next
year.
The other will be based on the
number of pages they can put in the
yearbook, staying within the alloted
income, so that each student can re receive
ceive receive a copy.
From these two budgets, the Le Legislative
gislative Legislative Council will hand down the
fate of the 1962 Seminole.
* *
If the Seminole budget is not bol bolstered
stered bolstered by more funds from present
sources or new ones, this proposal
cannot- possibly improve the year yearbook.
book. yearbook.
Perhaps those students who fail failed
ed failed to receive their yearbooks will be
riled enough to turn their gripes and
complaints toward the Legislative
Council. It controls the purse strings.

Tltf-MISTflt SUN A POSSIBILITY

Appropriations 'Not hough' Say Faculty

This Should Keep You Quiet

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

How 'Bout o Crackdown on Enrollment?

The dignified near-squabble over higher education in our state dis- ment.
the philosophy of education s& fr so very much as to why they Lets decide what quality educa-
UF by Board of Control member* are sitting around a long table tion we want to give Floridas
last Friday perhaps pinpoints an once a month or more, and voting, youth.
area which might bear considera- its disturbing to one campus ob- And lets think about what we,
k n server, at least. the students in this institution o<
The Board of Control does not I say: start limiting UF enroll- higher learning, seek,
have a unified philosophy con concerning
cerning concerning higher education, ap- QUOTES FROM QUINCY
parently.

That should have been obvious,
judging by earlier Board deci decisions,
sions, decisions, but judging is often a dis.
ficult thing to do well.
Speaking on-
Hly as an ob observer
server observer at UF,
things dont
seem well-rea well-reasoned
soned well-reasoned and co coordinated
ordinated coordinated be between
tween between adminis administration,
tration, administration, Board
of Control, and
Governor.
UF, with its
aging class*
MTKEL room build buildings,
ings, buildings, continues to swell in
number is good in itself.
Why?
Certain groups recently have
shown an interest in helping the
average freshman stay hi UF by
hook or crook, even to the point
of pre-grooming him before he
comes here.
Heres radical idea: why not
stop the enrollment* increase?
With the growth of junior colleges
in the state, why should UF stick
to its planned goal of 20,000 stu students,
dents, students, or whatever the figure may
be?*
Heres another idea: why not
take the rest of the day, Board
of Control, sirs, and discuss the
philosophy of the institution with
which you are dealing?
We 'hear about the rift be between
tween between the sciences and the arts,
and applied and theoretical ap approaches.
proaches. approaches.
*
Last semester, when the pres present
ent present editor of the Summer Gator
ran a series on the UF he could
net get a philosophy of higher ed education.
ucation. education. Should it be so difficult?
I suppose because its because
someone might get left out of the
definition.
It was obvious at last Fridays
Board of Control meeting that
there was a breach in philosophy
between the members. A little
difference is, as, they say, what,
makes the world go round.
But when men who control the

Right This Way, Scholars..
An Education Awaits You

The IBM machines have
cranked out all the course as assignment
signment assignment cards and some peo people
ple people have begun going to classes.
However, it hag just been dis discovered
covered discovered that many courses be being
ing being offered during the summer
session were not included in the
course schedule. (The authors
werent satis satisfied
fied satisfied with just
printing mcor mcorrect
rect mcorrect room
numbers and
leaving out
class times.)
Since it was JJ PpP*jM
too late to
print a special
edition of the ] Wm'
schedules, the
Alligator has
taken it on it- PEACOCK
self to print herein, what was
omitted therein.
* *
A partial list of additional
courses offered follows:
SF 303Summer Fun: 742
nightly, various places around
campus. A course designed for
mainstay partiers who could
care less about studying. Ses Sessions
sions Sessions are held at Gatorlsnd on
Thursday nights and at other
places during the week. For
those who like their pleasure
big, the Peachtree Palace is
holding special sessions.
REG 101 Methods and Pro Procedures
cedures Procedures of Effective Registra Registration:
tion: Registration: A course designed for
freshmen, transfer students, and
slow-learning upperclassmen, to
acquaint them with the proce procedural
dural procedural of registration. Included
in the course are lectures on
filling out IBM cards, how to
take no for an answer, how to
register in filled sections, and
. how to stand in the right lines.
*
RID 646 Relative Interest
of Previous Teaching Experi Experience:
ence: Experience: Designed for in-service
teachers to exchange worthless
ideas. Topics discussed include
The Silliest Thing I Ever
Did, Out of school ten years
and still no husband, What
Grade do you teach? How
long have you taught? and
Life away from home can be
fun.
AG 597Pest Control and Ex Extermination:
termination: Extermination: A course with
great value for some. Amongst
the subject matter is a case
study on Dick Heberts migra migration
tion migration from campus.
nt> 306Inroads to destruc destruction:
tion: destruction: A course for people who
dont learn to keep away from
political science education.
HAH 102 Advanced Chid Chiddrens
drens Chiddrens Literature: Designed for
girls and athletes who need to
puH up their averages. Read Reading
ing Reading hat includes the entire Alice
and Jerry series, half the
Bofefesey Twins novels, selected
works from Walt Disney, and
15 short stories by Lawrence
Welle.
*
HUM 346 Summer Politi Political
cal Political Manuevers: For full-time
and would-be eampus politi politicians.
cians. politicians. Meetings are held daily,
during which world problems
are discussed and solutions
reached without much thought.
OG 96 A special prepara preparatory
tory preparatory course for too** who would
Mke to lead groups other than
Orientation Group No. 96.

It could have been worse, but
ft just wasnt good enough, was
the reaction of a sampling of toe
faculty to state appropriations to
the UF for the coming biennium.
According to Dr. Manning Dau Dauer,
er, Dauer, chairman of toe Political Sci
ence Department, toe welcome
and long delayed salary increase
was the only favorable result of
the legislatures financial program
for UF.
Salary is just one part of a
threefold problem, he said. Our
enrollment is increasing and we
have no provisions for new build buildings
ings buildings or additional faculty mem members.
bers. members.
Special Session
He expressed the hope that the
legislature will be Called into
special session to deal with the
problem.
Dr. Stan Wimberly, assistant
dean of Arts and Sciences, be-
I lieves there is considerable basis
| for optimism.
* The situation is really rath rath[
[ rath[ er good, he stated. There
I will be substantial raises for a
I lot of people.
College of Engineering Dean
Joseph Weil spoke of the severe*
'ly overcrowded conditions on
I campus, which will not be helped
at all by the funds.
Raises Not Equal
Most of the men questioned
stressed ths fact that toe raises

GO 362: Flunking Out, Meth Methods
ods Methods and Procedures: Not much
work is required in this course
whose moral is, You get out,
what you put in.
LIE 347 A short course for
girls who can think of no ex excuse
cuse excuse other than poverty to ob obtain
tain obtain permission to live off cam campus
pus campus during the summer months.
All students who wish to reg register
ister register for any of the above
courses may report to the Reg Registrars
istrars Registrars office and receive a
prompt refusal.

UNDERCURRENT

Local Liberal Renaissance in Offing?

Gainesville leaped into the
news front last Friday when two
groups of freedom riders, fresh
from a near violent reactien in
Tallahasse, made stops here.
The first group stopped at
about 8 a.m., an hour earlier
than they were expected. They
were served and went on their
way.
There were quite a few in interested
terested interested parties on both sides at
the terminal when the second
bus arrived around noon. A uni uniformed
formed uniformed policeman leaned
against one wall and a plain plainclothesman
clothesman plainclothesman against another.
Several young men in white
shirts and ties lined the walls.
Behind the counter was a wait waitress
ress waitress and a woman in a blue
dress, obviously not a waitress.
At the coun counter
ter counter sat a mid middle-aged
dle-aged middle-aged man
his association
with the book bookburning
burning bookburning bill. GRANT
He was flanked by two large
young men. The trio spoke in
whispers.

OUTSIDE THE terminal sat
over a dozen Negroes. They
were quiet and seemed to re reflect
flect reflect the tension by a lack of
mobility.
Perhaps the most interesting
and busiest group waa the group
from the University. They en entered,
tered, entered, looked the terminal ov over,
er, over, drifted outside to toe Ne Negroes
groes Negroes and questioned the ticket
man about the arrival of the
Freedom bus. He knew noth nothing
ing nothing about it. Finally they sat
at the counter and ordered. The
others in the station eyed
them curiously.
Each time a bus came in,
practically everyone met it. One
bus came in with several Ne Negroes
groes Negroes on it. The crowd watched
as it pulled out without anyone
getting off.
*
AT THIS POINT the man in
the suit and fiber hat was ap approached
proached approached by one of his col colleagues.
leagues. colleagues. They chickened out.
They didn't get off. The older
man got up, nodded to toe
three and they left toe termi terminal.
nal. terminal.
Almost as if their departure
were a signal, toe expected bus
arrived. The counter cleared

will not be across toe board,
and that toe situations of mem members
bers members of different departments
vary.
Seme areas will get less
than their share, said lang language
uage language professor Marion Lesley,
and Im afraid toe humani humanities
ties humanities will suffer.
History department head Lyle
McAlister said that the raises,
If followed by toe raises tenta tentatively
tively tentatively planned for toe following
year, will place us In a fairly
satisfactory position, at least in
my department.
Tri-Mester?
Qn the subject of toe proposed
tri-mester or quarter system,
which would put the UF on a
year-round operational basic, Mc-
Alister said he approved of ths
plan with some qualifications.
In theory the idea is fins,
but how are you going to get toe
people to attend the summer
sessions? he asked. Also, we
must consider the fact that our
summer programs must be
geared to meet the needs of
teachers who have only two
months in which to corns up
here.
The question of faculty pay also
enters into the matter, according
to McAlister.
Overworked Staff
Members of my department
already work 56 to 60 hours a

so Mg Editor

EDITOR:
It grieves some of us to
learn that in recent months the
ugly head of international
apologism has arisen on our
campus. It has manifested it itself
self itself in the form of the Ameri Americans
cans Americans for democratic action.
Long have groups of this type
tried to ferment unrest among
the young people of America.
*
THEY HIDE behind the face
of liberalism when in reality
they are but tools of men that
would unjustly meddle In the
domestic affairs of the Amer American
ican American people. They shout Amer Americanism
icanism Americanism while they are ham hammering
mering hammering away at the foundations
of the American republican
ideal upon which this country
waa founded. In short they are
hypocrites!
This is the same group, whose
leaders predict, will eomeday in
the near future act as a cor-

and the outside walk filled with
people. It was an electrifying
moment as toe college students
waded through the crowd, a po potentially
tentially potentially explosive force. The
other Negroes drifted to the
back of the terminal.
As the door of the bus opened,
a tall Negro in a black suit
stepped down. He was confront confronted
ed confronted by a small slender student
named Warren Dean. Are you
the NAACP group? There was
a short silence. The situation
was almost comically awkward.
Nearly all the other Negretes
had come to their feet. The man
answered Yes. Dean and his
group introduced themselves and
welcomed the riders. The ice
had been broken.

THE TEMPO HAD been set
by toe students who now joined
the riders at the lunch coun counter.
ter. counter. All were served courteous courteously.
ly. courteously. One white woman left the
counter, not to return until the
Negroes had gone again.
Several reporters quizzed the
riders and students and dashed
back and forth from toe tele telephone
phone telephone to the counter. The crowd
moved closer to hear what was
being said.
The riders told of the near
riot at Tallahassee airport and
of a special menu given them at
the Tallahassee bus terminal
which listed ice cream as 50
cents a scoop for example. Rev Reverend
erend Reverend O. R. Wells praised the
police for the good protection
they had been given. He also
pointed out that their group

Tht Summer Gotor Welcomes ...
Letters to the Editor
Pltese sign all letters .
... and limit them to 800 words
Names will be withheld on request
We reserve the right. ..
to edit letters
. for space purposes

Curious?
If you are and enjoy knowing, meeting and
learning about people and events, you would like
working on the Summer Gator staff. Lake to write,
type or even do office work ? If so, please come by
the newspapers editorial office ip basement of
Florida Union. Staff meets Fridays at 6 p.m.
See ya later, Alligator!

week, he explained. I get the
impression that the legislators
will allow us to have additional
pay in return for a heavier work
load.
Thats not a raise . thats
overtime pay.
He also mentioned the fact that
academic employees are very
much underpaid calling it a situ situation
ation situation which affects the whole op operation
eration operation of the University.
Dr. Frederick Hartmann, pro professor
fessor professor of political science, advo advocates
cates advocates making the least drastic
changes in the semester system.
Rushed Decision
We have only a few weeks in
which to decide this matter, he
said, and the more complicated
the system the more chance there
will be of having a mess.
Dr. William E. Moore, head
professor of logic, favor* a year
round program, saying, Wed
be drawn into it eventually from
necessity. Os course we dont
know any of the details yet, but
we might even get to like Ik
Weil feels that the situation does
not apply very strongly to the Col College
lege College of Engineering, because the
Colleges research projects cause
it to be open on a 12-month basis
anyway.
Almost all of the professors in interviewed
terviewed interviewed favored the quarter pro program
gram program over a tri-mester program,
stressing the greater potential
flexibility of the plan.

ner stone for an American so social
cial social labor party. This is the
same group who would take
from the ambitious and pros prosperous
perous prosperous and give to the AL ALLEDGED
LEDGED ALLEDGED down trodden without
any thought as to the worthi worthiness
ness worthiness of these persons, many of
whom would be happy to live
on employment compensation or
state welfare and never defend
the country which is supporting
them.

IN THIS grave time in our
history when American* are
unconsciously trading liberty for
security, we as Americans who
firmly believe in a constitution constitutional
al constitutional government of laws, call up upon
on upon all conscientious Florida stu students
dents students to protest the actions of
these misguided rabble-rousers.
This is a republic not a
Democracy. Lets keep it that
way.
ROBERT JONES
BILL K3CKLIGHTER

was not trying to force service
but were testing to see where
they would be served. He said
that the object of the free freedom'
dom' freedom' rides was to bring to the
Negro the legal equality called
for by federal law.
* *
AS THE RIDERS filed back to
the bus, several people clapped
in applause. The other Negroes
at the station were smiling but
silent. The rest of the crowd
hung back silently, unwilling
witnesses to their own history.
Fifteen minutes after the bus
left, the station was nearly
empty. In a brief half-hour
Gainesville had entered the
historical stream of integra integration
tion integration and managed itself with
dignity. According to one of
the riders; R was the lift we
needed. That lift was not to
be found in either Tallahassee
or Ocala. Those concerned with
human feelings may be proud
that it was given in Gaines-
Wile.
Driving from the terminal a
spectator might have noticed
four police cars in a lot Just
west of the station. No chan chances
ces chances were being taken.
The general tenor of the ev event
ent event hinted of a rising force of
liberal thought and action, a
counter-balance for the domi dominant
nant dominant strain of reactionary feel feeling.
ing. feeling. It eeems encouraging that
the liberals have entered the
lists. With the advent of a
liberal faction in Gainesville,
perhaps a better balance of
thought may prevail.



"Carousel" and the "Rainmaker"
Top Fine Arts Bill For Summer

By DICK DUSENBURY
Gator Cultural Editor
Carousel and the Rainmak*
er will highlight UFs fine arts
schedule for the summer. One or
more cultural event will be pre presented
sented presented weekly.
Faculty To Perform
A faculty concert featuring Ed Edward
ward Edward Troupin, Leonidas Sarakat-
B&nnia, and Reid Poole will be
presented Wednesday, in the Me Medical
dical Medical Center Auditorium at 8:15
p.m., opening the Department of
Music and Lyceum Council sum summer
mer summer concert schedule.
The program will include Son Sonata
ata Sonata No. 1 In D major, Opus 5
by Corelli; Sonata for Violin and
Piano by Waiter Piston; and Horn
Trio in E flat major, and Opus
40 by Brahms.
Carousel Slated
Carousel will be presented in
two performances, August 1 and
2, in the new P.K. Yonge School
Auditorium by the Summer Cho Choral
ral Choral Union, Dr. Delbert Sterrett,
director.
The "Chorus will meet daily at
SriO p.m. in the Music Budding,
Room 122. Anyone wishing to par participate
ticipate participate should contact Dr. Sfer Sferrett
rett Sferrett as soon as possible. No try tryout*
out* tryout* are necessary for chorus
parts.
Symphony Concert Set
The University Summer Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra will present its
concert on July 18, in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.

NOW OPEN
BLUE SPRINGS
swimming... pknickaq
5 miles west of High Springs on Route 236

TOP TUNES RECORD SHOP
Now the only record shop near the campus
' r '' > - ....
The Biggest Little Record
In The South
811 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.

VISIT
SHELLEY'S
424 N.W. 13th St.
"Original" Italian Sandwich
REGULAR with Salami 50c
SPECIAL with Ham 60c
COMBO with both 65c
HOT PEPPERS U EXTRA
Kosher Style
CORNED BEEF 75
HOT PASTRAMI 85c
SALAMI 45c
(on rye or onion roll)
HAM (on rye or onion roll) 55c
HAM b CHEESE
American or Proyolone-. 60c
HAM & SWISS 65c
SALAMI & PROVOLONE 50c
SALAMI & SWISS 55e
Phone FR 2-6582
FREE DELIVERY

Edward Troupin, conductor of
the Summer Symphony, said that
all applicants should see him in
Room 208 of the Music Building.
He said strings are especially
needed.
Band Positions Open
The Summer Gator Band, di directed
rected directed by Richard Bowles, will
present ooncerts on the Plaza of
the Americas on July 5 and 18
and is making tentative plans
for a concert-outing at Stephan
Foster Memorial Park in White
UF Alumn
Published
A former UF student, Jesse
Hill Ford, has just had his new
novel, "Mountains of Gilead, re released
leased released by the Atlantic Monthly
Press.
Ford developed his creative
writing ability under the guidance
of UF Professor Andrew Lytle.
The Trout, a short story by
Ford appeared in the July issue
of The Atlantic Monthly, as have
several of his other short stor stories.
ies. stories.
Ford received his masters de degree
gree degree in English at the UF, and
in 1959 he received a special
grant from Atlantic to finish
Mountains of Gilead.

Springs.
All candidates for the sum summer
mer summer band should apply in Room
140 in the Music Building for try tryouts.
outs. tryouts.
Players Plan Rainmaker
The Rainmaker by N. Richard
Nash will be presented on August
2,3, 4, and 5 as the Florida
Players summer production and
will be directed by Robert Key Keyworth.
worth. Keyworth.
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, director
of the Florida Players, described
the Rainmaker as a modern
play with a western setting.
He said that try outs will be
held during the week of June 26th,
and that no previous experi experience
ence experience is necessary.
Keyworth directed Teahouse of
the August Moon two years ago
and the Glass Menagerie this
past year.
For further information on the
production, Dr. Zimmerman can
be contacted at 352 Tigert Hall.
Dovell Heads
State Agency
UF political science professor,
Dr. J. E. Dovell was appointed
acting director of the Council on
Economic Development Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
The new Florida agency, for
whom Dr. Dovell will gather and
analyze facts on public agencies
and private business, assembles
data on Florida subjects such as
tourism and makes this data
available to agencies which need
it.
DoveUs appointment is for the
summer and he will reside in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee during his directorship.
I Attend U of F

Language House
Fifty-three French and Spanish
teachers from high schools in 14
states and the Canal Zone have
moved into the University of
Floridas Language House for
the summer session.
Selected as participants in the
Universitys first Foreign Lang Language
uage Language Institute, one of 75 in the
nation sponsored by the U.S. Of Office
fice Office of Education, the teachers
will be housed together for eight
weeks of intensive practice and
instruction in the audio lingual
phases of their language labor laboratory
atory laboratory techniques.
The Universitys contract for
$90,485 enables the teachers to
improve their competence in the
methods of teaching.
Director of the Summer Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, Dr. Peter Oliva, associate
professor of education, says the
University program is a joint pro project
ject project of the College of Education
and the College of Arts and
Sciences. Members of both facul faculties
ties faculties will serve as instructors.

UF Players Share Home

Norman Hall Auditorium, home
of the Florida Players, is to be
converted into a lecture hall.
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, director
of the Florida Players, said, The
conversion of Norman Auditorium
to a lecture hall was obviously
created a series of problems for
the Florida Players. We have
attempted in past weeks to make
temporary adjustments to the in inconveniences
conveniences inconveniences which have arisen.
While this will not affect our
immediate summer production, it
will raise a considerable number
of problems for the Florida Play Players
ers Players during the regular academic
year, Zimmerman said.

FULLERS FOTO
Inc.
CAMERAS-FILMS
Fastest Film Processing
in town
£ -
top value stamps
Hours: 8:30-6:00 Mon.-Sot.
619 West University Avenue
\ y- \

IN THE PARK
Brando, Lewis
Are Scheduled
For Moviefans
By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Staff Writer
Merriment, madness, drama,
destruction, pathos, thrills, chill*
and vamps fill the Gainesville
screens this week.
Ladies' Man is now play playing
ing playing at the Florida.
The antics get wacky and fun funny
ny funny this weekend as Herbert H.
feeebert, the Jilted Lover (play (played
ed (played by Jerry Lewis) rushes away
from women Into the clutches of
motherly Helen W ele n m 4inn
(played by Helen Traubel) who
runs a respectable hotel for (un (unbeknowst
beknowst (unbeknowst to Heebert) career girts.
Also co-starring is 'ganglands
own George Raft in the type of
role he made famous.
Beginning sometime around the
middle of the week, the Florida
will feature Marlon Brando and
Karl Malden in One Eyed
Jacks.
The plot involves a knock
down-drag em out tale of re revenge
venge revenge killing as background and
the seduction of a pretty young
damsel as motivation, leading up
to a suspense filled showdown.
This movie promises much ac action
tion action as the furies of the two main
characters explode upon the"
scene.
The State will feature Days
of Thrills and laughter plus
The Canadians with Robert
Ryan, this weekend.
During the week Li* Taylor will
star in Butterfield 8 with co cofeature
feature cofeature Two Loves with Jack!
Hawkins and Laurence Harvey.

CENTER NEWS

Summer Programs Readied

By NANCY HOOTER
Religion Editor
New and old students alike will
have ample opportunities to visit
the religious center of their choice
this summer, as many centers are
planning activities. Others are off offering
ering offering regular church services and
leaving the centers open while
planning no specific activities.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
An evening of old-fashioned fun is
in store for 7 p.m. Friday. An
old- time ice cream social will
begin the evening and will be
followed by several movies from
the silent era.
At 12:30 Saturday morning the
group will leave for an outing in
Blue Springs and will stay there
for supper.
Coffee and doughnuts will be ser served
ved served at the BSU Sunday morning
at 9 and transportation will be
provided to any of the Baptist
churches in Gainesville. At 8 p.m.
Sunday there will be a fellowship
Hour at the center.
Vespers services will be held at
the center on Tuesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday from 5:80 to 6 p.m.
EPISCOPAL UNIVERSITY
CENTER: There will be Sunday
services at the Chapel at 8 and
10 a.m. with breakfast at 8:45.
A weekly Inquirers Horn* will
begin Sunday night at 8 p.m.
in Weed Hall behind the chapel.
A covered dish supper will be
served Wednesday at 6 p.m. in
Weed Hall.
PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY
CENTER.* Students will leave the
center at 9:30 p.m. Saturday for
a picnic and outing to Crescent
Beach.

The conversion of Norman Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium to a lecture hall, which
entails installing an overhead pro projector
jector projector and screen, is part of the;
new central scheduling* slated
to go into, effect, this fall..
There are presently twelve lec lecture
ture lecture halls, including the chemis chemistry
try chemistry auditorium, the physics audi auditorium,
torium, auditorium, Walker Auditorium, and
Norman Hall Auditorium, all of
which seat over 100 and all of
which are undergoing this new
planning, however Norman Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium is the only one that has
not been ; used -regularly as-a tex texture
ture texture hall in the past

MEET CHRIS OTTER
S 1 % I
1 Albert Introduced to New Friend i

? Christopher, an otter, owned by
William Wirt*, AS,. met Albert,
the Florida maaoot the other
night.
Albert was completely aghast by
the furry creatures sniffing about
his cage. But the otter. Chris, en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed every minute of it.
3 Bill Wirt* said that Chris likes
3 lee cream and beef hearts as a
a diet. The otter was found on Su-
M < : garfoot. Prairie just West of
/" Gainesville, about three months
ago by a couple of local youths.
3 Wirtit nursed' .the baby otter
with baby formula and a bottle.
The otter, now fairly housebro.
ken, knows no fear of humans,
though he doesn't like dogs or
cats. Wirt* said he has tried feed feeding
ing feeding the otter with his normally
wild diet of mice, frogs, and
3 *- fish, but the otter wont accept
3' these. He has to- be hand fed.
3 : Playful Pet
The otter weighs about 8 pounds
and is now about 8 months old,
Wirtz said.
He is overly friendly and will
J play with anyone who will take
the time to pay attention to him.
He plays hard and will finally
work himself into a frenzy, roll rolling
ing rolling around-the room, bumping in into
to into furniture and feet, Wirtz said.
3 ~ Wirtsfpiaa* to keep the otter as
a ~~~ The otter has been raised in
S/ :, ~ captivity practically all his life,
I Wirtz said. He isnt fitted for life
in the woods.
Wirtz, working with the biology
department, has obtained a per permit
mit permit to keep the otter under Flor Florida
ida Florida Fresh Water and Game com commission
mission commission rulings.
m

Coffee and doughnuts will be
served in the center Sunday
morning and transportation to the
First Presbyterian Church will
be provided.
Tuesday and Thursday nights
vespers services will be held in
the center and ooffee will be ser-

It's Dank, Dark, Damp
Inside Century Tower

Inside the century tower it fan
quiet. Except when one ascends
the tin-covered steps. Then the
rattle echoes and re-echoes in the
husk at the building.
There are 108 steps to climb
from the outside doom to the
observation deck that .overlooks
tiie campus, city, and prairie.
The shaft that waa meant for a
passenger elevator contains a
hand-pulley to move stored li library
brary library books up and down.
One lone roach scuttle* over
the cement and Is stepped on.
Open to crawling and flying an*
Imals at the top, the tower
not house these creatures for
long. The University sprays
with insecticide as needed.

'Friends of WRUF' Meet

Kenneth Small, director of
WRUF, and the "Friend* of
WRUF agreed Wednesday upon
the need for. improved program programming
ming programming on the university level
lor an approximate 10 or 13 hours
a weefc. .....
The organization of the group
was stimulated by a critical in*
terest in the caliber of program programming
ming programming on the University radio sta station
tion station characterized by letters to
the ALLIGATOR.
The areas that the committee
mentioned a* being in need of
change wars drama, music, and
general programming.
The of wau* , or organised
ganised organised as ah advisory commit committe
tee committe 1 to worlr'*withMsK Small, dis discussed
cussed discussed plans ftr i possible week weekly
ly weekly drama program -utilizing the
skills of Florida Players, the
speech and drama department,
and the Gainesville Little Theater.

4 DAY GET ACQUAINTED
SPECIALS
June 26 thru June 29
Monday: RovioH with meot 25% off regular price.
Tuesday: Lasagne 25% off regular price.
Wednesday: Buy l 9or 12 inch pizza regulor price,
the second one is free.
Thursday: Bring a friend. With one spaghetti dinner
regular price the second dinner is 25c.
PIZZA PATH)
608 N.W. 13th Street
Rhone 88 2-1546

gif''
vhSH Kh|| tmlm \ H
||pj|
'~; .-JMHE, \ JMIBBf Ml E
% k i§EEPIsfISHBfIB£9IIE9BK
-
WILLIAM WIRTZ AND OTTER
. . Meet UF Mascot

The center will be open Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday for social ac activities.
tivities. activities.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Services will be held in
the Lutheran Church, 1826 VV.
Univ. Ave., at 11 a.m. Sunday.

Mildew is on several of the
books stored in the tower. This
is the rainy season, and the tower
is damper than usual.
No art exhibits nor trophies, nor
scenes depicting Florida cities,
industries, natural resources and
scenic wonders line the walls of
the seven galleries, as was
originally intended.
Only seldom used library
books and newspapers; boxes of
documents; the backlog of the
Journal of Politics, and orienta orientation
tion orientation signs occupy the unfin unfinished
ished unfinished rooms.
Screw-in bulbs light the way,
and some of these have burned
out.


New Series For WRUF
DATELINE LONDON: A new
series, starting Monday evening
at 10:30 p.m., which is produc produced
ed produced in cooperation with the Bri British
tish British Broadcasting Corp. The pro program
gram program interviews interesting Lon London
don London visitors. In the Monday pro program
gram program Walter Harris of the BBC
interviews Sophie Tucker.
TWO HOUR CONCERT: WRUF WRUFFM
FM WRUFFM resumes a separate broadcast
service on Monday from 6 p.m.
until midnight, Monday through
Friday. Featured this week will
be a two hour concert from 8-10
p.m. WRUF-FM is located at
104.1 megacycles.
BASEBALL: The White Sox
baseball coverage will include a
night game with the Detroit Ti Tigers
gers Tigers on Tuesday, and day games
on Wednesday and Thursday.

The Summer Geter, Friday, Jana 21, 1961

Summer Steering Committee To Meet

] The student government Sum
mer Steering Committee wili
meet Monday at 7 p.m. in Room
324 of the Florida Union.
Any student interested in serv serving
ing serving on the committee or working

WELCOME
SUMMER STUDENTS
PATRONIZE
FLORIDA UNION
BARBER SHOP
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday
Ba.m.-Noon Saturday *'
1 "AH Profits (jo For Student Activities" V~

welcome students
KNOTTS
BAR
Where you will find
your favorite sandwiches
in a friendly atmosphere.
616 N.W. 13th STREET

We Now Have'Stocked
Regularly the Sunday Edition
of the
NEW YORK TIMES
t : V
AT THE
BROWSE SHOP
** v i
Campus Shop and
Book Store

' 0 *
Located in the Student Service Center

on summer student government
project's can leave his name and
address in the student govern*
ment office, Room 110, Florida
Union.

Page 5



6

Golfers, Netmen
In NCC A Contests

iSeven of the UFa top ath-
Igtes carry the school colors to
the Midwest this week, hoping
to bring back NCAA titles In golf
Shd tfennis.
-Five members of coach Con Conrad

Varsity Frosh Hopefuls
On Grade Casualty List

ZThree athletes marked for po potential
tential potential stardom on future Gator
varsity squads h~ve been dropped
from school for failure to meet
HFs academic requirements.
Football players Frank Lasky,
Coral Gables, and Jimmy Morgan
Florida Union I
Films
iIOHN WAYNEi
...Theyuiledhim
_nondoJ
* 3 dimension w warner Color
j MtMXTU WARNER
GERALDINE PAGE
f -th WARD tOWO MICHAEL RATE JAMES ARNES*
CM* MRit rtuMM JOHN FARROW
|Mni>iaMnernOT nwnr WARNER BROS
MEDICAL CENTER
AUDITORIUM
JUNE 23 & 24

**********
THIS COUPON WORTH 5e PER SHIRT
FOR FINISHED SHIRT SERVICE AT
* RUSSELL'S HOME
* LAUHDRY
402 N.W. 13th St. Y*
OFFER EXPIRES JULY 8, 1961 kj

l' - 1
* The Postor and members of the Forest Park Baptist Church, the
£ closest Baptist church to the University campus invite you to
' make this your church home during your "tour of duty" at the
- university this summer or any other time. A re>al welcome awaits
you here.
Forest Park Baptist Church
1624 N.W. Fifth Avenue

WELCOME SUMMER STUDENTS
|MENU[
FEATURING: The University of Florida Student's Favorite Sandwich
-vi i if Ham b Swiss
Full of Bologna The Cubana (loaded)
50* 65* 75<
A 3 MEAT TREAT
Full of Salami Boiled Ham Bologna Cheese fr Piekle
55? Salami Swiss Cheese
Lettuce Mustard Pickles
Soft Drinks Potato Chips
AND INTRODUCING ....
II THE "HAMMA"
Stocked With: Luscious Boiled Ham
Lettuce Pickles Mustard
or Mayonnaise 85*
All of ALAN'S sandwiches are mode on fresh doily golden French Bread
ALAN'S CUBANA
if. I; 318 W. University
NEXT TO SEAGLE BUILDING
Hours: Mon. thru Sot. ll o.m. to 11 p.m.
CLOSED SUNDAY
FAST F-R-E-E DELIVERY
FR 2-3933

TTie Summer Gator, Friday, Juno 23, 1961

rad Conrad Rehlings Gator golf team
are presently competing in the
NCAA golf tournament at La Lafayette,
fayette, Lafayette, Indiana.
Captain Frank Beard, a sen senior
ior senior from Louisville, Kentucky,

from Lake City, both sophomores
and freshman basketball player
Paul Morton from Rochester,
N. Y., failed to maintain passing
averages during the Spring se semester
mester semester and were denied petitions
for entering summer school.
The 6-S, 260-lb. Lasky had
been considered by many as the
best Gator tackle prospect In
many years.
Morgan, a 6-0, 200-pounder, had
been expected to see action at
the offensive center and defen defensive
sive defensive linebacker positions. Both
Lasky and Morgan were mem members
bers members of the undefeated 1959 Ga Gator
tor Gator freshman team.
Morton, a 6-4 guard and for forward,
ward, forward, led the freshmen basket basketball
ball basketball team in scoring last season
with a 20.3 point average. A pos possible
sible possible starting position on the
varsity awaited the highly touted
Morton next season.
Gator fullback Don Goodman
had his petition to attend sum summer
mer summer classes accepted. Good Goodman
man Goodman will attend classes in or order
der order to make up credits and
be eligible to play next fall.

heads the Gator squad. Beard, a
third team All-America selec selection
tion selection last season, was practically
invincible this year winning 10
of 11 individual matches.
Junior Phil Leckey, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; and sophomores Marlin
Vogt, Daytona Beach; Harry
Root m, Tampa and Chip Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Sarasota, round out the
Gator entries.
Strong Squad
With this strong squad the Ga Gators
tors Gators hope to improve upon the
third place they captured in the
1960 NCAA tourney.
Also seeking NCAA honors are
Jim Shaffer and Bill Tym, the
top two representatives of coach
Bill Cotters SEC championship
tennis squad.
Shaffer, a junior from St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg and Tym, a sophomore
from Montclair, New Jersey, won
the Southeastern Conference Di Division
vision Division 1 and 2 singles champion championships,
ships, championships, respectively.
Wins Opener
First round play saw Shaffer
score an easy win in the second
round Shaffer brought off the
largest upset to date when he
defeated Jim McManus of Cali California
fornia California 3-6, 7-5, 6-3. McManus had
been ranked 37 in the nation
and was ninth seeded at the tour tourney.
ney. tourney.
The pair also formed a rugged
doubles team during the regu regular
lar regular season being defeated only
twice in 15 matches and advanc advancing
ing advancing to the finals in the SEC
championship.
Play started June 19 on the
lowa State courts in Ames,
lowa for the two Gator netters.
Present plans call for Shaffer
and Tym to enter the singles and
doubles competition.
UF to Host
Prep All-Star
Grid Contest
The twelfth annual High School
All-Star football game, to be play played
ed played on Florida Field, Saturday
Aug. 5, will bring together the
cream of the States high school
grid talent.
Thirty nine of the 56 players
to take part in the game have
already been given grants-in-aid
to various colleges. Many others
will likely accept grants after the
All Star game.
Sixteen of the All Stars will
remain in Florida for their col college
lege college careers. The UF will gain
nine All-Stars, while FSU gains
seven.
All America honors have been
given to many of the participating
players. Twenty have been select selected
ed selected for at least Honorable Men Mention
tion Mention on various All American
teams.

/ t. .vy; *. Hr
I
4 111!
|9 ||
BEARD TEES OFF
. In NCAA Golf Tourney

Summer 'Murals Program
Announced By Cherry

Spurgeon Cherry, head of the i
Department of Intramurals, this <
week urged all interested students
to participate in the summer pro prowill

jjlj
GATOR GRIDDERS
SCORE IN CLASS
The stereotyped image of a football player as a
person large of brawn and short of brain has greatly
been destroyed by the varsity athletes at the UF during
the past several years.
The quality of athletes at this institution has defin definitely
itely definitely improved. At present more football players are
graduating with degrees than ever before.
Last season's roster showed 20 seniors. Os the 20
seniors, 16 were graduated. The degrees earned by
the graduates varied from engineering and pre-med
to agriculture and physical education.
Gator fans who thrilled to the exploits of Bobby
Dodd, Doug Partin, Dicky Jones, Roger Seals and Ken
Norris when they represented the Orange and Blue
upon the grid-iron would be interested to know that all
these men had scholastic averages of over 3.5 last sem semester.
ester. semester.
High Averages
In addition 17 other football players had averages
of 3.0 or above. The overall average of the entire Gator
football squad was an all time high of 2.22.
.. Naturally, every man who wore the Gator colors
didn't contribute to the overall academic achieve achievements.
ments. achievements. As to date seven members of last years var varsity
sity varsity and freshman squad have been dropped due to
their failure to meet university requirements.
These seven men constitute only six per cent of the
entire football team. Compare that per cent to the almost
five per cent of the 1960 freshman class which were
academic reasons.
pcrt-iv
Then take into account that a Gator gridder usually
practices about 3 hours a day for a period of several
months, and occasionaly must take time from studies
to go on a road trip. The facts speak for themselves.
Academic Achievement
The players, in keeping with the policies of the uni university
versity university in endeavoring to receive the best education pos possible,
sible, possible, have demonstrated that they are students as well
as athletes.
By possessing the ability, the desire to prepare and
the necessary maturity to obtain reasonable averages
Gator players have learned that studies are not a burden
to athletic stardown.

YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME
AT UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
Just a Step from the Campus

FULL COMMERCIAL BANKING SERVICE
FOR EVERY STUDENT
1116 Woet University

gram offered by the Department
of Intramural Athletics and Re Recreation.
creation. Recreation.
The summer program this year

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vfl
SHAFFER UF NET HOPE
... Goes to National Meet

will prowill include softball, tennis, volley volleyball,
ball, volleyball, badminton and handball.
Softball will start off the pro program
gram program with play beginning July 5.
All necessary equipment can be
obtained at the checkout room lo located
cated located at the north end of the
gym.
A summer tennis clinic will be
held on the Varsity tennis courts
in conjunction with the tennis
club. Activity began Wednesday
and will continue throughout the
summer.
Entry dates for the All Cam Campus
pus Campus Handball Tournament will be
announced at a later date. This
years contest will be a doubles
tourney.
A volleyball league will be in initiated
itiated initiated this year with entries due
in the Intramurals Office, Room
229 of Florida Gym, by Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, July 5. Badminton will close closeout
out closeout the summer program.
Don Duden, graduate student in
Physical Education, from Bron Bronson,
son, Bronson, Fla. will be the student di director
rector director of the intramural program
for the summer. He will be as assisted
sisted assisted by Phil Larson, graduate
student in physical education from
Gainesville.
The Intramural Department is
traditionally student run and
student supported and will be
again this summer. The success
of the summer program depends
upon student participation in the
various fields of endeavor, and
upon student participation in the
planning, administration, and ex execution
ecution execution of the program.
Anyone who would like to assist
in any area of the program this
summer is invited to contact the
Intramural Office in person or by
phone, University Exten. 2889.
Rec Areas Open
The Intramural room at the
northern end of the gym will re remain
main remain open all summer to accom accommodate
modate accommodate persons wishing to use the
available equipment.
The handball courts in the
north east corner of Fleming
Field will see plenty of action this
summer as will the tennis courts
located in the same area.
The pitch and a putt golf course
behind Reid Hall will be open for
persons desiring to try their hand
at golf. Gainesville Country Club
will also be open.
.For persons interested in arch archery
ery archery there will be plenty of oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to sharpen their eyes at
the range behind Broward Hall.
Tennis Club Organizes
The UF Intramural Tennis Club
will hold an organizational meet meeting
ing meeting at the Varsity Tennis Courts
on June 24 between 3-6 p.m.
All UF students, faculty mem members,
bers, members, employees and their fami families
lies families are invited to attend the
meeting. Registration will be for
all interested parties at the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Glen Rose, director of the pro- j
gram, said playing times will be
from 3-6 p.m. daily. 9 a.m.noon ;
Saturday and 2-6 p.m. Sunday.

Sloan Signs
Standout Cager
To UF Pact

An all around standout West
Virginia athlete has been signed
to a grant in-aid scholarship to
play basketball, according to cage
coach Norman Sloan this week.
Richard Tomlinson, 6-6, 205-lb.,
forward in basketball from Wheel Wheeling,
ing, Wheeling, West Virginia, is the third
player to sign for Floridas frosh
squad.
Tomlinson made the all state
team in basketball this season
and last, the only repeater in
West Virginia. He averaged 23
points a game, and 20 rebounds
per contest.
Amazing Says Sloan
He has amazing spring, Sloan
said, and can out-jump players
much taller than himself.
In track, Tomlinson runs the
100-yard dash in 10 seconds flat
Annual Summer
Coaching Clinic
Slated for Aug.
The annual Summer Coaching
Clinic conducted by the Florida
Athletic Coaches Association will
take place at the UF, August 3-6.
The nations top basketball and
football coaches will attend the
three-day clinic.
The basketball section of the
clinic is scheduled for Aug. 8. Fea Featured
tured Featured speakers will be Gator
coach Norman Sloan and Vic Bu Bubas,
bas, Bubas, head coach at Duke Univer University.
sity. University.
On Aug. 4,. football will take
over the clinics main attention.
Ray Graves, UFs Athletic Direc Director
tor Director and head football coach, Ara
Parseghian of Northwestern, Bill
Peterson of Florida State and
Tampas Marcelino Huerta will
headline the days events.
A discussion of leg injuries will
be the topic of a talk delivered
by Dr. W. F. Ermeking of the
UFs Medical School.
The clinics final day will be
devoted to a football seminar.
Coaches from Northwestern,
Florida, Florida State, Georgia,
Georgia Tech, Miami, Tampa and
Wichita will conduct a question
and answer session on all phases
of football coaching.
LAST 2 DAYS
TICKETS NOW ON SALE
ALL-TIME ACADEMY
AWARD CHAMPION!
METRO GOLDWYN-MAYER
WMIAM WYLERS
-CHNICOLOH* CAMERA 63

welcome summer school students
RELAX IN COOL COMFORT AT YOUR
. \
DOORS m THE pick
sir Florida £*
TODAY and SATURDAY^
JERRYS H66EST. BROADEST, HUB
FUNNIEST EVER!
ItjgZ fgl HS&s
aSrZS Wm Maw???
ORCHESTRA! Op? llbahnioolaK |
SUNDAY!
SPECTACULAR
ENTERTAINMENT!
GREAT E SOUTHWE F ST
IN TECHNICOLOR!

and the 220-yard dash in 22.8. Hie
speed should give the Baby Gator
cagers a fast time on tjhe court
next season.
Tomlinson also won the shot
put title in the West Virginia high
school track meet this year with
a toss of 51 feet, 11 inches.
A quarterback on the football;
team, Tomlinson racked up an another
other another all-state team position last
season.
Sloan, who signed Tomlinson
Monday in Wheeling while vaca vacationing
tioning vacationing in the midwest and scout scouting
ing scouting high school all-star basket"
ball games, said Tomlinson is,
undecided on what course of
study he will pursue at the UF.
Tomlinson played at Wheeling
High School and was highly highlysought
sought highlysought after by most major col colleges
leges colleges in the east and midwest
as well as by the service acad academies.
emies. academies.
Others Signed
His signing brings to three the
number of players for next years
freshman squad. Sloan previous previously
ly previously bagged Bill Koss of Bridge Bridgeport,
port, Bridgeport, Ohio, and Robert Hoffman,
Chicago, 6-8, both cage stars.
Tom Baxley, former North Mi Miami
ami Miami star, now at Maryland, has
announced that he is transferring
from Maryland to Florida. Bax Baxley
ley Baxley will be eligible for varsity
competition in 1962-63, along with
the incoming frosh squad.
Sloan still has scholarships
available for freshman players,
and reportedly is seeking a speedy
guard and a tail forward to got
along with Tomlinson, Koff SWt
Hoffman.
wrsssSmSSi
BUI sbsssl 3
FRIDAY, JUNE 23
~HE MISFITS
Clark Gable
Marilyn Monroe
RIO BRAVO
John Woyne
SATURDAY, JUNE 24
THE LAW AND
JAKE WADE
Robert Taylor
NO TIME FOR
SERGEANTS
Andy Griffith
AUNTIE MAME
Rosalind Russell
SUNDAY fr MONDAY
JUNE 25 & 26
GIGI
Leslie Caron
WHERE THE BOYS
ARE
Delores Hart
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
JUNZ 27 fir 28
ADMISSION 10c
ALIAS JESSE JAMES
Bob Hope
THE FACTS OF LIFE
Bob Hope
THURSDAY fir FRIDAY
JUNE 29 fir 30
RETURN TO
PEYTON PLACE
Jeff Chandler
WALK TALL
Willord Parker