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
5 Folk Singers
Meet
Sou Pago 3

Number 1 Four pages this edition

Saints, Sinners
Frolic At Ball
With Clanton

Summer Frolics, featuring a name entertainer, two
bands, arid the presentation of the Summer Frolics
Queen, will be held Saturday, July 22, from 8:30-12:30.
Jimmy Clanton, singer of Just a Dream, Go

JIMMY CLANTON
... To Sing At Frolics
Students Protest
Sewage Hike
Representatives from the
Inter Fraternity Council
and three campus fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities attended a meeting of
the Gainesville City Com Commission
mission Commission Monday night to
protest a proposed increase
in sewage rates.
To keep up with Gaines Gainesville's
ville's Gainesville's expanding city limits,
city* sewage system is undergo undergoing
ing undergoing a 8% million dollar expan expansion
sion expansion program. Part of the pro program
gram program calls for an across the
' board increase in-rates.
Rates for category five,
which Includes fraternities and
ororitfes, were to W Increased
from 91.60 to 94.80 per toilet
facility, per house.
Students from Phi Gamma Del Delta,
ta, Delta, Kappa Alpha, and Sigma Nu,
plus a representative from the
IFC, attended the city commis commission
sion commission meeting to protest the
amount of the increase.
Dr. David B. Smith, consulting
engineer for the city, recommend recommended
ed recommended to the city commission that
action on the rate increase for the
fraternity be postponed until he
was able to gather some facts.
XFC representative Jim Larche,
w!\o volunteered to help Dr. Smith
gather information, said that
whatever is proposed next will
have some basic in facts.
Larche said that the factors to
be used in arriving at the revis revised
ed revised rate will be the number of peo people
ple people actually living in the house,
the number of toilet facilities, and
the number of people in the chap chapter.
ter. chapter.
Larche said that the IFC is
confident that the new rate pro proposed
posed proposed will be one which is fair
to both the city and the frater fraternity
nity fraternity system.
The next meeting is slated for
Monday at 7:80 p.m.
(COOLER
PUT ON ICE
Because of a possible conflict
with Summer Frolics, the third
Florida Union Board-sponsored
street dance of the summer has
been canceled.
The action was taken at the
Tuesday night meeting of the Un Union
ion Union Board. George Kruger, Sum Summer
mer Summer President of the Board, said
the main reason for cancellation
was a request by Frolics officials
who feared the conflict.
Kruger mentioned the possibility
that the dance would be re-sched re-schedueld
ueld re-schedueld at a later date.

Speakers, Programs Readied
M- v
Divergent Political Groups Reveal Fall Plans

By JON WILLIAMS
Getting national speakers on
campus has become the prime
target of four student political
groups, according to representa representatives
tives representatives who are at the University
this summer.
3Qje Young Democrats, the
Young Republicans and the Amer Americans
icans Americans for Democratic Action are
functioning at the present time,
and'the fourth group, the Student
Conservatives, who sponsored the
film Operation Abolition last
semester, will be active this fall.
.TSfbn-election year efforts for the
Young Democrats and the Young
Republicans will be centered
around internal organization of
the groups, membership drives
and obtaining speakers from state
k and national political levels.
The Chairman of American for
democratic Action. Warren Dean,
paid that his group would also be
Jirorking in the areas listed above,
as well as trying to focus campus

Jjb ill A 'J Jr V*M'.*J fiAvl pH bi k m*.*/ ki. wV pi pit.i H \v*. *M .*/ a Vja n ./ vV T\-../.

Jimmy Go? and What Am I
Gonna Do? will perform at the
Saints and Sinners Ball.
R-DeUs, Too
The ball will be held both up upstairs
stairs upstairs and downstairs in the Hub.
The R-Dells from West Palm
Beach will play downstairs am amidst
idst amidst devilish decorations.
Upstairs wUI be decorated more
heavenly, and will feature the
soft music of the John Jelinek Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra from Jacksonville.
The Summer Frolics Queen will
be presented upstairs and Clanton
will perform downstairs.
Ticket Sale
Tickets will go on sale today
from 11:30 until 1:80 in front of
the library and the Campus Club.
Tickets are also available at the
student government office, and
downtown record stores. Admis Admission
sion Admission will be $1.75 per couple for
both dances.

Frolics Queen
Contest Set
Applications for Summer Fro Frolics
lics Frolics Queen will be available in
room 310 of the Florida Union 1-5
p.m. July 17-21, according to
Charlie Pillans, chairman of the
Queen committee.
Pillans said contestants may
sponsor themselves or be spon sponsored
sored sponsored by an active summer cam campus
pus campus organization.
Entrants must be registered
summer school students.
The Queen will be chosen by
judges at Camp Wauburg at 3:30
p.m. July 22 and will be crowned
that night at the Summer Frolics
Saints and Sinners Ball.
The crowning is slated for about
10 p.m.
The queen and her two-mem two-member
ber two-member court will receive a potpour potpourri
ri potpourri of prizes, he said.
T rail Ufazed
In Physics
Campus police stopped m stu student
dent student driving his Austin Healey
last Monday.
But It wasnt for speeding.
He was driving his sportscar
down the halls of the Physics
building at 1 a.m.
Hie student, an Arts and
Sciences senior, had driven up
the ramp and into the build building.
ing. building.
Billy D. Cannon, campus po policeman,
liceman, policeman, locked flie doors of the
building when he discovered
that the student was inside, and
called for a patrol car.
Sgt. Julian Smith answered
die call, and after talking to
die student let him go.
This was not merely a (day.
ful prank, however. The stu student,
dent, student, a physics major, told die
Alligator that he had a profes professor's
sor's professor's permission to use equip equipment
ment equipment in die building to fix his
muffler.
But alas.
The novelty of driving down
halls intended for walking was
too intriguing.
The muffler didn't get fixed.
When asked his opinion of the
unusual roadway die student re replied,
plied, replied, It makes a nice racing
track for a small cm except
for the dght corners.

attention on current issues.
The group will try to influence
student body leaders to study the
plight of needy students, economic
conditions in the state and coun country,
try, country, and improvements in race
relations. He also felt the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys role in foreign relations
deserved further study, and cited
as an example the visit of Bra Brasilian
silian Brasilian student leaders to the UF
campus earlier this summer.
The ADA, Dean said, feels
that these areas are the proper
concern of student leaders.
Paul Hendrick, spokesman for
the Young Democrats, said the
groups goals for the fall include
increasing familiarity with Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic leaders and concepts, con continuing
tinuing continuing enrollment of student
leaders as members, and bringing
leading Democrats on campus.
Mentioned as possible speakers
! for the Young Democrats were
. Gov. C. Farris Bryant and Earl
> Fan-cloth. Miami attorney and

. JBtsSb- -toH
*l a SHSy gawp 'uH
||| v
4 j.
BP Jf :/ m illiiP* ; A

Floyd Hall Losing Its Lid
Rufie Cappell, lUC, admires the
new sign in front of Benton Hall.
Benton, one of the oldest buildings
on campus, is slated to be torn down
in ten years. UF engineer Calvin C.
Greene said that the sign should out outlive
live outlive the building.
* *
Floyd Hall, right, will lose its roof.
Work began this week on a partial
replacement of the precariously precariouslyperched
perched precariouslyperched roof now covering the ailing
building. Floyd Hall was constructed
in 1912, and houses the UFs depart departments
ments departments of geography and geology,
plus classrooms for many other Arts
and Sciences courses.
Floyd was evacuated of class 59
classes last April when a defect ap appeared
peared appeared in one wall, caused by pres pressure
sure pressure exerted by the roof. The present
roof rests on rafters which have slip slipped
ped slipped almost two inchejs, causing stress
on the north and south wall of the
building, and forcing them outward.
Campus Engineer Calvin C. Greene
said that the state cabinet has re released
leased released $50,000 for the work, which
will include a partial reroofing, re repair
pair repair of rafters, and a bracing of the
outer wall to make the building safe
for classes in the fall.

UF Film Wins
Top PR Award
The UF has won the only na national
tional national award made to a southern
university at the Denver meeting
of the American College Public
Relations Association meeting last
week.
Accepting the third prize award
for UFs motion picture bn re research,
search, research, filmed this spring, was
Allen Skaggs Jr., director and
editor of the University News
Bureau, which produced the film.
First and second places in this
division were taken by Michigan
State University and Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania State University.
More than 400 films were sub submitted
mitted submitted in the national competition
for colleges and universities.

prominent state Democrat.
The Young Republicans efforts
will be directed toward the in internal
ternal internal organization of the newly
formed club, said George Kruger,
executive board member. Im Importance
portance Importance will be attached, said
Kruger, to the formation erf a
campaign committee for the 1962
elections, and to the state and
natinnai figures that the Young
GOP hopes to bring to campus in
the fall.
The Group hopes that New York
Gov. Nelson Rockefeller will be
able to visit the University dur during
ing during the next year.
Spokesman for the Student Con Conservatives,
servatives, Conservatives, Charles Mayo, stated
that the group will be active in
the fall, but that plans are too
; tentative to be released now.
Diverse political viewpoints are
i reflected in the three groups
i functioning this summer, with the
i ADA claiming to be the most
[ liberal group. #

University of Florida, Gainesville

UF Grads See Employment,
Wages Reach High Level

June graduates found salaries
averaging between three and five
per cent higher than those of last
years class.
University Placement Direc Director
tor Director Maurice Mayberry said utili utilities,
ties, utilities, companies with government
contracts in three missile and
space programs, and federal
agencies offered the most open openings
ings openings this year.
Graduate Study
A significant percentage of this
years class is going on to grad graduate
uate graduate study. A questionnaire dis distributed
tributed distributed to graduating seniors in
mid-May showed nine per cent of
the class planning to enter grad graduate
uate graduate school.
Employment had already been
accepted by 40 per cent of the
l class, 30 per cent were either un un|
| un| employed or undecided as to

Although the Young Democrats
were characterized by Hendrick
as representing all phases of the
partys views, he said that the
moderate, and conservative view viewpoints
points viewpoints were most strongly repre represented.
sented. represented.
Hendrick also said that he be believed
lieved believed the principal difference be between
tween between has group and the Young
Republicans is in economic
rather than political liberality.
Kruger said, that although the
Young GOP was diverse political politically,
ly, politically, he believed that the over-all
groups views coincided with those
of the Nixon-Goldwater-Kockefel Nixon-Goldwater-Kockefeller
ler Nixon-Goldwater-Kockefeller factions of the GOP.
Group spokesmen gave the fol following
lowing following numbers at which they
could be contacted for further in information
formation information concerning the groups:
ADA, Warren Dean, 2-&30; Young
Democrats, Paul Hendrick. 6-9954;
Young GOP, George Kruger. 6-
6203; and Student Conservatives,
Charles Mayo, 6-7635.

Board Would
Have to Act
On Integration j
What would happen if a
qualified Negro applied for
admission to UFs under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate program?
The question would
have to be answered by the
board of control, UF Reg Registrar
istrar Registrar R. S. Johnson said
Wednesday.
Johnson said the UF had never
received any really qualified
Negro applicant for undergraduate,
work.
Current admission requirements j
were implemented in September;
of 1956, he said. The minimum
score required on the Florida
State-wide 12th Grade Placement
Test is still 200.
No students during the past
nor present year have gotten in
with scores under minimum re requirements,
quirements, requirements, he said.
No Raise
Johnson said he knows of no
plans to up the minimum require requirements.
ments. requirements.
Just what procedure would the
registrar follow if he received an
undergraduate application from a
fully qualified Negro student?
I will not discuss any hypothe hypothetical
tical hypothetical situations, he said.
(See INTEGRATION, Page 3)

I
ft V
I
I^^Mf
I I
I
V
flgH&
Hslf
Hi

which position they would take
and 21 per cent planned to enter
military service, according to the
survey.
Leave Florida
About a third of the students
who were employed at the time
were planning to leave Florida,
said Mayberry. The majority of
this departing group were techni technical
cal technical graduates.
Graduates in the technical
fields such as physical sciences
and engineering received offers
ranging from 3450 to S6OO per
month for bachelors degree hold holders.
ers. holders. Students who studied busi business,
ness, business, journalism and such non nontechnical
technical nontechnical fields found salaries
ranging from S3OO-$550.
The masters degree brought
salaries from SSO-SIOO higher to
start, and the doctorate demand demanded
ed demanded from SIOO-S3OO for the holder.
Near Record
Mayberry said the job market
was spotty but the proportion of
students with jobs at graduation
was pretty close to the all-time
high of 1959.
While a large group of compa companies
nies companies reduced quotas for gradu graduates
ates graduates about -25 per cent, new re requests
quests requests for interview dates more
than offset the reductions, he
said.
Deans Act
In Gym Case
Proper disciplinary action has
been taken regarding the two
students questioned by campus
police last week concerning pos possible
sible possible violation of university reg
ulations.
The violation concerns the rule
which forbids students of op opposite
posite opposite sexes from being in the
same room, apartment, or suite.
The two students did not come
before UFs disciplinary action
committee, but were handled on
a personal basis by the offices of
the dean of men and women.
A spokesman from the depart department
ment department of physical education said
that the boy had been relieved of
the job which he held there.

Contacting Foreign
Universities With Info
Part of New SG Drive

Short Course
Visitor Dies
Os Heart Attack
Mrs. Dorothy Adams died Mon Monday
day Monday in the basement of Broward
Hall while attending the 37th
Annual Florida Home Demonstra Demonstration
tion Demonstration Council. Her death was at attributed
tributed attributed to a coronary attack.
At 11:05 p.m. it was reported
that Mrs. Adams, of Miami, was
suffering a heart attack. Williams
Thomas Ambulance Service was
called. She was taken to Alachua
General Hospital where she was
reported dead on arrival.
Mrs. Adam s was a member of
the Cocoanut Grove Home De Demonstration
monstration Demonstration Club in Dad e County.
This was the fifth year she had
attended the state short course
held at the UF. This course is
designed to instruct women in
home economics education aimed
at better family living.
Friends reported that Mrs.
Adams was aware of her condi condition,
tion, condition, but still attended the course
because she considered it to be
one of the highlights in her life.
At the time she was stricken, she
was laughing and joking with a
group of people.
Mrs. Adams, a native of Wis Wisconsin,
consin, Wisconsin, is survived by her hus husband,
band, husband, Edward Adams.
Funeral services will be held
today at the Lithgow Funeral
Home in Miami.
HC Slogans
Due Today
Today is the deadline for sub submitting
mitting submitting entries in the 1961 Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Slogan Contest.
All entries must be delivered
to the Florida Blue Key office
or postmarked before 5 p.m. to today.
day. today.
On tap for the winner of the
the state wide contest are
prizes totaling more than SBOO.
The second place winner will
receive a set of recapped tires
and S6O in gift certificates.
Gift certificates worth S6O
will go to the third place win winner.
ner. winner.
The slogans should be seven
words or less, and have a general
Homecoming theme. Contest
Chairman Barry Coleman said
more than 300 entries have al already
ready already been received in the contest.

MEET TOMORROW'S SCIENTISTS
- - i >
Highschoolers Research at UF

By DAVID WEST
Gator Staff Writer
What Mary Jane Beck would
like to know is what effect
Acetazoleomide has on the per performance
formance performance endurance of al albino
bino albino rats.

Hi HMH IMBHIP
. Along with Professor*
"

LATIN AMERICA FIRST

UF's student government took steps Monday night
to push forward a new cultural exchange program with
under-developed countries.
Jack Mahaffey, chairman of the summer steering
committee, appointed Bill Lewin to the new post of as-

Writer Hits
Castro Aims
By TOM GIBSON
Gator Staff Writer
Tractors which Castro al almost
most almost got in the ill-fated
Tractor for Freedom drive
would probably have gone
to Red China, a Latin
American specialist said
Tuesday at the UF.
I cant imagine what
Castro would have done
with 500 heavy tractors. he said.
That many tractors could bury
Cuba.
The point was brought out in
a question and answer period fol following
lowing following the third speech of UFs
Summer Lecture Series.
Jules Dubois, Chicago Tribune
syndicate writer, who has been
shadowed and arrested by secret
police, beaten and nearly strang strangled
led strangled by Communist good squads,
and twice challenged to duels,
spoke to an audience on the La La!
! La! tin American Caribbean situa situa!
! situa! I tion.
Dubois, whom Argentine dic dic!
! dic! tator tagged as the Number One
1 Gangster of Yankee Journalism,
has reported the fall of seven La Latin
tin Latin American dictators.
Let no one entertain the
! thought for a minute that Cuba
j is not firmly rooted in the com communist
munist communist camp, Dubois said. Let
no one think that they have not
(See WRITER, Page 8)
Research Pep
Found Missing
A little white mongrel dog was
reported missing from the dog
. kennels of UFg Teaching Hos Hospital
pital Hospital last Sunday afternoon, ac acl
l acl cording to campus police.
> John Snyder, in charge of the
' kennels, said that the dog, about
two or three months old, was
, discovered missdng Sunday
k morning.
The kennels are located on
{ 34th St. near the Gainesville Golf
3 and Country Club.
Campus police officer Gene
} E. Watson questioned two boys
who often walk through the ken kennels
nels kennels to the golf course. They
j both denied having seen the
1 puppy.
t Snyder told police that the
1 puppy wa to have been ex experimented
perimented experimented on the next morning.

The 16-year-old blonde at attends
tends attends lectures on a pre-doctoral
level during th e mornings, and
works side-by-side with re research
search research professors in the after
noons.
And she is just one of 29 high
school students on campus doir

How'* Your
S. I. Q. ?
Soo Pago 4

Friday, July 14, 1961

sistant commissioner of foreign
affairs. The steering committee
approved the appointment unan unanimously.
imously. unanimously.
Lewins job will be to study
ways in which a cultural ex exchange
change exchange can be developed with
foreign universities.
"We want to dispel the image
of the UiF as a water skiing club,"
said Bill Lewin.
There are plans to translate
the University Record for foreign
students into the language used
in the various countries.
Lewin said that Latin Ameri American
can American students get publications from
such countries as Czechoslovakia
and the U.S.S.R., but very little
from the U.S. The plahned pro program
gram program will give them a true pic picture
ture picture of the American university
student.
Committee members will be
picked soon, and work will begin
this summer. Lewin said that he
hopes to start the mailing pro program
gram program early in the fall semester.
Latin America
Latin American countries will
be tried first, according to Nel Nel
Nel son Mora, student governments
, commissioner of foreign affairs.
The Alligator, Scope, and the
Journal of Inter-American Studies
are publications which might Ini Ini.
. Ini. tially be used in the exchange
! program, Mora said.
Professors in the area of Lath
. American studies will be inter
viewed for ideas, and membei.'-
of the Latin American Club on
i campus will meet with Lewin thh
. weekend to discuss cooperatio;
t between the groups.
Others. Too
"In the fall, when more stu students
dents students are on campus, we may
- begin trying to reach other coun countries,"
tries," countries," Mora said.
The exchange program was
spurred into action as a result of
f comments by visiting Brazilian
students recently, Mora said.
We get information and prop propaganda
aganda propaganda from Red China, Russia,
and Czechoslavakia," the students
told the Alligator, "but nothing
from the United States."
They expressed an interest in
the student newspaper and maga magazines.
zines. magazines.
Control Board
Meets Today
The July meeting of the Board
of Control will be' held today and
tomorrow, July 14-15, in the
Board Room on the Florida State
University campus in Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee.
UF is on the agenda for 3:80
5 p.m., Friday, July 14.

advanced research during the full
eight weeks of summer school.
The students, 19 boys and 6
girls, are attending the National
Science Foundations summer re research
search research program in order to ob observe
serve observe and participate in active
esearch programs with profes professors
sors professors at the UF.
Dr. Luther A. Arnold, director
_>f the program, called it the
.nost exciting educational experi experience
ence experience I have had In 30 years o
eaching.
The students are the cream ot
ie crop of Floridas youth, se seeding
eding seeding to Dr. Arnold, education
>fessor at UF.
But only two of the student
an to attend the UF when tbe\
radunie from high school.
Scholarships .offered them b*
ther colleges are too tempting
.o refuse, many said.
Money Misspent
During an interview the stu students
dents students brought up the scholarships
given athletes at UF, and said
that it was too bad the same sort
of money isnt being spent tor
academic scholarship.
Dr. Arnold said that most of
the students got their start in
science while preparing Science
Fair projects.
Research topics tackled this
summer will include work with
salamanders, high vacuums, rad radiology,
iology, radiology, and Strontium 80s termi termination
nation termination in fallout.
*.



THE

Page 2

Member Auocioted Collegiote Preet
The SUMMER GATOS to the official ititidt M*lfto*r ttto UllWliMf if
SJh, Mill* The SUMMER GATOR to enter#* U toeond due matter at the Unite* States Pest Office at
wenlta es Florida PR M2tL Ext. SMI an* reneat either editorial efflee er Satinet* efflee.
ojteien. wiA* to m Udt Hl* * net neeettarll, reflect the epintons es the editors. Only editorials
art to* efflelai vote* es to* ro*r.
Edifor-iii-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Noncy Mykel
Business Manager Maryonne Awtrey
EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF
Carole Bardella. Earl Barrett. Prank Reaa, Otorla is at. w
Brown, Irrlnff Ceben, Polly Davit, Dlek Datenhary, Ante MflMJfr I 081 nOTTimill
Robert Ftchter, John Flynn, Tom Gib sen, Den G lexer,
John Grant, Wald a Johnson, Linda Kallaher, Jan Lath* Office Manager Babette Stelnhaaser
rop. Lynda Pennlngtaa, Gary Peacock. Carol Robbins, Clrealatton Manager . Charlotte Carry
Fred Schneider. John Schrfcker, David Westt Staff
Photographer: Sam John stoat staff Artists, Den Addle, guff .... Bad Floyd, John Ferreate.
Jeff Zefltas. .... Chartos LeckmOler, Greg
Sports Editor: Miko Colodny ms.

Orientation For 'Life'

The UP serves nearly 14,000 stu students
dents students during the regular fall term,
yet it does not have one ambulance.
It did at one time, though. A couple
of students had a car outfitted and
were on call at the UF infirmary.
However, the number of calls did not
justify maintaining the service.
* *
AT PRESENT the UF depends on
local ambulance services for emer emergencies.
gencies. emergencies. According to Dr. Samuel S.
Wright, director of the infirmary,
cuiTent procedure is for the resident
counsellor to call the campus police,
who either contact an ambulance or
carry the victim to the infirmary, de depending
pending depending on the seriousness of the in incident.
cident. incident. Ambulances carry students
to either Alachua General Hospital or
J. Hillis Miller Health Center, which whichever
ever whichever is nearest.
With 14,000 students depending on
off-campus ambulance service it ap appears
pears appears necessary that this service be
extra-efficient. A check with local
services showed, however, that the
firms do not have a campus orienta orientation

UF Awakens To World

Two weeks ago five Brazilian stu students
dents students visiting campus told us two
Hungs: American students were poli politically
tically politically shallow and that we should
Set up and try to match student cul cultural
tural cultural exchanges conducted in South
American countries by Communist
students.
* *
- TWO WEEKS later we are able to
pick up the paper and read UF stu students
dents students answers to both questions on
the front page of the student paper.
It is rewarding to be able to print
stories showing response to a foreign
students plea for cooperation and
even more rewarding to be able to see
that American college students are
concerned with more than just how
much money they will make or what
party they will go to this weekend.
The first answer is in a story telling
of a student cultural exchange pro program
gram program being set up by student govern government.
ment. government. Jack Mahaffey, chairman of
the summer steering committee for
student government, appointed* Bill
Lewin assistant commissioner of for foreign
eign foreign affairs for the primary duty of
answering the Brazilian students
challenges for cultural exchange.
* *
PLANS at present sound rather
modest... But at least plana are be-
Best Os THEM

_ /W so Hos. bkti cooaT\ ffm* Hot so bad. i spentA
rWBIf6OIM6
(uWHoor jELi^ycT J \ one cromiw apple cow to/
' \p n~, w
Y|m THINKING OF G*m>J6 MID A\ COMES THAtA
ifwao RAettr, OR 60 SOMHtACE/( DREADFUL AHMMI-LOVER ITH ) ( SEE YooAWOND, HAmY)
jIOHERfI m CLIENTS Al>t SO/ \her 60SHANWL SALTED PEANOTSj V v < ) - V
IsCHEAP I (aHEHT AS mat 60 IOTP My ACT/ H

Editorials

tion orientation program for their drivers.
* *
ONE FIRM said that their drivers
were UF students and were thus
familiar with the campus. However,
this past week an ambulance reached
. campus on an emergency call but was
delayed because the drivers did hot
know where Broward Hall was. They
were forced to go to the campus po police
lice police for directions.
The patient died of a heart attack.
The nature of the patients illness
perhaps precluded her death; how however,
ever, however, if this had been a case
where fast ambulance service would
have saved the victim the delay
could have been the cause of death.
**
IF THE UF does not have enough
emergencies to warrant full ambu ambulance
lance ambulance service then it would be wise for
student government to look into the
possibility of having local ambulance
services require their employes to
know the UF well through an orien orientation
tation orientation program.
We may not have many emergen emergencies
cies emergencies but we could have one too many.

ing made. There will be many prob problems
lems problems to overcome, especially the lang language
uage language barrier. Despite obvious prob problems
lems problems we are pleased that student Gov Government
ernment Government has recognized the need. We
will be watching to see if they boast
the dedication which such a project
demands.
The second answer is a feature
story telling of four political thought
groups on campus readying for the
fall activity. With four active groups
on campus, ranging from an ultra ultraliberal
liberal ultraliberal Americans for Democratic Ac Action
tion Action to the conservative Student Con Conservation
servation Conservation Club, the UF ought to see
some straightforward clashes over
political philosophy.
* *
LAST SPRING it was interesting to
see the birth of two of the groups in
response to showing of the film
Operation Abolition on campus. Ac Activities
tivities Activities this fall prove to be equally
interesting and controversial. There
will probably be criticism with much
of the political philosophies.
This apparent political renaissance
should prove to be healthy for a grow growing
ing growing university.
Yes, we have answered the chal challenges
lenges challenges of our visitors from the south.
Let us hope that our answers are
more than mere lip service.

Friday, July 14, 1961

QUOTES FROM QUINCY
Send For Free Records--
And Then The Fun Begins

By GARY PEACOCK
Dear Record Club:
Youve done it again! Youve
sent me the wrong record.
How many times do I have
to tell you that I dont care to
sing along with Mitch? Or any anybody
body anybody else for that matter. Any
singing along I need to do, I
can well do without a $3.98 re record
cord record plus exhorbitant mailing
costs.
And last month you sent me
a record called Webb Pierce
Sings 12 Insignificant Songs
Made Famous by 12 Artists
Youve Never Heard of. I
would have sent that one back,
too, but my room mate broke
it over small plastic bust of An Annette.
nette. Annette.
*
NEEDLESS TO say, Im not
satisfied at all with my club.
Sometimes you give me the
feeling that Im
more than
H j u s t another
number (64322)
f; .JaSfe Mto you, and not
real flesh
blood, fully
jBF initiated mem*
jil ber of the club clubj||||H
j||||H clubj||||H S o m etimes,
1 order
records from
PEACOCK you, I get the
feeling Im registering to go
to college. Im sorry I didnt
have any IBM cards to write
to you on, but maybe you have
a machine to convert this let letter
ter letter onto them.
And another thing. Dont you
ever open the letters in which
I send checks? Youre always
billing me for records which
I paid for months ago. I never
know whose winning in our Mt Mttle
tle Mttle monetary battle.
e *
OCCASIONALLY I get the
feeling that you just organized
this club in order to make mo money.
ney. money. You dont> really even care

GUEST COLUMN
Why Not Draft a Democratic Manifesto?

By STEVE GARDNER
Mao Tse-tung in the third
volume of his Selected Works
depicts the Chinese Society in
three active, revolutionary
groups. No success can be
achieved without the partici participation
pation participation of the revolutionary in intellectuals.
tellectuals. intellectuals. The poor pea peasants
sants peasants are the biggest motive
force of the Chinese revolution.
And finally, The Chinese re revolution
volution revolution certainly would not suc succeed
ceed succeed without the leadership of
the prole tariant.
Intellectuals, Peasants, and
Labor these are the forces
which are coming to the fore
in the lesser industrially deve developed
loped developed countries.
These are the forces which
must be prevented from falling

about cerabout the well-being of your
members.
I would quit your club, but
Ive got too many gift certifi certificates
cates certificates saved up waiting until you
offer a decent record on your
free list. I started to order
Paul Anka and Brenda Lee
sing the Hits of Red Foley
and Kitty Wells/' but my room
mate said no/'
One further thing. I want to
know more about those little
IBM cards which your adver advertisements
tisements advertisements say members can
send back if they dont want
the selection of the month.

SINGE I'VE been in your,
club (three years), I have not
yet wanted a selection of the
month. Every month, Ive sent
in the little card saying that I
didnt want a selection. And
every month youve sent me the
selection of the month anyway.
I guess Ill have to have a
selected reject sale since you
refuse to accept them when I
send them back to you.
Another complaint I have
with my club is the way you
cant seem to keep track of
your members. I had a friend
in Kansas several years ago
who was also a member of the
club and Ive written you four
times asking for his address,
but you have never even as
much as answered my letters,
see
QNE OF your members
which you keep sending cards
to in care of my fraternity
house was blackballed three
years ago. We kept the records,
but hope you can find him to
collect all the money he owes
you.
In closing, I have one final
question. How do I cease mem membership
bership membership after fulfilling my initial
membership obligation? Youre
always so very vague about it
in all of your literature.
Needless to say, no one in
Orientation Group No. 96 will
join your record club.

to the Communists, if we are
to retain the support of these
countries, and win the cold war.
.
IT is NO easy task for us
to support the status quo op the
one hand (which often supresses
these elements) and strengthen
our position with these groups,
on the other.
Here is where we must learn
our greatest lesson from the
opponent a lesson in techni techniques
ques techniques and tactics, yet one which
will not subvert our principles.
The greatest advantage the
Communists have in gaining
support from the intellectuals is
in the presentation of their phil philosophy.
osophy. philosophy. It is logical (if you ac accept
cept accept its premises), it is co cogent,
gent, cogent, and it provides one with a
frame of reference from which
to make value judgments.
*
THE POLITICAL and socio socioeconomic
economic socioeconomic philosophies of the
West are a melting pot of diver divergent
gent divergent ideas. They are not simple
to digest, nor are they easy to
build a system of values from.
They require more thought than
do the comparable Communist
philosophies and a greater de desire
sire desire to reach individual answers
to questions of values.
We thus start off at somewhat
of a disadvantage (since I as assume
sume assume that most people pre prefer
fer prefer a preconstructed values sys system
tem system to one which they must
build themselves).
My first sug- mhmhhhbbm
gestion is there therefore
fore therefore a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Manifes Manifesto.
to. Manifesto. It need not j|jL oR
be caMed this,
but it should m Jp
present in as
simple to digest
a form as pos possible
sible possible tiie basic
concepts of our **
elvUteation. It ****
should include the significant
socio economic philosophies
which have led us to our pres present
ent present state, and should conclude
with the clearest statement! that
we are sible to make on our
own present position on social
values. wf
see. f;
TURNING NEXT to the pea peasantry,
santry, peasantry, we see the Communist

UNDERCURRENT
Trouble in Little 'Red' Schoolhouse?

By JOHN GRANT
There seems to be a current
of opinion that Russia is way
ahead of America in scientific
development and education.
This is based on accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments such as the Sputnik and
the Gagarin space shot.
Few would deny that these
were tremendous feats. Soviet
advancement, especially in the
field of military science, has
been nearly unbelievable.
The fact that the Soviet Union
has come a long way in wiping
out illiteracy in a nation which
speaks over 60 languages also
demands commendation.
Further, Russia may be com complimented
plimented complimented on the practical ap approach
proach approach to the womans .role in
society. There are more female

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE
Problem of Student Morale
Can Be Traced to Faculty

By NANCY MYKEL
Student morale is shockingly
lew .at the UF, and at least
some of the cause can be
traced to low faculty morale.

WHY THE lethargy? What
can be done to make the uni university
versity university proud of itself? How?
I doubt that the faculty raises
will improve
morale. They
will merely
enable some
p r ofessors to
stay at the
UF who might
otherwise have
been forced to
leave.
The problem
is more basic
than dollars
MYKEL and cents. It
involves faith in the adminis administration.
tration. administration.
ONE PROFESSOR put it like
this: At the UF, a good man
has one of two choices. He can
either live in his immediate aca academic
demic academic world, forgetting the
larger picture, or he. can fret
until he either leaves or gets
ulcers.
The weaker faculty mem members
bers members tend to put up with UF
during the working week, and
try to forget all their academic
ties as they lead their personal
lives.
* *
A GOOD STRONG faculty
club may be a partial solution
to the morale problem.
Robbing elbows with aca academic
demic academic colleagues should cer cerabout

letters to the Editor

Liberal Blasts Segregation

EDITOR:
In connection with the liberal liberalconservative
conservative liberalconservative controversy previ previously
ously previously given space, I should like
to offer a few facts as I suspect
you have had plenty of opinions.

cadres infiltrating villages the
world over. One Communist ac activist
tivist activist in a village can offset
hundreds of passive believers in
democracy.
We must fight the Communist
cadres with Western- oriented
cadres, not citizens of the Unit United
ed United states, or Western Europe Europeans,
ans, Europeans, but nativee of that par particular
ticular particular country.
These people must be trained
in the practical needs of the
villages, and they must be indoc indoctrinated
trinated indoctrinated with Western thought.
They must be as committed
to the freedom of the individual
and the protection of certain in individual
dividual individual liberties as is their op opponent
ponent opponent committed to his oppos opposing
ing opposing beliefs.

WITH LABOR, we must again
adopt our enemies techniques
to our objectives. We cannot
possibly expect labor to be as
conservative as managem e n t,
but we must recognize this
growing force and imbue it with
less extreme goals then it now
possesses.
We must place activists and
cadres in these unions as do our
opponents. Without this, there is
little hope of moderating the
view* of these groups.
These suggestions may only
be of value if certain conditions
will be accepted in this coun country.
try. country. We must recognize the na nationalistic
tionalistic nationalistic drives and desires of
each individual country.
We must allow for some vari variance.
ance. variance. They will often differ with
us upon the best means to eco economic
nomic economic development, but we
must demand acceptance of the
basic social values for which
we stand. Herein lies the crux
of the argument. Our democra democratic
tic democratic social values, which place a
certain worth upon the indivi individual,
dual, individual, must not be deviated from.
These must become, in essence, >
our manifesto.
The Communists learned that
a manifesto alone could not win
the minds of men. It requires
both a manifesto and an active
far sighted program for the
dissemination of that manifesto.
This combination of a cogent
philosophy and a program for
its dissemination, coupled with
the necessary economic support
and assistance, appeared to be
what our foreign aid is lackinr.

than malt doctor* In Russia to today!
day! today!

ALL OF these advancements
and many more tail for a cer certain
tain certain measure
of respect |i||^j|||||g||
from the ob objective
jective objective viewer.
However, one f
may object to mjr 1
the perplexing # W
tendency t o V#jf§L
think of Rus Russia
sia Russia as imcom- I||lSSm|
parable in all P'
fields of en endeavor.
deavor. endeavor. Fear GRANT
has brought About the tendency
to overrate their advance* and

tainly have an awakening, if
not an invigorating effect on
the faculty.
PERHAPS THERE Is some
fear that such a group might
become some sort of academic
power bloc. Im not aware of
the reasons against it.
It has been said that a facul faculty
ty faculty club could be formed, if any anyone
one anyone had enough get up and go
to do it.
Somewhat ironical that the.
disease is preventing a possible
remedy.
The paperwork intricacies of
these matters is lost upon me,
but certainly an impetus might
be given the movement by Dean
M&uts, if he were asked.
*
THE CONSTITUTIONAL re revision
vision revision committee, under the
chairmanship of Dean M&uts,
Ls still working with suggested
revisions.
Proportional representation in
the UF Senate, by faculty rank,
is one of the changes under
consideration.
Now, after so much negativ negativism
ism negativism about the UF during the
legislative session, perhaps we
can take a positive tact.
JUST AS students whose pro professors
fessors professors gripe about their text textbooks
books textbooks tend to lose respect for
the Class, so students whose
professors knock the UF con constantly
stantly constantly tend to lose respect for
the UF.
The remedy lies not in mak making
ing making hypocrites of the profes professors,
sors, professors, but in improving their
morale in some of the areas
suggested.

THE GAINESVILLE bus sta station
tion station is not desegregated, even
on the side marked Inter Interstate.
state. Interstate. A couple of months ago
I happened to be on hand when
a white person was refused
service in the area marked
white and colored Inter Interstate.
state. Interstate.
This happened to be about 8
a.m., and no test was intended.
I wrote the Chicago office of
Greyhound and have received
no answer.
In Atlanta, as of last year,
anyone who gave any opinion
in public against segregation segregationeven
even segregationeven as vague as asking for
justice for allwas subjected
to a planned harassment of
threats, insults, and just plain
phone calls with no one on the
line, from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m.
every night.
*
OBVIOUSLY people dont
stay up all night just for fun.
The editor of the (Atlanta)
Journal Constitution Ralph
McGill wrote me he had
long since left his telephone in
a closet each night.
I had to change my phone
number, and our minister in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta has a similar experience.
This is the kind of people with
which one allies himself to be
a segregationist as well as
with the flower of Southern
womanhood as has been report reported
ed reported in the papers of the New
Orleans matter.
NAME WITHHELD
Peacock Wins
Reader Loses
Editor:
ERADICATE PEACOCK!
Sincerely,
MARY I. FORBISH
EDITORS NOTE: Thanks for
the quarter you taped to your
letter. Peacock pleaded tiyat ho
bo given another chance. Wo
decided to flip the quarter. He
eaSed heads. The results may
he seen on this page.

The Summer Gator Walcomat ..
Letters to the Editor
Pleats sign oil latter* ....
limitthem to 300 words
Names will be withheld on request
We reserve the right...
.. to edit letters ..
for space purposes

in fact to give them credit tor
many things which are still of
questionable quality.
For example, the Soviet
school system is often given
credit for producing better
scientific scholars. As a re result,
sult, result, a great deal of criticism,
mainly from without education educational
al educational quarters, has been leveled at
our system.
- Perhaps w are not putting
enough emphasis on the study
of science. Perhaps we are not
sharply goal oriented as .Rus .Russia
sia .Russia obviously is. Perhaps we
need an overhaul. According to
file ever present critics of all
time, we always need one.

THE INTERESTING thing is
that while some of us are sitt sitting
ing sitting back giving kudos to the
Soviet educational system they
are in the middle of revamp revamping
ing revamping their entire eudcational sys system!
tem! system!
In view of the statements~of
the Soviet Central Committee on
Education of 1968, the system
is failing in many respects.
The Central Committee set up
a study of education. As a re result
sult result of the findings, experts saw
fit to set about reconstructing
the entire system.
The new plan calls for more
emphasis on physical education,
humanities and art, and more
practical work in the classroom.
Teachers are to be les ab abstract
stract abstract and to try to promote in inventiveness
ventiveness inventiveness on the part of the
tudent. The general theme of
citizenship, and productivity in
industry and agriculture is still
prominent in the educational
philosophy.
Part of the idea is to bring
more prestige to the somewhat
deflated laborer who has taken
a secondary role to the intel intellectual
lectual intellectual in Russia. Emphasis is
now being placed upon the im importance
portance importance of labor experience.

IN THE higher levels of edu education,
cation, education, priority is to be given
to students who have had pre previous
vious previous experience in the work
force. According to the report,
it is advisable that education
be started in night school. This
seems to be an attempt to train
and educate tne worker simul simultaneously.
taneously. simultaneously.
It is also a subtle comment commentary
ary commentary on the inability of higher
education students to assume
responsibility in the hard prac practical
tical practical world of Russian techno technology.
logy. technology.
Judging from the Committee
demands for practicality and
inventiveness, it would seem
that, in the main, students have
shown difficulty in scope think thinking
ing thinking once on the job.
It is a fact that the Russian
engineer is not educationally
comparable to the American en engineer.
gineer. engineer. He has had less school
And has been channeled into a
narrow project area of study.
He- lacks the broad base of
study our engineers have.
This apparently catches up
with him when it comes time
to accept responsibility. The
lack of a broad base might
contribute to the fact that on a
comparable basis, the Russians
do not hav nearly as many
men working at the post gradu graduate
ate graduate level, even on a percent percentage
age percentage basis.
Although the Soviet Union
has about half as many uni universities
versities universities and colleges as we
do, they do not have near half
as many graduates. In 1960
there were only 16,000 graduate
students in the entire Soviet Un Union.
ion. Union.
*
IF THEIR system of educa education
tion education is inferior to ours, the
reader may wonder why they
were able to put Sputnik aloft.
The answer is thai none of the
top level planners of Spunik
came out of the modem system.
According to George S.
Counts, one of Americas lead leading
ing leading authorities on Russian edu education,
cation, education, the satellite was the pro product
duct product of forerunners of the pre present
sent present educational system.
They came out of the experi experimental
mental experimental era of education when
the major emphasis of study
was on history, language and
intellectual studies rather than
science which then took about
14 per cent of the total class
time.
This system ls in sharp con contrast
trast contrast with the present system
which for example spends about
27 per cent of the total class
time in the elementary school
on science and 61 per cent on
language with the remaining 12
per cent alloted to six other
subject areas.
Could it be that Russia has
failed to produce a crop of
new men comparable in creati creativity
vity creativity and ability to the current
intellectual elite? Is this the
cause tor the reconstruction?
It is doubtful that we will
ever know, but one fact stands
out. It was necessary to make
a major overhaul in their sys system
tem system just when they were riding
high on the crest of internation international
al international prestige. This must have re resulted
sulted resulted from a harsh realization
of failure somewhere along the
line.



WRUF Planning
Difficult: Small

"Extremely difficult'' k the way
WRUF Director Kenneth Small de described
scribed described his problem of program programming
ming programming for a varied audience.
A highly sophisticated faculty,
townsfolk, country folk, as well
as students comprise our listen listeners,"
ers," listeners," he said.
One rural listener requested
more biologies of famous people."
Others are solely interested in
fine music.
Gainesville was the spot selected
for the radio station as far back as
1926, so the College of Electrical
Engineers could handle the tech technical
nical technical details involved.
It went on the air in 1928 as a
state-supported station from the
building now housing the campus
police. Thus the origin of Radio
Road."
Dean Joseph Weil was WRUFs
first technical advisor.
One purpose of this new station
was to attract tourists to the
state. Fewer stations were clutter cluttering
ing cluttering the airways then, and WRUFs
6,000 watts carried futher into
other states.
Less than 10,000 people were
living in Gainesville when WRUF
opened with one turntable and 28
borrowed records.
During the lean days of the
depression the 1933 legislature de decided
cided decided the station might earn part
of its expenses by commercials.
By 1939 WRUF was supporting
itself entirely by the sale of com commercials.
mercials. commercials.
Today the station is about
breaking even." Small estimates
about SIOO,OOO is the stations year yearly
ly yearly take.
WRUF is now located in the
stadium building which also houses
classes. The College of Engineers
no longer handles the technical
details."
Director Small said he hopes to
Jourord to Address
Existentialism Forum
Existentialism in Psychothera Psychotherapy
py Psychotherapy will be the subject of the
third of a series of talks Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 1 p.m., in the lower
dining room of the main cafe cafeteria.
teria. cafeteria.
Dr. Sidney M. Jourard, director
of graduate, research in the Col College
lege College of Nursing, will lead the dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
BIKES
New end Used
Buy ftr Sell
RICE GROSS
HARDWARE
101 S.I. 1* Street

MiilHV
Glenn (Speedy) Fowler
Alan's NO. 1 Dalivary Boy
Says:
"THE UF SUMMER STUDENTS ARE SURE
KEEPING ME BUSY BUT I'LL STILL DO MY
BEST TO BRING THEIR CUBANA TO THEM
FAST WHEN THEY CALL
FR 2-3933
ALAN'S CUBANA
Home of the UF't Favorite Sandwich
THE 3-MEAT-TREAT
CUBANA
Doily 11:00 a.m. 11:00 p.nt. Closed Sundays
318 W. Univ. Ave. Next to Seegle Bldg.

Donigan's Announces
their
SUMMER SALE
MEN'S SHOP
Sports Jackets £ OFF LADIES' SHOP
Dacron and Dresses 1 OFF
Cotton Suits i OFF cresses 2 ui-r
* Skinny Pants OFF
Also Bermudas and
Sports Shirts Bermudas, Skirts, Shirts
Substantially Reduced Substantially Reduced
jotn£* n s
lIU W. Univ.rtity
Central Charge M. FR 6-2338
% y .... u.

see the FM station become solely
a fine music" station. He saw
two problems to overcome, how however.
ever. however. First, a more complete li library
brary library of classical music.
| Second, student announcers who
. can properly pronounce the names
of the composers and their pieces.
I
Student Centers
i
Vary Activities
By NANCY HOOTER
Gator Religious Editor
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
The BSU softball team from
Florida State University will play
the BSU team at UF at 2 p.m.
Saturday. A barbecue will be ser served
ved served at the Union at 5 that after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Fellowship will be held Sunday
at 8:80 p.m.
Vespers are held weekly on
Tuesday and Thursday nights.
PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY
CENTER: Coffee and donuts will
be served in the Center at 9:15
a.m. and tr&nsporatlon to the
First Presbyterian Church will be
provided. Church School will be
held at 9:30.
Supper will be served at 6 p.m.
Sunday and Westminster Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship will begin at 6. Dr. Wilse B.
Webb, head of UFs psychology
department, will speak on Free Freedom
dom Freedom or Control."
1 Vespers will be held Wednesday
afternoon at 5.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: To To-1
-1 To-1 night at 8 the Presbyterian Uni Uni-1
-1 Uni-1 versity Center and the Wesley
1 Foundation will get together for a
square dance in the street be between
tween between the centers. Win Brown,
1 local radio personality, will
call."
Refreshments and card games
will be offered inside the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian Center.
A series of Sunday Talk Back"
, discussions, led by Rev. Thaxton
Springfield, will deal with the
. morning sermon. One church ser ser.
. ser. vice will be held Sunday a 9 a.m.
and the discussion will begin at
, 10. COffee will be served.
A series of talks concerning
The Religious Significance of
Fiction" will be given by Rev.
. Springfield. This Sunday the sub subject
ject subject will be Waiting tor Godot,"
a play by Samuel Beckett
Vespers win be held each Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 6 p.m. and a supper at
6:80. A program will follow the
supper.
Holy Communion services are
held at 8:46 every Tuesday morn morning
ing morning in the chapel.

. *. v
a> n r^IfwPPVVVPPfIfI^H
l#L£L c Jll i* 1 I
RgffplfM pM lin
'U**m*m mmM Lr pMy3l ittW
BRllte*
WIND TUNNEL TAKES SHAPE
Rough Weather Predicted

FORECAST: HIGH WINDS
UF BuiUs Subsonic Wind Tunnel

The > Aerospace division of the
College of Engineering, directed
by Dr. M. H. Clarkson, is build-
M
BIG WIND MAKER
! * Propellor Turned Fan
Writer Blasts
Cuba's Castro
t
(Continued From Page ONE)
unashamedly accepted the help of
. Communist Russia and China."
r Soft Underbellies
t The Caribbean and Latin Am American
erican American nations are the soft un underbellies
derbellies underbellies of the western world,"
[ Dubois said. Poverty abounds
in these countries, and they are
, prime targets for communism."
Castro knows if he is to keep
his revolution a revolution, he
must keep things stirred'up," Du Duv
v Duv bois said.
i Party-line propaganda is con con.
. con. tinually bening poured out by
government presses in Cuba to tot
t tot day," Dubois said. He exhibited
some of the many propaganda
, sheets picked up by authorities
l of all neighboring Latin Ameri American
can American countries.
. Dubois said, I believe there
is a short-wave radio In Cuba,
beaming its revolutionary propa propa.
. propa. ganda to the Dominican Republic.
. This radio claims to be located
within the Dominican Republic,
not in Cuba."
Becond Hottest
Lasted second hottest in the
Caribbean situation was the Dom Dom.
. Dom. inican Republic.
The Trujillo family, with their
fingers literally on the machine
guns, are protecting a billion dol dollar
lar dollar interest, handed down from
generation to generation," Du Dubois
bois Dubois said.
Dubois son Victor will enter UF
as a freshman in September.
Integration?
Up to Board
(Continued From Page ONE)
UF Vice-Pres. Harry Phllpott
agreed that UF has no set policy
on the possibility.
We have had no qualified ap applicants,
plicants, applicants, and there is no proce procedure
dure procedure nor policy set on this," he
said.
Wed abide by whatever the
board of controls policy was at
the time."
Just Graduates
UF admits all students on the
graduate level now, regardless of
race, if they meet the require requirements
ments requirements of their individual schools.
In doing this the UF is fol following
lowing following the boards policy stem stemming,
ming, stemming, from a 1956 court order
concerning the Virgil Hawkins

ing what amounts to a hurricane hurricaneproducer
producer hurricaneproducer at the UF.
The hurricane-producer is ac actually
tually actually a subsonic wind tunnel un under
der under construction behind the ROTC
building and adjacent to the Aero Aerospace
space Aerospace building.
Winds up to 200 miles per hour
will be produced by a propeller
from a B-29 powered by a 400 h.p.
wound rotor motor.
When the tunnel ia completed
four to six months from now,
wind tests will be done on every everything
thing everything from houses and roofing
materials to automobiles and Mer Mercury
cury Mercury capsules.
Economical
Perhaps the most amaaing fea feature
ture feature of the tunnel is its cost. The
equipment was purchased for SSO.
And installation will come to SSOOO.
The expected $60,000 price tag
on the project is minute when
compared with the approximate
million dollar cost of an only
slightly larger industrial tunnel,
according to Clarkson.

Funds Arrive For UF Cubans
Federal scholarship funds totaling $25,000 to aid
UF Cuban students were received by the UF Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, according to Dr. Ivan Putman, advisor to for foreign
eign foreign students.
Money will be made available to any Cuban stu student
dent student in need, he said.
Many of the students dropped out of school and
got jobs because the money was so late in coming,
Putman said. Funds have been expected since regis registration
tration registration week.
Part of the 25,000 will be withheld until fall sem semester.
ester. semester.
~ The money was released from the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare in Washington. Any
state university in the nation is eligible to receive
funds for students from Cuba.
Med Center Gets
'Dwarfism' Grant
Discovery that a hereditary disease causing a form
0 humans has a close counterpart in
cattle has led to a $36,197 grant for further study of
Center ngenital defGCt at UF J Hillis Miller Health
The March of Dimes grant, made bv thp National

Foundation, will be directec
assistant professor of pediatrics
in the College of Medicine.
G*rgoyllsm
Dr. Lorincz discovered some
time ago that a type of dwarf
cattle known as snorter
dwarfs because of their labored
breathing exhibit remarkable
similarities, both in physical
symptoms and in malfunctioning
body chemistry, to children born
with the rare human dwarfism
call Hurler's syndrome, or gar gargoylism.
goylism. gargoylism.
He will continue his work on
gargoylism in cooperation with
UFs beef research unit experi experiment
ment experiment station, where a herd of
dwarf cattle have been main*
tained for genetic studies under
the direction of Dr. Marvin Ro Roger,
ger, Roger, professor of animal husban husbandry.
dry. husbandry.
The problem, according to Dr.
Lorincz, appears to be a heredi hereditary
tary hereditary defect in the metabolism of
connective tissue that holds hu human
man human and animal bodies together.
This tissue includes bones, mus muscles,
cles, muscles, cartilage, and tendons, and
all contain a matrix of jelly-like
material known as ground sub substance
stance substance in which connective tis tissue
sue tissue fibers and cells are embed embedded.
ded. embedded.
Gluey Sugars
The defect appears to be chief-

MELODY MART
ANNOUNCES ITS NEW LOCATION
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
ON CORNER
IN GRIDLEY MUSIC COMPANY
A Complete Stock of All Varieties of Records
JAZZ POP
CLASSICAL SHOW TUNES
OUR NEW LOCATION WILL ENABLE
US TO SERVE YOU WITH BIGGER
AND BETTER RECORD VALUES.
? f* sls M V
FREE PARKING

The tunnel was designed by
Vernon P. Roan, Jr. in 1959 while
he was working on his M. A.
Professors Hoover and Rosa of
Aerospace followed the design and
"Shorty Stroud is in charge of
construction.
Student Labor
Under the guidance of Stroud,
student labor has built the entire
structure. Power equipment in installation
stallation installation is being done by Plants
and Grounds.
The tunnel is rectangular in
shape with vertical turning vanes
in the squared corners that curve
the air flow around the corners
into an elliptical path and back
to the propeller.
After the air has made the
turn at one end of the tunnel,
the tunnel narrows, and the com compressed
pressed compressed air rushes* through this
section of the tunnel with the
greatest speed. This is where the
test model is placed and viewed
through observation windows.

ksj wic iiabiuuai
by Dr. Andrew E. Lorincz,
ly in the ground substance, and
particularly with chemical com compounds
pounds compounds known as connective tis tissue
sue tissue acid mucopolysaccharides
a chemical name which can be
summed up to mean complex
gluey sugars.
A buildup and storage, in the
body, of abnormal amounts of
these polys&ccarides appears to
be present in both the "snorter
cattle and in humans with Hurl Hurler's
er's Hurler's disease.
Enzyme Missing?
Dr. Lorincz and his associates
suspect that this buildup may be
a matter of a missing enzyme
a catalyst that is supposed to
trigger a series of chemical chain
reactions.
The grant will provide the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to carry out further in investigation
vestigation investigation of this possibility
through the injection of radio&c radio&c-tively
tively radio&c-tively labeled chemicals into both
"snorter dwarf and normal cat cattle.
tle. cattle. By using these techniques,
they can examine connective tis tissue
sue tissue and trace where and how the
radioactive chemicals are "taken
up and used in the animals me metabolic
tabolic metabolic processes.
The award was elective July 1
and will cover a period of 18
months.

Folk Singers Rally

A series of fund-raising parties
are being held on campus to help
sentenced New York folk singer
Pete Seeger pay his attorneys
fees, which are running about
$15,000. Campus folk-singers and
enthusiasts can get further infor information
mation information about the parties by call callii*
ii* callii* 6-4086.

Coach's Wife Soloist
At Band Concert
By DICK DUAENBURY
Gator Cultural Editor
A band concert next Wednesday and music semin seminars
ars seminars Tuesday and Friday are the chief cultural events
slated for the coming week.

Plaza Concert Set
The Gator Summer Band will
present a concert at 6:45 p.m. in
the Plaza of the Americas on
July 19.
Mrs. Norman Sloan, wife of the
UFs head basketball coach, will
be featured as a soprano soloist.
Mrs. Sloan, whose professional
training includes study at Indiana
University and Curtis Institute,
will sing Victor Heitoerts Ah
Sweet Mystery of Life, and the
Gershwin favorite, "Strike Up the
Band.
A new inarch by the director
of the Gator Band, Richard W.
Bowles, will also have Its local
premiere. Hie march Is bas based
ed based on themes and rhythms us usually
ually usually associated with popular
music, and bears the title, A
Touch of Jazz.
Joe Johnson, director of the
Jackson High School Band of
Jacksonville, will direct the group
in a performance of his new band
arrangement of Smetanas "The
Moldau. This composition for
orchestra is a musical tone-pic tone-picture
ture tone-picture of the Moldau River in Po Poland,
land, Poland, and has heretofore not been
available in a band arrangement.
Another feature of the program
will be the performance of the
Quartet from Verdis opera Rigo Rigoletto,
letto, Rigoletto, by Prank Young and Made Madelin
lin Madelin Bruner, trumpets; Tom Stid Stidham,
ham, Stidham, trombone; and Peter Zino Zinober,
ber, Zinober, euphonium.
'Rainmaker' Cast
The cast for the Florida Play Players
ers Players production of The Rainmak Rainmaker,
er, Rainmaker, by N. Richard Nash, has been
set. The play, which will be pre presented
sented presented on August 2,3, 4. and 5,
will be directed by Dr. Gus
Staub. Dr. Staiib directed Panta Pantagleize
gleize Pantagleize last spring.
Joanne Helming plays Lizzie
Curry, a homely girl whose fami family
ly family fears she will become an old
maid. Ronald Dobrin plays Pile,
a deputy sheriff whom the Currys
have designs on as a husband for
Lizzie.
The play takes place during a
paralyzing drought and Bill Star Starbuck,
buck, Starbuck, played by Tony St. John,
promises to bring rain for a free
meal and SIOO.
Other members of the cast in include
clude include George Phelps as Noah and
Frank McDonell as Jim, both
brothers of Lizzie; Walt Grain Grainger
ger Grainger as H. C. Curry, Likzies fa father
ther father and Willie Reader as Sheriff
Thomas.
The student director la Susan
Beath who played the mother In
the Glass Menagerie last year.
WRUF-FM Music
Classical, light, and popular mu music
sic music is presented by WRUF-FM
from 6:00 till 13:00 Monday
through Friday.
Musical Menu from 6:00 to S:00
p.m. provides light music for
the dinner hour.
Classical Cameos, from 8:00 to
10:00 p.m. Monday through Fri Friday,
day, Friday, features a variety of classi classical
cal classical music. Symphonic music is
played on Monday, chamber mu music
sic music on Tuesday, opera on Wed-

Th Summer Orttr, FHdayy July 14, 1061

Ned Murphy, a med student and
himself an amateur folk singer,
was spokesman for the group.
"Maybe Seegers a communist.
I dont know.
"What bothers m is the fact
that he is being denied the safe safeguard
guard safeguard rights provided by the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution ... the right of trial

nesday, and music typical of
a specific country is played Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Friday is devoted to a listeners
request program. Request pro programs
grams programs of classical, light or
Broadway show music are played.
Requests should be submitted to
Music I Like, WRUF-FM.
Rockefeller Showing
Two paintings by Hiram D. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, assistant professor of art
at the UF, are now on exhibit
in the Rockefeller Center in New
York City.
The exhibit started duly i and
will end August 1 in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Showcase In the Center.
Sponsors are the Florida Deve Development
lopment Development Commission and the
RlngUng Museum of Art.
Dr. Williams paintings are "Fi "Figure
gure "Figure In the Night and "Scurry "Scurrying
ing "Scurrying Figure. They are part o a
series of paintings the artist did
while working under a Univer University
sity University of Texas Research Grant.
Seminars Slated
"Music of the Baroque Era is
the topic for the next two music
seminars held every Tuesday and
Friday afternoon at 3 p.m. The
seminars consist of a discussion
and analysis at various classical
works, and are open to the pub public.
lic. public.
The seminars for today and
Tuesday, July 18, will cover the
Trio Sonata, Concerto Grosso, and
the Contata as found in the works
of J. S. Bach.
Tickets Going Fast
Carousel tickets are going fast.
Dr. Delbert Sterrett, director of
the production, said that most of
the seats for all performances
are already reserved.

STEAKS
1.00 fro 1.95
LUNCHES
65c up
DINNERS
85c up
Good Eatin* Gardner
At The
TOWER HOUSE
210 E. University Ave.

Follow the Eating Crowd
to the
SPPLc CAFETERIA
lu| uMBP* 1212 N. Main Straat Straat£
£ Straat£ Gainatrill* Shopping Canter
(Just 5 Minutes Eatt of Campus)
DINNER LUNCH
4:30 11:30
8:05 2:05
EAT BETTER FOOD FOR LESS!
BANQUET ROOMS AVAILABLE FR 6-4491
U. S. Choice and Prime Meats
used exclusively
Complete Special Luncheon ssc
including beverage
FREE! Your Second Cup of!
Coffee or Iced Tea
*

by Jury.
Seeger was recently called be before
fore before a congressional-committee
and now Intends to take his case
through the courts. .He was
brought before the committee be because
cause because of the nature of some of
his songs.
One song called "Wasnt That
a Time ends with Jthe verse
"now people are in jail here
(America) there is £0 freedom
in the land where people go to
Jail-
The folk singer pleaded the first
amendments "freedom of
speech clause.
Murphy said Seeger has always
played for any group who asked
him, the relatlonship 'Jbeing
of an entertainer to an- audience.
Seeger believes every good folk
song is propaganda to someone,
even if its a love song, accord according
ing according to Murphy.
"He sings songs about immi immigrant
grant immigrant workers, African indepen independence
dence independence and childrens songs,
among others, Murphy said.
Murphy knows N Seeger, and
wrote to him when he read of the
singers trouble.
Seeger Writes
Seeger answered Murphy, say saying
ing saying that if people wanted to
group at informal parties and do- 1
nate money he would appreciate
it.
Seeger began his career hitch hitchhiking
hiking hitchhiking across the country with his
guitar in the late 3o's* and is
now considered outstanding in his
field.
"Hes a humanitarian, the stu student
dent student said.
"Perhaps people will say Im a
rabble rouser. Let them. I
Seeger deserves a chance to (fll
fend himself. |H
CLASSIFIED 1
FOR SALE: Aristocr&fit boat, H
HP Mercury motor,
craft trailer. Fiberglass hulH
mahogany boat, 42-45 m.p.lM
Complete ski outfit FR 6-976 M
to 9 p.m. m
LOST: Ladies Movado watch, silfl
ver band. Contact Sarah Mart in
3026 Rawlings.
I AID We sell tickets ?
MIR for oil major g
too and air 3
mm m lines at official 3
SEA raf**' I
SIMMS |
NASSAU
BAHAMAS
NASSAU
BAHAMAS
WORLD TRAVEL
SERVICE
08 W. Vetrervfty Art.
FR 6-4641

Page 3



Page 4

PHI PELTS GRAB SOFTBALL LEAD
'Mural Season Opens

Softball and badminton kicked
off action last week in the sum summer
mer summer intramural program.
Graduate student Phil Larsen
captured the badminton singles
crown when he defeated Walter
Thort in the finals by scoring 15-
13, 15-13.
Doubles
Thort came back to team with
Albert Strickland to defeat Lar Larsen
sen Larsen and Phil Boudreau for the
doubles championship. Thort and
Strickland were forced to three
games, finally "winning by scores
of 21-19, 13-21 and 21-15.
In softball the powerful team
I STUDENTS!
SOLES
HJT ON
15 MINUTES
I HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
I* "Shoes Rebuilt
; The Factory Way"
I Modem Shoe
| Repair Shop
Phene FR 6-5211
I 84 North Main Street
K! Next to
The First National Bank
Ufei Vie BalsomoOwner

H. A. RIECKE eL 1
INCORPORATE
t
LISTED AND UNLISTED STOCKS AND BONDS
FINANCIAL ADVISORY SERVICE
~33 Vi N. MAIN ST. FR 6-1291
DARRIF't
BILLIARDS & SNACK BAR
Specializing in
I Good Meals Steaks
Sandwiches
All Channel TV
1718 W. University Avenue
ABOVE McDAVID'S BARBER- SHOP

Wf: =
YOU ARE WAITING FOR
jswimsuit in this great group is tagged jS[%
t NO LAY-AWAYS, NO EXCHANGES, M
JnP USE YOUR CENTRAL CHARGE
* u. fife
P
8 Eat Univanity Ava. Wtana FR 6-6058

The Summer Gator, Friday, July 14, 1961

fielded by the Phi Delta Thetas I
jumped off to an early lead in
summer league standings. Spark Sparked
ed Sparked by the pitching of Ed Brady
i the Phi Deltg have defeated the!

WOMEN HI VARSITY?

Babe Zaharias, Helen Wills
Moody, Florence Chadwick are
all national sports f i gur e s.
Clearly the fairer sex has, and
likely will continue to have, ath athletes
letes athletes who capture the public
eye.
Florida high schools have con constantly
stantly constantly produced female swim swimmers,
mers, swimmers, golfers and tennis stars
ranking among the nations
best.
High School Stars
The star of success ascends
the heavens for these girls un until
til until the fateful day when they
leave the ranks of high school
and join the world of college
students.
The talents of a Zaharias, a
Moody or a Chadwick would

I Chemistry department 12-4; tire
Physics department 7-4; and
Sledd F-120.
Ph| Deft Power
I Backing up Bradys pitching

be lost at this university. The
problem is simple: .why are
there no womens varsity teams
at the UF?
The wealth of female athletic
talent presently being graduat graduated
ed graduated from state high schools
would supply more than enough
candidates to form a varsity
squad at the UF.
The problem is not confined
only to the UF. The Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern conference, to which UF be belongs,
longs, belongs, has no auspices under
organized competition.
Solution?
One possible solution would be
to try experimental participa participation
tion participation in one sport. From the ob observation
servation observation of results, a conclu conclusion
sion conclusion about the success of an ex expanded
panded expanded program oound be drawn.
Gator teams in swimming
and tennis have traditionally
been among the nations strong strongest.
est. strongest. The addition of women var varsity
sity varsity teams would enhance Ga Gator
tor Gator athletic prestige.
Marly Swim
Canceled
If you drink dont take &
dip.
At least not at 2:40 a.m. in
the UF swimming pool.
Campus police caught two
Florida men in the swimming
pool at 2:40 Sunday morning,
and took them to the station
for questioning.
A third student was walking
around the pool, and police
reported that he had been drink drinking
ing drinking and did not know where he
was nor how he got there;
All three were taken to their
dorms, and the third student
was accompanied to his room.
Sgt. Raymond F. Huckabee
told, the students that a report
of the incident would go to the
dean of mens office.

i has been the consistent hitting of
l Bob Connelly, Fred Henderson
and DOn Rutledge. Rutledge has
polled two homeruns in the Phi
; Delts last two outings.
Hot on the tail of the leaders
are the teams of Fl&vet 3H and
the Nine Old Men. Each has two
victories in league play. Flavet
HI has been sparked by the home homeruns
runs homeruns of Marion Eikeland.
Perhaps the leagues biggest ri rivals
vals rivals are the Chemical and
Physics departments. The first
meeting of the pair saw the man
of the Physics department emerge
with a 9-6 win. Homers by Bill
Dunnell and Mike Panazyk of
the Physics Dept, proved too
much for the Chemistry depart department
ment department nine.
For league standings, see be below.
low. below.
Deadline
Friday, 5 p.m., is the deadline
for teams wishing to enter the
intramural volleyball tourney.
The tournament will be played on
a single elimination basis. All
games will be played at night in
the Gym. Teams desiring to take
part should submit rosters to the
Intramural Office in the Gym.
Next week will see the opening
of intramural handball. Competi Competition
tion Competition will be held in doubles play
only. All matches w ill be played
at the handball courts in the
northwest corner of Fleming
Field.
The National Association of Sci Science
ence Science and Math Teachers will hold
a pitch and putt golf tournament
at the course adjacent to Reed
Hall next week. Competition will
be by medal play.
SOFTBALL STANDINGS
W L
Phi Delta Theta 3 0
Flavet ttt 2 0
Nine Old Men 2 0
Fletcher S 11
Physics Depit. 11
Fletcher R 11
Red Sox 0 1
Sledd F .............. 0 1
Qj-eeks 0 2
Chean Dept. .......... 0 3
One-third UF
Total Grads
Graduate students account
for almost a third of UFs total
enrollment, according to the
registrars office.
Figures released Wednesday
iist 295 freshmen and 1,402
graduate students.
In the College of Education
there are 512 graduates en enrolled
rolled enrolled as opposed to 375 under undergraduates.
graduates. undergraduates.
Arts and Sciences enrollment
i* almost evenly distributed,
with 368 graduates and 376 un undergraduates
dergraduates undergraduates in summer school.
Total University College en enrollment
rollment enrollment is 4,686. I

IN THE PARK
Hayley-Hayley... Double Vision

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Staff Writer
Hayley Mills and Hayley Mills.
Youre not seeing double, but
youll think you are when the
Parent Trap starts Sunday at
the Florida Theater.
Hayley Mills plays a double
role aa two little girls who meet
at summer camp. The going gets
funnier as they realize that they

FLORIDA UNION FILMS
Rose Marie
In Color
ANN BLYTH HOWARD KEEL
Medical Center Auditorium
7 and 9
.
Friday Saturday

Mac sez:
TRY THIS ON YOUR BUDGET: f mM
Large Hamburger Steak . 75c 37
Chopped Sirloin Steak .. 95c \ M
3 Center Cut Pork Chops.... I.TO W" I
3 Lamb Chops 1.10 \ J
The above served with 2 vegetables, cole \
slow, and hot rolls & butter.
AND OF COURSE, OUR FAMOUS K.C. STEAK N&jZgk
1.35 to 1.65
with oil the trimmings J*
Wonder House l(
14 S.W. lit St.
behind Saara

9BH "Karting" Bug
M Bites UF Prof
By EARL BARRETT
l Gator Sports Writer
iSBSmL 31 Zoom! There goes the Columbus of campus kar kar;
; kar; m K ters *"
1 4 |gb Karters drive karts, commonly called Go-Karts,
liMTini jBpP |M| and the Columbus of campus karters is research pro pro
pro pH lessor Albert G. Welch.
jBBIB JBlla Professor Welch owns his own kail, a six foot red
iflHHiiiflflMl' '' racer which carries him around a twisting, turning
1 P£fHtrack at speeds up to 60 miles per hour.

* l Jl \ itoor itoorft
ft itoorft :..*SflUpy
PROF. welsh inspects problem
. Big mao, little kart
iGator Sport Contest |
i s
* S Think you know sports?
i V The first Gator Sports Contest off era a s
chance to test your sports knowledge and win s
prizes, too.
Contest winners will receive two free passes §
[ § to the Florida Theatre and afterwards be the
| guest of Alan at a Cubana sandwich and coke §
: s feast.
The contest consists of the ten questions
S which appear below.
, 8 CONTEST RULES: g
S 1. Address all entries to Sports Contest, Alligator Os-
fice, Fla. Union.
2. Winner will be chosen on the basis of the most cor correct
rect correct answers. Earliest postmark will he declared S
winner in case of tie.
3. All students, UF faculty and employes are eligible.
The first five questions concern UF sports sports§
§ sports§ 1. I played my college football at the UF. For s
the last few seasons, as fullback for the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Bears, Ive been one of the top ground
gainers in the NFL. Who am I ?
' 2. Match the Gator coach with the college from
S which he graduated graduated§
§ graduated§ a. Norm Sloan 1. Tennessee
§ b. Ray Graves 2. North Carolina State
c. Pepper Rodgers 3 Ga. Tech &
3. I led the Gator football team in scoring m §
§ 1960. Who am I,
5 4. Dave Fuller coaches what UF varsity team,
§ 5. The Gators won two SEC crowns in 1960. The S
championships were won in what two sports, c
The next five questions concern national
S* sports sports-6.
6. sports-6. I was the last Major League pitcher to win
25 games in one season. I am.
a. Robin Roberts b. Dave Ferris c. Hal Newhouser
S d. Dizzy Dean ...
§ 7. How many home-runs did Babe Ruth hit m
§ his 20 years as an active player, fc
S 8. Big Bill Tilden won three Wimbledon Tennis g
§ Crowns. He won his first in what year. s
S 9. Winner of the 1960 Olympic shot-put title, S
lam the first man to throw the 16 lbs. shot &
over 65 feet. I recently turned boxer and was S
8 KO'd in my first fight. Who am I? 8
slam. What is the grand slam m the golf b
world ?
1

look alike, which leads to a dis discovery
covery discovery that they are sisters.
Hayley convincing prefoa**
mances as a prim and proper
Bostonain and a California cutup
lead the movie through gales of
laughter.
Maureen OHara and Brian
Keith add to the family-type tale
as the wool is pulled over their

eye* by Hayley and Hayley,
laughs incorporated.
Swpense
Friday and Saturday "The Last
Sunset continues at the Florida.
Dorothy Malone, Rock Hudson
and Kirk Douglas interact in a
superbly entertaining and su suspense-filled
spense-filled suspense-filled movie.
The Florida Union movie this
Friday and Saturday is "Rose "Rosemarie.
marie. "Rosemarie. It stars Ann Blyth and
Howard Keel in a tale of an In Indians*
dians* Indians* love for a Canadian trap trapper.
per. trapper.
The scenes of Canada with its
snow-capped mountains and beau beautiful
tiful beautiful sunsets, plus such songs as
"The Indian Love Song,'* make
this movie an enjoyable evening
of entertainment.
At Med Center
It will be shown at the J. Hillis
Miller Medical Center Auditorium.
Starting Wednesday at the Flori Florida
da Florida Theater, Efrem Zimbalist, Jr.
stars in "By Love Possessed,
from James Cuzzins award win winning
ning winning and best seller novel.
This tale spirals down the web
of mystery and intrigue galore,
with a lawyer on the outs, an
embezzler, and Lana Turner as
the sexy love interest. The pic picture,
ture, picture, like the novel is considered
a modern classic.

Most kart races in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area are held at the track
adjacent to Bowlero lanes and pro promoted
moted promoted by the Gainesville Kart
Wheelers, of which Prof. Welch is
a founder.
A typical kart is a machine
about 6 feet long, with a gas pe pedal,
dal, pedal, bucket seat and small rear
mounted engine. A small brake
for showing the speedy craft is
also standard equipment.
Bigger ft Better
Such a kart would cost about
$l3O. Faster and fancier karts,
some using two engines, may
cost as much as SSOO. But what
is money when one is buying the
ultimate in compact motoring!
Karting, a rather recent entry
in speed sports, already has a
large thrill loving following.
And thrills are a dime a dozen
as the driver glides less than
two inches above the ground at
40 m.p.h. around a half mile
track. Out of one turn, into an another,
other, another, streaks the mighty mid midget
get midget defying the law of centri centrifugal
fugal centrifugal force.
A kart can make a ninety de degree
gree degree turn at full speed with only
a hint of slide slippage on the
small, smooth tires. It is prac practically
tically practically impossible to overturn a
kart.
For all a karts ability to stay
rightside up, it can be a hazard hazardous
ous hazardous ride for the inexperienced.
The steering is quick and the
winding course is a challenge for
any novice.
Safe
Dr. Welch has never had ah
accident, or even received a
speeding ticket, in his kart.
Everyone who is familiar with
karting can have the same re record
cord record if they are alert and obey
track rules, he said.
Contrary to what some may
think, karting is not for men only.
Members of the weaker sex find
the kart an exciting novelty and
often learn to outdrive men.
Besides, it keeps them off the
streets.
The compact kart may* be just
another fad. but it's a fun fad
with a lot of followers.
mbaiiftULT £ % 2b.
PLUS At...
R SATURDAY
"FEMALE on the
BEACH"
loon Crawford Jeff Chandler
Bl lIC a.
"ISLAND in the SUN"
PLUSAt...
"HERCULES
UNCHANGED"
SUN.-MON.
GARY COOPER in
"FRIENDLY
PERSUASION"
"FASCINATION"
TUES.-WED. II
"Fleming Shir" Eivis
"All Hands On Deck" |

Elariflki 1 LAST 2 DAYS
AGreot Stories Moke
J Great Motion Pictures!
BASED ON "SUNSET
AT CRAZY HORSE
STARTS SUNDAY!
JULY 19rti "THE PARENT TRAP" ]

Checks Will Be
Two Weeks Late
State employes, including most
students employed on campus,
will have to wait three weeks tor
their July 1-16 checks, according
to Vivian Kesterson of UFs pay payroll
roll payroll department.
Under a new law recently
, enacted by the State Legislature,
. there will be a two week lag be between
tween between checks.
i Employes will be paid every
; two weeks, just as before, but
the time interval will be re retroactive,
troactive, retroactive, Mrs. Kesterson said.
The checks will not be for the
two weeks of work completed
on the pay-day, but for the two
weeks previous to that interval.
Under this system the employe
loses nothing, he must just wait
, a little longer for his check at
. the inception of the reorganiza reorganiza*
* reorganiza* tion.
i
' At the end of the employes job
there will be two checks forth forthcoming.
coming. forthcoming. One will be for the nor normal
mal normal lag two weeks of work and
the other for the final two weeks
: of work.
I
r The change is the results of
; checks being issued directly from
* Tallahassee rather than from the
payroll office, Mrs. Kesterson
said. The payroll office still dis distributes
tributes distributes the checks, but it does
' not issue them directly.
This doesnt make much dis dis-1
-1 dis-1 ference to the payroll office, but
1 it does keep a few people wait wait
wait ing for their checks an extra
* week in July, said Mrs. Kes Kes
Kes terson.
Today it Dtodlino
For Registration
Today is the final pre-profession pre-profession>
> pre-profession> &1 registration deadline for all
, Pre-Med, Pre-Dental, Pre-Occupa Pre-Occupational
tional Pre-Occupational and Physical Therapy and
Medical Technology students, ac according
cording according to Dir. E. Ruffin Jones,
director.
Students must register with the
Pre-Professional Counseling Office,
ISB Flint Hall, be said.
IE&eQ
' FRIDAY, JULY 14
THE 810 SHOW
r Esther Williams
Cliff Robertson
[ HIGH TIME
Bing Crosby
Fabian
Tuesday Welt
Nicole Maurey
SATURDAY, JULY 15
GUNSMOKE
Audie Murphy
ICE PALACE
Robert Ryan
Carolyn Jonas
TALL STORY
Anthony Perkins
Jane Fonda
SUN.-MON., JULY 16-17
THE YOUNG
SAVAGES
Burt Lancaster
Dina Merrill
Shelley Winters
THUNDER ROAD
Robert Mitchum
TUIS.-WED., JULY tt-19
THE HUNTERS
Robert Mitchum
Robert Wagner
MARDI GRAS
Pat Boone
Christine Carere
THURS.-FRI., JULY 20-21
CAT ON A HOT
TIN ROOF
Elizabeth Taylor
Paul Newman
THE LONG,
HOT SUMMER
Joanne Woodward
Paul Newman
SAT., JULY 22
3 ACADEMY AWARD
WINNERS
FROM HERE
TO ETERNITY
Burt Lancaster
Montgomery Clift
Deborah Kerr
PICNIC
William Holden
ON THE
WATERFRONT
Marlon Brando
Eva Marie Saint