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
\ ;...
'Satisfactory Progress' To Keep UF'ers Out Os Draft-Reserves Go First

By DAVID WEST
Gator Staff Writer
Good grades will keep most UFers away from Berlin
accept in war, according to U.S. Congressman D. R. Billy
Mathews.
"Fulltime students now attending the UF and making
satisfactory progress (2.0) will be deferred under the present
Selective Service regulations, Mathews told the Summer
Gator from Washington Wednesday.
Students who are now members of reserve units will
have to go if their units are called, the congressman
added.
Mathews who contacted the Defense Department, the
Director off Selective Service, and the congressional liaison

Kennedy's
Message
Hits Home

By OABOLE BARDELLA
4 Gator Staff Writer
President Kennedy* what
you can do for your country
took on a vary definite mean*
tag for many UIF student* Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night when the President
announced the tripling of the
draft within the next few
months.
Wednesday the conversation
on campus centered around the
Presidents speech. Although
everyone looked at the situa situation
tion situation differently, the general feel feeling
ing feeling was that Kennedys stand
on the suject of national defense
was right and necessary.
Lackadaisical
According to Bob Mayer, 2UC,
Its about time Khrushchev
got knocked around a little.
Weve been sitting around tak taking
ing taking a lackadaisical attitude, and
its a good thing we finally
put our foot down.
Mayer said that Khrushchev
has to be brought to a halt or
hell come knocking at our
door sooner than we expect.
(See STUDENTS, P 2)

NECESSARY' SAYS PROFESSOR

Air Raid Drills at UF Sought

Regular air raid drills for the
UF are a partial but necessary
solution to the Universitys sur survival
vival survival in the event of war, accord according
ing according to Dr. Arthur A. Broyles, as associate
sociate associate professor of physics.
When I was a student here
during World War II we had
drills, and there is certainly
more danger to us in an upcom upcoming
ing upcoming war than in that one, he
said.
Basement Shelters
Noting that UF has no regular
shelter areas, Broyles suggested
that a survey be taken of all the
basements on campus and that
each student be assigned a spe specific
cific specific space iri one of them.
Then the UF must get a
drill system, he said. At the
moment there is no organized
preparation at all. Mean-
Farris Ends
Army Career
Col. Glenn Farris is retiring as
head of the Army ROTC at the
UF, as of July 31st. The date
also marks the end of 30 years
in the Army for Col. Farris.
He plans to stay in Gainesville,
however, and pursue a Master of
Arts degree in teaching.
Col. Farris, a graduate of West
Point, became professor of mili military
tary military science at the UF three
years ago after having been on
active duty in Europe.
Commenting on President Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys television speech Tuesday
night, 001. Farris said, It is bet better
ter better to do too much than too lit little
tle little in a situation like the Berlin
crisis.
Col. Thomas A. Graham Jr.,
who ha been in the military sci science
ence science department for the past two
years, will succeed 001. Farris as
professor of military science.

I 1
HOT SPOT DISCUSSED
By Ready Naval Reserves Wednesday
'*? ...A - '''V ..v V ;*,.. is. ': >. v ' '' 1

WANT
WEIRD JOBS
Sm P. 4

Number 6

HP H H
'DRESS' REHEARSAL?
. . Bernice Melvin in Carousel rehearsals
Although tickets are all taken for the Rogers and
Hamsnerstein musical, the public may attend the dress
rehearsal of the Choral Union production Sunday
evening.

while, he continued, the Uni University
versity University administration and the
legislature should be urged to
build shelters. Basements af afford
ford afford some protection, but just
not enough.
Broyles studied the probable
nuclear fatality rate for the U.S.
while working as a theoretical
physicist doing research for the
Air Force.
90 Per Cent Fatality
He calculated that, in an all allout
out allout nuclear attack, a totally un unprepared
prepared unprepared America would suffer a
90 per cent loss of population.
With basement protection the
rate dropped to 78 per cent, an d
the use of shelters brought the
fatality count to less than five
per cent.
Os course, thats on a na national
tional national level, he said, but it
gives an idea of what could
happen here.
Broyles, who has built a fallout
shelter to protect his family, has
been lecturing to groups on cam campus
pus campus on the importance of civil de defense.
fense. defense.
lnterest Increasing
People are Just not well in informed,
formed, informed, he said. But interest
is increasing.
(Interviewed before President
Kennedys address to the nation,
Broyles said that a good strong
statement about Civil Defense
from the President would prob probably
ably probably be necessary before there
would be a real awakening of
public interest.)
He does not believe that
Gainesville will be a target
area, but he warned of the
danger of fallout from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Orlando, and Eglta Air
Force Base, near Pensacola.
On a national level, Broyles
feels that the U.S. doesnt dare
to use its nuclear weapons when
the probable fatality rate would
be so high.
. It isnt even reasonable to

officer for military affairs, said all sources are still vague
as to what units will be called other than those specific units
pointed out by President Kennedy in his address to the na nation
tion nation Tuesday night.
Tuesday Kennedy said I am planning to order to active
duty a number of air transport squadrons and air national
guard tactical air squadrons, to give us the air lift capacity
and protection we may need.
The President also said he intended to call as many as
250,000 ready reserves.
In a Navy reserve meeting Wednesday night, a spokes spokesman
man spokesman gave the following list of primary deployment of men:
1) Anti-submarine units
2) Ship and air units

THE

threaten, he said.
William J. Grantham, UF in instructor
structor instructor of engineering, agreed
with Broyle?. He said that ade adequate
quate adequate protection by the U.S.
could act as a deterrent to the
use of nuclear weapons by the
enemy in the inevitable war to
come.
Preparation for a nuclear ca catastrophe
tastrophe catastrophe may be a contribution
to the program to avoid nuclear
catastrophe, he said.
Grantham is one of three UF
professors chosen by the office
of Civil Defense Mobilization to
be trained in new civil defense
methods.
The professors will serve as
lecturers to groups of architects
ana engineers on the subject of
the design and evaluation of fall fallout
out fallout shelters.
We are trying to reach the
pessimist and the optimist, he
said. The apathetic will natural naturally
ly naturally follow.

White, Negro Scores
Combined in Test Scale

By JOHN SCHRIOKER
Gator Staff Writer
A new scale for the Florida Senior Placement Test
will go into effect next spring.
The scale, which will be based on scores of both
white and Negro high school seniors, has been approved

by the Council of Presidents.
The Council, composed of pres presidents
idents presidents of all the state universi universities,
ties, universities, considers this new scale
more realistic than the former
arrangement, which involved sep separate
arate separate rankings for white and Ne Negro
gro Negro students.
The new scale will be simi similar
lar similar to the present scale for white
students, but scores for Negro

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, July 28, 1961

'Carousel' and 'Rainmaker' Make
UF Week-Long 'Theatrical Season'

No Seats Left
On the Carousel
Rehearsals
June is bustin out all
over, come the last day of
July when the Summer
Choral Union begins a
three-night ride on Rodgers
and Hammersteins lyric lyricsome
some lyricsome Carousel.
And the P. K. Yonge
School Auditorium, where
the musical romp is to be staged
July 31, August 1 and 2, might
be bustin out tootickets for
all three nights performances are
sold out.
But director Delbert Sterret
said this week that people who
havent obtained tickets can still
see the show. Final dress rehear rehearsals
sals rehearsals this weekend, Saturday and
Sunday nights, will be open to
the public.
Carousel, which hit Broad Broadway
way Broadway in 1940, is a Rodgers and
Hammerstein mixture of exuber exuberance
ance exuberance and poignancy, setting to
music the drama Liliom, by
European playwright Ferenc Mol Molnar.
nar. Molnar.
(See CAROUSEL, P. 8)
mssssmssmmssmssssssmsssssssm
Traumatic?
A ladies undergarment man manufacturer
ufacturer manufacturer got some free public publicity
ity publicity last Monday morning when
students filed past the newly
draped statue of former UF
Pres. A. A. Murphree.
In addition to the undergar undergarment
ment undergarment was a sign held between
bronze fingers, which read;
I dreamed I was a statue
in my Maldenform bra.

students will be much lower than
they would be using the present
scale for Negroes, according to
Dr. John McQuitty, University
Examiner.
A composite score of 200 on
the present Negro scale would be
approximately 35-90 on the new
scale, he said.
The difference in grade scores
I between white and Negro may be
traced to the inferior quality of
most of the Negro high schools
he said.
The new scale would make it
harder for Negroes to enter state
universities, and a larger per percentage
centage percentage of Negro students would
have to be admitted to Florida
(See PLACEMENT, P. 41
Street Dance
Set Tonight
The Florida Union Board
Summer Kooler dance has
been re-slated for Friday, July
28.
The cooler will feature Bill
Mansfield, dia-jockey from
WGGG to spin the top-ten tunes
and then some.
Refreshments may be pur purchased
chased purchased at the dance for a nomi nominal
nal nominal fee, according to George Kru Kruger,
ger, Kruger, summer president of the Un Union
ion Union Board.
Dress 4s casual and the music
will suit the attire, he said.
Stag and drag are welcome.
Hie cooler, previously put on
ice in order to prevent a con conflict
flict conflict with Summer Frolics, is now
"raring to go.

3) Line officers to increase sea lift capacity
4) Members of the reserves necessary to fill the task
The Navy spokesman added, "Having talked. to most
erf the men, no one wants to leave nice warm beds. They
prefer to serve 6 months than to spend 5 years and not know
whether they are going to make it back.
The commanding general of the Florida National Guard
has spent the last three days in Washington talking to dif different
ferent different departments, assuring them that the Florida Guard is
ready for action.
Although the President did not mention the Army re reserves
serves reserves specifically, the Army reserves In Gainesville said
that they expect to hear something at a later date regarding
their divisions.
In file Korean Conflict students who were not making

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SHERIFF OF A DRY COUNTY PLOTS AGAINST RAINMAKER
... Deputy Ron Dobrin site os Sheriff William Reader stands by

Lack of Funds
Causes F-Book
Suspension
By DON GLOVER
Gator Staff Writer
There will be no F-Book
this fall.
The Board of Student
Publications decided Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon to suspend
publication of the UFs an annu
nu annu a 1 introduction-to-the introduction-to-thecampus
campus introduction-to-thecampus book distributed to
freshmen and others.
K. B. Meurlott, executive sec secretary
retary secretary of the Board, said the
Board is recommending that stu student
dent student government appoint a com committee
mittee committee to study the future of
such publications.
Meurlott cited as' reasons for
the suspension of the F-Book the
lack of funds before the printing
deadline and the feeling that the
F-Book should be published by
those preparing other orientation
material..
The Legislative Council in May
voted to table the fund alloca allocations
tions allocations until the second or third
meeting in the fall. Until then,
all organizations work with a ten tentative
tative tentative budget. The F-Book would
have to be contracted by the
middle of August, Meurlott said.
Hugh Cunningham, chairman of
the board, said There seems to
be a general feeling that F-Book
is not useful enough to warrant
a fee allocation larger than the
one it gets.
The proposed allocation of 12
cents P er student would not be
(See, F-BOOK P. 4)

Teachers React to 'Communism Course Bill

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Staff Writer
How can w e fight something
if we don't know what it is?
. . The State Legislature has
no right to pass bills on what we
should teach. . Knowledge
is Strength.
These are a sampling of quotes
received from some 60 teachers
who were commenting on teach teaching
ing teaching communism in the secondary
school. A bill recently passed in
the legislature requires that a
course in communism be taught
in Floridas Secondary Schools.
Prey to Enemy
More than half the teachers
questioned seemed to feel that
the easiest way to fall prey to
any enemy was to know little or
nothing about them. The best
weapon, according to the consen consensus,
sus, consensus, was the informed individ individual.
ual. individual.
Sara Rollison, a substitute
teacher, said, If the youth of to today
day today does not have the chance to
learn what communism is, how
it operates and the results that it

Bike Theft Ring Uncovered
A bicycle theft ring composed of at least five young boys was
discovered last week after a campus resident reported seeing
boys riding by at different times on different bikes.
Two of the boys were apprehended near the Engineering Build Building
ing Building and questioned by campus police officer Sam Ingham, and
taken to the campus police station.
The two "broke and ran at the station and were caught in
the area of the new women's dorms under construction.
When finally apprehended, the boys gave Officer Ingham fic fictitious
titious fictitious names which they couldnt spell and a fictitious address.
The boys carried tools for dismantling bicycles, and campus
police said their mode of operation involved soiling parts.
The older boy, aged 15, came before the County Judge and was
committed for an indefinite term at the Boys School in Marianna.
The younger boy was given a deferred commitment to Marianna,
and told that he will be sent there if he is involved in any more
trouble with the law.
Both boys had been involved in thefts and shop-lifting before.
Owners of two of the bicycles have been determined and the
bikes returned to student owners, according to campus police.
Questioning revealed that the two boys were part of a larger
group of at least five.

UF Postal Station
Move Postponed

The UF post office is not going to move off campus
in the very near future,according to reliable sources.
Ellis Jones, UF business manager, said The present

lease expires September 30 but
we will grant an extension to the
post office if it is needed. No
extension has yet been granted.
Finding a site for the new
building is posing a problem.
Grady Harrison, UFs U.S. postal
superintendent, said, "A site on
17th St. and Ist Ave. was sought
blit the zoning code does not al allow

SURVEY Os SIXTY SHOWS

produces, how can we be alerted
to its consequences and know
how to combat its insidi insidious
ous insidious grasp?
Dr. Ernest R. Bartley/profes Bartley/professor
sor Bartley/professor of political science, said,
The big question is whether you
can teach communism without
comparative material. To teach
communism" per se as if it
were a block that you could pull
out of a mass, is bad. but on
the other hand a comparative
course, taught unbiasedly would
be of great value.
No Propaganda
Believe me, I am not in fa favor
vor favor of running a propaganda
course, he said.
Dr. Charles L. Durrance, head
of secondary education comment commented
ed commented on the bill itself. The bill is
all right, provided that there is a
chance to study communism ob objectively.
jectively. objectively.
The bill, as presented to the
legislature is called the Ameri Americanism
canism Americanism over Communism bill
and stated as such is not to my
taste.

normal progress were drafted out of college.
In World War n some ROTC units were called out of
school during the Battle of the Bulge.
Most UF students are capable of being classified 2-S,
but many have not bothered to become classified as such,
according to Mrs. Duncan, Gainesville board secretary.
However, she added that this is not really necessary because
most students are out of college before their card is drawn.
Those being drafted now are men who were bom in 1938.
One common misconception, Mrs. Duncan said, is that
a small county has to call the same number of men a
large one. The Selective Service headquarters notifies each
county to AUWl 1 1 kivs^number of registrants. Last month
tile GainpdWre helrdr in May they summoned 3.
> \ < See draft, p. s)

By EARL BARRETT
Gator Staff Writer

low allow the type of building the post
office department wanted to
erect.
Thus, for lack of a new home,
the Hub may continue to house
the facility that serves NW
Gainesville and the university for
(See POST OFFICE, P. 4)

Four Pages This Edition

Broadway Hit
The Rainmaker
In UF Showing
By JAN LATHKOP
Gator Staff Writer
The night: August 2,
Time: 7:30. House lights
Jim in Norman Hall. Cur Curtains
tains Curtains rise. Spots center. And
the Rainmakers Will Star Starbuck
buck Starbuck goes to work to
bring rain to a parched land
and beauty to an old maid.
The Florida Players sum summer
mer summer production of N. Richard
Nashs Rainmaker, to run August
2-5, puts Tony St. John in the Star Starbuck
buck Starbuck role, the fast-talking shyster
whose weakness and charm
show when he somehow falls for
his own magic talk.
Joan Helming plays Lizzie Cur Curi
i Curi ry, a homely farm girl who
shares her familys fear that
shes destined to be an old maid,
blind to her own inner radiance.
Ronald Dobrin plays File, a dep deputy
uty deputy sheriff whom th e Currys
have designs on as a husband for
Lizzie.
The plot revolves around the
effects of. Starbucks intrusion in
the life of the farm family who
have hired him to bring rain to
their crops for a free meal and
SIOO.
The production is directed by
Dr. Gus Staub, who directed
Pantagleize last spring. His case
includes George Phelps as Noah
and Frank McDonnell as Jim,
both brothers of Lizzie; Walt
(See RAINMAKER, P. &)
I ~
Chemistry
< Prof Dies
Dr. J. E. Hawkins, 82, assist assistant
ant assistant head of the UFs department
of chemistry, died at 8 p.m. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday following a brief illness.
Dr. Hawkins joined the faculty
in 1935 and served as acting head
of Chemical Engineering, profes professor
sor professor of chemistry and director of
Naval Stores Research.
Active in community life, Dr.
Hawkins was outspoken in his ad advocacy
vocacy advocacy of Democracy and his op opposition
position opposition to Communism. He had
three speaches published in Vi Vi
Vi tal Speeches, an international
publication, as well a* numerous
scientific articles in professional
* journals.
He was active in civic affairs
and addressed various groups on
, such topics as Education, The
' Training of Scientists, Oensor Oensorsh
sh Oensorsh i p and Bookburning, and
Communism in the United
Btates.

I feel something phrased as:
The Study of Americanism and
Communism, is more apropos. In
actuality the original purpose of
the bill which Rep. George Stall Stallings
ings Stallings of Jacksonville introduced,
was to teach the values of free
enterprise over those values of
the Communist system, he said./
Jerald E. Bloom a graduate
student in secondary education
said, Up to the present time,
qualified teachers have been ef effectively
fectively effectively teaching Democracy vs.
Communism in the public schools
of Florida.
Inasmuch as the legislature
has taken It upon themselves to
dictate specific subject matter to
our teachers, it appears that they
have little confidence in democ democracy
racy democracy itself.
It would probably be a good
endeavor to seat some politicians
in a Problems of Democracy
class as its being taught now nowprior
prior nowprior to the implementation of
the law. It might turn up as a
learning experience.

PROF DEFENDS
, CASTRO
See P. 3



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Page 2

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Sports Editor: Miko Colodny ar. ore* sen..

We're Not Crying 'Wolf'

JThero has been a lot of speculation
during the past few days about what
would happen if. If Khrushchev isnt
bluffing ... If there is war ... If
Im drafted . If a bomb falls.
* *
SUCH TALK is the normal result
of. the address we all heard Tuesday
night, and stems not so much from
fear as from excitement. Playing so sophisticated
phisticated sophisticated Fraidy-cat is fun for a
while.
Eventually, however, every game of
Lets Pretend ends and one by one
were reaching the point where we
want the solid facts about what will
happen to ourselves if If should
ever occur. Some want only the
knowledge that they would be pro protected
tected protected and some want to join the
crowd and help with University Civil
Defense appropriations.
*
We dont expect a bomb to fall to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, we think, but interest in the
subject only makes sense. After all,
this thing is beginning to look serious.
Isnt it fortunate that civil defense
people have been working for years
on this sort of thing ?
The only trouble is, when we try
to find out the facts about UF civil
defense preparations we find that
there are no facts.
We find that, although the Univer University
sity University has several areas which could be
used as protection against fall out, no

Campus Ambassadors, We

We talk of the Peace Corps and stu student
dent student cultural exchange programs, of
the need for improved foreign rela relations
tions relations and for more student level con contact
tact contact with students in foreign coun countries.
tries. countries. Now lets talk about the foreign
student here at the University. Lets
talk about the Florida Blue Key for foreign
eign foreign student advisor program.
*
THIS WEEK the Summer Gator
printed a letter from Blue Key point pointing'out
ing'out pointing'out weak response to their plea
for about 85 male students to apply
for big brothers to foreign students
in tiie fall. News articles in last years
Florida Alligator told of similar poor
' response.
The letter also contains a Cambo Cambodian
dian Cambodian students impression of the pro program.
gram. program. Written as a C-3 writing lab
assignment, the students impressions
tell the appreciation for such a pro program

Best Os THEM

IMW

Editorials

one has ever evaluated these areas as
possible shelters.
* *
WE FIND that the UF has a di director
rector director of civil defense, but are in informed
formed informed that this director is out of
town for two weeks and that he is the
only one who knows anything about
what preparations, if any, have been
made.
If this is the way that things are to
be, let us hope that this man happens
to be in town when and if we need to
take emergency measures.
During the past few years many of
us have had a tendency to think of
civil defense workers as busy little
people who run around trying to scare
the over-emotional among us into
thinking that we are about to be con confronted
fronted confronted with some vague but horren horrendous
dous horrendous disaster.
* *
BESIDES, what would everyone
think if we succumbed to this hysteria
and started talking air raid ?
Its all right now, however/ The
President has spoken to us of the need
for civil defense. It is now acceptable
for us to be concerned about the pos possibility
sibility possibility which just might be a very
dangerous reality someday.
People who have been steadily con concerned
cerned concerned about the possibility of nuclear
fall out |Uve long urged that the UF
seek appropriations for fall out shel shelters.
ters. shelters.
We feel it is time to stop laughing
and consider our responsilibities.

gram program much better than eloquent,
cliche-stuffed appeals.

IT IS alive now (referring to the
dorm) because I have friends to talk
with and this helps me to keep away
from the sadness of the nostalgia for
my country.
I think that if we do the same
thing for all foreign students as was
done for me it will help them to get
used to the new way of life, and espe especially
cially especially a good impression of the Amer American
ican American people will be formed.
*
HOW CAN we doubt the import importance
ance importance of a program which brings com comments
ments comments such as these from our foreign
student community. How can we justi justify
fy justify weak response to the foreign stu student
dent student program?
Yes, if we are to show concern for
our fellow beings in world community
we must first prove ourselves as camp campus
us campus ambassadors.

Friday, July 28, 1961

SAY 'IT'S ABOUT TIMF

Students Back Kennedy's Stand on Berlin Situntion

(Continued from Page ONE)
Ho feels that wo goofed tat
Korea and la Cuba, and wo
ennt afford to goof to Berlin.
To oome people, Tuesday
nights speech hit more direct directly.
ly. directly. Sandy Wein, 4>ED, based
her reaction upon the fact that
her husband is in Alaska serv serving
ing serving with the U.S. Army. He i
due for a discharge in Septem September,
ber, September, but the present situation
might change this.
Only Choice
Mrs. Wein said that Kennedy
did the only thing ho could h&vo
done.
"Hes answering Khrushchov
with his own language," she
said.
Concerning the possibility of
an extension to her husbands

"So THAT'S What Ho Moont by Sacrifice!"
QUOTES FROM QUINCY

Young Rednecks Are Finally Organized

By GARY PEACOCK
The UF has been called a
"training ground for politics,
and perhaps this is true to a
certain extent.
AH a student has to do to be become
come become a politician is walk up to
the third floor of the Union and
sign r statement which says, "X
want to become a politician.
Then he is a campus politician,
for what thats worth.

BUT CAMPUS politicians
grow tired of
bickering over
the simple
campus ques questions
tions questions such as
who will have
which office,
if the sand at
Wauburg Reach
to as good as
there,. and
I whether or not
one party wiH
PEACOCK remain in
power forever.
Eventually the politicians feel
a hidden need to take up quest questions
ions questions greater than those on cam campus,
pus, campus, to affiliate with a larger
organisation.
e o
NOW THE Young Rednecks
have arisen.
At the organisational meeting
of the Young Rednecks Club, it
was decided that the organiza organization
tion organization should be as conservative
bs the Young John Birch Soci Society,
ety, Society, as misled as the Young
Americano for Democratic Ac Action,
tion, Action, as confident as the Young
United Party for Wells, and as
old mo the Young Republicans.
From the offset, the Young

draft, she stated, "If It's the
best thing for the country tt
has to be. When he is discharg discharged
ed discharged he plans to flub* college.
"He wont like postponing bis
education,' she continued, but
its something that has to be
done.
Mrs. Wein said that she didnt
feel this way before, but after
hearing Kennedys speech she
realized toe necessity for it.
Negotiations
She doubts, however, that
Aere will actually be a war over
the Berlin situation. She feels
that the crisis will bs smoothed
ever by negotiations.
"Both sides realize that M
there is a nuclear war, there
wont be any spoils left for the
victor, she added.
"There isnt any crisis In Ber.
Mn, said Dr. Ross Keen, po potitled

Rednecks created more titles
than any other organization on
campus has sver been able to
come up with. Even the lowliest
member is referred to as, "Pos "Possible
sible "Possible Alternate to the State
Convention, which looks pretty
important on any application.

EVEN THOUGH ita alumni
adviser suggested the name be
changed to Young Crimsonnecks
to avoid being considered sub subversive,
versive, subversive, Charley Johns is still
spiritual leader of the group.
A banquet was held following
the initial meeting at which time
a Miami hotel catered for a
meal of pork chops, bootlegged
bourban and swamp water,
candled yams, French-fried tur turnip
nip turnip greens, and anchovie ice
cream with a side of lemon
Juice.
The dues of the organization
are payable in shillings to lend
an international air to the club.

AFTER THE dues are col collected
lected collected they will be sent to Gov Governor
ernor Governor Faubus who serves as ex executive-secretary
ecutive-secretary executive-secretary of the Heavy
UNDERCURRENT

Hyena in Shawer Cl ogs.. A Weird Revolt

By JOHN GRANT
One of the weirdest revolts in
history may be witnessed on the
campuses and in the cities of
America today.
Thd* revolt is not one of viol violence.
ence. violence. It is retreat from responsi responsibility
bility responsibility Mid from the static sys systemization
temization systemization of the modern "an "antiseptic
tiseptic "antiseptic life.
*]
IT IS an attempt to escape
to a world of creativity and
intellectualiam; to out-distance
the fears of international strife
by running down the hiH of
nihilism. It is an attempt to
gain recognition in the midst
of the human mass. It is the
"beat movement.
Most of the
Most beatniks
purchase indi- GRANT
vi duality at the
price of a pair of shower clogs,
dark glasses and a copy of On
The Road. Few understand
the mainstream of thought be behind
hind behind this intellectual rebellion.
* *
This criticism cannot be level levelled
led levelled at the total beat culture how however.
ever. however. There are many talented
men traveling incognito behind
the beard and rag front. There
are many thousands more who
never thought of calling them themselves
selves themselves beat who are logically
placed hi this category, gome
are very talented people with
a real message.
*
ONE BUCH individual is beat
poet Kenneth Rexrotfe whos

titled potitled science professor. "The
present condition in Berlin has
existed for IX years, and for
the tost three years Khrushchev
has made threats. Now, all of a
sudden, there Is supposed to be
a crisis.
According to Koen, toe whole
crisis has been manufactured
in order to pump additional
money into toe American econ economy.
omy. economy.
Keep Up Appearances
He said that in his opinion we
are not near a war.
"However, there will most
likely be an increase in draft
in order to keep tqp too ap appearance
pearance appearance of a crisis, he said.
Sara Vincent, XUC, thinks
Kennedy to right.
"If we let Khrushchev have
Berlin, it would be the first step
la a aeries, she said. "When "Whenover

Reader Gills
JBS Threat'
EDITOR,
The John Birch Society tells
us that these are radical times
calling for radical action. But
are not the excesses of the
right as dangerous as the ex excesses
cesses excesses of the left?
We are told by these patriot patriotic
ic patriotic gentlemen that we must band
together to protect ourselves
from the dangers of commu communism.
nism. communism. Under what banner, I
ask, the banner of Fascism?

SO FAR in its short exist existance,
ance, existance, the JBS has attempted to
smear and slander some of the
leading men of our country.
Are not these the very tools
that all the enemies of the
American way of life use ac accusation
cusation accusation and inneuendo, but
never proof.
This is a democracy lets
keep it that way. Lets start by
recognizing the JBS for what it
is as great a threat to our
freedom as communism ever
was or ever will be.
LEONARD BERNSTEIN, 4EG

Industrial Tractors for Jailed
Freedom Riders Committee. (It
is rumored that the Jackson,
Miss., police chief will want
light farm tractors.)
Some other useful purposes
of the YRC will be to circulate
a petition around campus urging
the Legislature to decrease
teachers salaries at the UF so
they will leave and go some somewhere
where somewhere else.
This drive is called "HILUF
Help Instructors Leave the
University of Florida.

TO BETTER aid the Young
Rednecks in communicating
with the outside world, a new
radio station, WOGM, will be
opened with the motto, "Wipe
Out Gainesville Merchants.
The club will call on many
Legislators who share its views
to help in recruiting new mem members.
bers. members. It is estimated that it will
take five years to get through
these speakers if a different one
speaks each week.
So the Young Rednecks have
taken, their place in campus or organizational
ganizational organizational humdrum.

poem "Thou Shalt Not Kill is
aimed at the "hyena with polish polished
ed polished face and bow tie ... in
the office of a billlon-dollar cor corporation
poration corporation devoted to service .
lecturing on the age of abun abundance.
dance. abundance.
Rexroth, hke many beat poets
offers a Christian message
couched in the acid terms of the
beatnik.
"They are atoning Stephen,
(the first Christian martyr).
They are casting him forth from
every city in the world. Under
the welcome sign, under the
Rotary emblem.
Rexroth like his contempor contemporaries,
aries, contemporaries, is concerned about the
fate of the intellectual to today's
high pressure modern society.
*
"HOW MANY stepped writing
at 80? How many went to work
for time? How many died of
prefrontal labotomiee to the
Communist Party? How many
are lost to the back wards of
provincial madhouses? How
many are hopeless alcoholics?
If a statistical answer to
Rexrothe questions could be
given it would be borrowing.
Another "beat great, Lawr Lawrence
ence Lawrence Ferlinghetti pieada; Let
us not worry about payments
anymore. Let them come and
take it away whatever it ie we
were paying for and us with
it... Let us go into the interior
dark of the soul's sttO Bowery
and find ourselves anew.**
e e
Beat criticism fa not singular singularly
ly singularly unique. The movement fol follows
lows follows to the footsteps of a his historic
toric historic ltoe of criticism,
e e o
THE IMPORTANCE of these
WAVXB OF CRmCMM lies to
the fact that they often pre preceeded
ceeded preceeded changes in the social
structure.

over "Whenover a nation has tried to domi dominate
nate dominate the world with a Nagle
idea, such as communism it
has always led to war. Exam Examples
ples Examples of this exist throughout his history.
tory. history.
Miss Vincent also said that
Americans feel that they have
a right to freedom, that it be belongs
longs belongs to them.
"Most Americans are willing
to fight to preserve it This is
stoat we have been taught and
our country was built on this
idea, she continued.
Minor Issue*
Philip Goldhagen, ED, feels
that Berlin is a minor issue. The
real problem, he eays, is against
communism.
"Berlin just happens to be toe
sore spot at present, he said,
"We have stated that we will
protect Berlin, and M we give

Letters to the Editor
Foreign Student Relates
'Buddy' Plan Experiences-

EDITOR:
We have had relatively poor
response to our plea for 85 "big
brothers to befriend foreign
ptudents next fall as part of the
Florida Blue Key foreign stu students
dents students advisory program.
I am certain that if my fel fellow
low fellow Florida etudenta knew the
impression the program has on
new foreign students they would
not hesitate to apply hi Room
230 of the Florida Union July
Xl-Aug. 1.
Recently my enthusiasm for
the program was fired by an in instructor
structor instructor who showed me a writ writing
ing writing lab paper written by a Cam Cambodian
bodian Cambodian student who participated
in our program.
I have enclosed his paper,
hoping toat you will be able to
print it. I think It speaks for
itself:
FRED BERGER
(The paper follows in full)

LAST WEDNESDAY, when I
got back to the room after six
tiring hours of classes, I heard
my roommate saying; "Joe,
Bill came to see you. I was
very surprised to hear that, be because
cause because I didnt know anybody by
the name of "Bill.
Then I began to bother my
roommate with questions. "Who
is he? What does he want of
me? I knew, at last, that this
friend is concerned with foreign
students. He is a member of the
Florida Blue Key.
000
THIS ORGANIZATION, as far
as I know, is a very good one.
Some people might have a dif different
ferent different idea about that, but for
me I say so because I have
profited by the result. A foreign
student who, for the first time,
arrives in this campus, feels
lonely and sad bectfUse he has
no friends (except for his coun countrymen
trymen countrymen if he has any).
For me the embarrassment
was big, because I dont speak
nor understand English very
well. I wondered before I got
acquainted with these things
whether the American friends
can understand me and my good
intentions to be friendly or not.
With the arrival of Bill, an in-

The "muck rakers spurred
the feeling against corrupt busi business
ness business and political interests early
in the century. This sentiment
in part led to the development of
strong labor unions.
*
JOHN 9TEHVBAOK*g "Grapes
of Wratb and other social pro protest
test protest novels played a part in
molding public sentiment for
the raft of welfare legislation
in the New Deal era.
The development of the Amer American
ican American jazz medium in revolt
against formalistic music gave
impetus to the wealth of musical
variation evident to the sounds
of modern jazz today.
Perhaps the negativism of
such "beat leaders so Jack
Kerouac, .Allen Ginsberg, Rex Rexroth
roth Rexroth and Ferlinghetti wfli go
down to history ae instrumental
to a change of attitude toward
teteUectuaUsm to America.
Should this occur, it would be
the result of the few who really
contributed something to the
American panorama, namely lie
artist*, musicians and writers,
not the converted drugstore cow cowboys
boys cowboys often associated with the
movement.

Tlw Summer Gator Welcomes
Letters to the Editor
Hum sign ni letters .
mod Omit them to 100 wnnk
Nmms will hi wlthhcW om request
Wi mervi the right...
# .to edit letten ..
for space purposes

of these

It up now our word is not to
be trusted.
Goldhftgen sold, Kennedy left
Khrushchev a loophole when he
said we ere ready to negotiate.
Khrushchev win take advantage
of this/'
He also said that the beet
way to stay out of war Is to be
prepared to fight and win be*
cause "not many people pick on
somebody bigger/'
Most people interviewed seem seemed
ed seemed to feel that if we did go to
war, we would use nuclear
weapons. One student pointed
out that never in history has
there been a war in which all
available weapons werent used*
Some reactions were less ser serious
ious serious than others. One girl said
she hoped all the boys wouldnt
be drafted until she had a
chance to catch one.

tereated American friend, my
embarrassment was over.
* *
BILL, THIS sympathetic young
man with the round face, in introduced
troduced introduced me to new people. We
went out together, made friends
with other American students,
and he taught me some little
things that are not very impor important,
tant, important, but as a matter of fact we
have to know them in order to
get used to the life on campus.
Now this dorm, the place that.
I considered like nothing but a
jail before, has something in interesting
teresting interesting too.
It is alive now because I have
friends to talk with and this
helps me to keep away from
sadness or the nostalgia for my
country.
* *
WE HAVE seen above what
the Florida Blue Key did and
what in the result. But some
people, still, do not have an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to profit from it and
that is why this organization
still remains unknown for them.
I think I tMk do the same thing
for all floi&igh students, as was
done for me it will help them to
get used tiT'the new way of life
and especially a good lmpresHion
of th American people will be
formed. /
On thir~oc£asion I would like
to thank the Florida Blue Key
Sponsor program and especially
my first American friend,
BilL
Hebert Airs
Gripes; Praises
Gator Columns
EDITOR;
As concerns letter in July 14
edition let it be known to your
wonderful copy readers that
Mr. Ralph McGill, the god of
the South, it not editor of the
Atlanta Journal-Constitution.
He is the PUBLISHER of the
Constitution, the ONLY paper
in Atlanta. McGill wae former formerly
ly formerly editor of that august publi publication
cation publication but not its competition,
the Journal.
Although the two paper* are
owned under the same chain,
they are two. separate entitles
(except on Sunday) and have
totally different staff*.
Also: What ha* happened to
the Young Democrats who used
to woo membership by claim claiming
ing claiming liberality: I refer to Mr.
Hendricks remarks that the
moderate and conservative"
viewpoints are most strongly
represented. I thought It was a
Democrat organisation, not a
Dixiecratic one.
Again: "Although the Young
GOP i diverse politicallythe
overall groups view* coincided
with those of the Nixon-Gold Nixon-Goldwater-Rockefeller
water-Rockefeller Nixon-Goldwater-Rockefeller factions of
the OOP/ Pray tell are there
other factions in the party?
And if so, ere they any more
diverse than these three?
Finally: Why eradicate Pea Peaeock?
eock? Peaeock? Let me commend you on
your editorial column writers:
Gardner la great, natch, al although
though although hie ideas herein are
NOT original; Nancy Mykel
hits on good points with almost
alarming accuracy, (re: Stu Student
dent Student moral* can be traced to
faculty); John Grant is at his
usual best although I do not
agree with hie logic at all
timet.
It seems that if Russia has
gone about trying to revise its
educational program, so should
DICK HUBERT,
Atlanta



Draft Rules
OnStudents
Explained
(Oonbiued On Page SEVEN)
According to the Gainesville
draft board, policy on student de deferment
ferment deferment is as follows:
A student is classified l*A
he is in advanced ROTC or has
petitioned the draft board for a
2-S (student) classification.
A student may petition the
board for a deferment even after
he receives his pre-induction no notice.
tice. notice.
One disadvantage of a 2-S de deferment
ferment deferment is that eligibility is ex extended
tended extended tram the usual 26 years yearsof-age
of-age yearsof-age to 35.
The state of Florida will con contribute
tribute contribute 241 men to the August
draft which will be upped from
8,000 to 13,000 men. Men in the
22-23 age group without prior
military service will be the ones
most affected.
If the September draft is in increased
creased increased to 20,000 as announced
Wednesday, 370-400 Florida men
will be drafted.

Prof Calls Drama
Existential Outlet

Drama is one of the major outlets of existentialist
thought, Gary Scrimgeour, instructor in humanities, said
Wednesday in the last of a series of forum discussions
on the impact of existentialism.
Existentialism is not a philosophy, but an attitude,
he said.

"It is coming to the fore in the
younger generation which is in
college now, he explained, and
the older people cannot under understand
stand understand what is going on in our
heads because they are not used
to thinking that way.
"Existentialism Is a turning turningaway
away turningaway movement rather than an
abandoning one. The existen existentialist
tialist existentialist posture revolted against
the various conoepts of man as
a machine, a comfort-seeker, a
zero, and an animal, he said.
While accepting as useful the
discoveries of non-existentialist
thinkers, the followers of this
movement refuse to accept any
view of man as less than man,
he said.
"This century is one of those
rare occasions when drama is
taken seriously, said Scrimge Scrimgeour.
our. Scrimgeour.
There are two major attitude*
about drama the realistic, or
surface, treatment of life and
the symbolic, expresslontstic at attempt
tempt attempt to get beneath the viai-
ble surface the sub subjective,
jective, subjective, not the objective view
of life. The latter Is the exis existentialist
tentialist existentialist attitude, be explained.
"Existentialist throught recog recognizes
nizes recognizes three main stages in the
process of living, he said.
The first is a stats of unaware unawareness,
ness, unawareness, of being wrapped up in
oneself and being unable to feel
Speaker Says
Teach Machines
Not Monsters
Teaching machines ars not the
mechanical monsters which edu educators
cators educators and philosophers have
made them out to be, a visiting
lecturer told a UF audience Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
Teaching machines, and the ma material
terial material programmed into them, re represent
present represent the newest method for
changing behavior, Dr. F. Rand
Morton, director of the Univer University
sity University of Michigans Language Lab Laboratory,
oratory, Laboratory, said.
The machine does not teach,
it merely allows ths student to
teach himself, at his own speed,
stimulating his own responses to
the material until ht has master mastered
ed mastered it, acoordlng to Dr. Morton.
Ths minute step-by-step pro process
cess process of confronting the student
with the subject matter is a meth method,
od, method, available with or without
machines, he emphasized adding
that the method is as old as an ancient
cient ancient Greek and Roman history.

Mac Sez:
I am sorry that so many of you could not ?
get in these past few days but we will 0* \ fw
enlarge the place so as to seat you oil.
It mutt be our famous KX. Steaks *IT I
MEDIUM $1.35 LARGE $1.65 1 I
with COOL CRISP SALAD, and
HOT FRENCH FRIES FRIESland
land FRIESland don't you love to see the flames
licking at that steak of yours?)
WONDER HOUSE If
14 S.W. Ist St. behind Seers

STUDENT DRAFT 'PRIMER

Interpretation of some other
classifications is as follows:
1- Those who have received
no deferment and are avail available
able available for military service.
2- College students making
satisfactory grades who have
scored at least 70 on the se selective
lective selective Service College Qualifi Qualification
cation Qualification Test. Students in this
classification are deferred from
the draft until the end at their
academic years at an accredit accredited
ed accredited college or university.
1-D: Qualified members of a
reserve component or students

SAITS CIVIL DEFENSE
No Help Wanted
Help Yourself!

"No, thanks is the attitude of
local civil defense administrators
toward unexperienced volunteers
wishing to work for the commu community
nity community during a nuclear crisis.
According to Alachua County
Civil Defense Director Dwight
Sullivan, "The greatest service of
the individual is th protection of
himself and his family.

any emotions.
The second is a state of aware awareness,
ness, awareness, of being aware of alterna alternatives
tives alternatives to the thoughts that one has
previously held.
The third is a state of "be "being
ing "being in which the person finds
meaning In tile universe or in injects
jects injects meaning into it. This is
the real existentialist stage of
development and the object of
all striving, according to the
existentialists.
"Drama has been very success successful
ful successful in exploring the first two
stages, but the third stage has
not been so completely dealt
with, probably because it is so in intense
tense intense that it is impossible to
communicate.
Tennessee Williams and Arthur
Miller are probably the best ex existentialist
istentialist existentialist playwrights on the
modern scene, said Scrimgeour.
Williams can get his message
across through the emotions with without
out without touching the intellect at all,
he said, and added that this was
probably the right style to use in
expressing existentialist thought.
Miller, in his recent movie
"The Misfits, is branching out
into a new style, he said. The
modem trend ig to work by sym symbols
bols symbols and metaphors, in order to
reach below the surface to present
the realities of life on the stage.

* M mmgm B
to* mSm
jhtodWKg -*- IK H mJ.
ft Y ftp f ft ftpnft&i
I :B ; l 11JH
THE PAUSE THAT DEPRESSES

Jim Tomlinson, a Gainesville soft
drink bottling company truck driver,
made an abrupt left turn to avoid hit hitting
ting hitting a pedestrian on campus about 4
p.m. Monday. Several cases of the soft
drink were spilled and broken when

taking military training in
ROTC and accepted aviation
cadet applicants.
2- Men hi highly skilled
occupations: teachers, scientists,
engineers, chemists, missile
workers, etc.
3- Married men Mving with
family and children.
l-O: Conscientious objectors
available for civilian work con contributing
tributing contributing to maintenance of
national health, safety or in interest
terest interest only.
4- Registrant unacceptable
for military service for phy physical,
sical, physical, mental or moral reasons.

"Os course, he added, "train "trained
ed "trained volunteers should make them themselves
selves themselves available. Persona with po police
lice police experience, for instance,
should report to the sheriff. They
may be of gome use in time of
emergency.
Survival Plan
"We have an operational sur survival
vival survival plan for the entire county
which makes use of & regular
civil defense staff. This consists
of members of police and fire de departments
partments departments and the other vital
services, he said.
The UF is one of 10 civil de defense
fense defense districts within the county.
Sullivan said that ht had dis discussed
cussed discussed the civil defense situation
in general with Campus Engineer
Calvin C. Greene, head of the UF
district, but that he knows noth nothing
ing nothing of survival preparations at
the UF. Greene is away on a
two-week military leave.
Stay Home*
In Sullivans opinion, the best
thing for most people to do in
case of fallout danger ig "stay
home.
"People in this country are
used to having the government
do everything for them. There
are times, as in the emergency
we are discussing, when it is nec necessary
essary necessary for them to look out for
themselves.
Sullivan said, however, that
public courses in civil defense
have not been given in Alachua
County. Plang are now being
made for such classes to be of offered
fered offered through the adult education
division of the county school sys system.
tem. system.
They are scheduled to begin in
September.
Professor Appointed
Dr. Ouida Fay Paul, assistant
professor of music at th e UF
since 1949, has been appointed to
a similar position at the Univer University
sity University of Hawaii effective Sept. 1.
At the University of Hawaii,
Dr. Paul will teach music edu education,
cation, education, coordinate the music pro program
gram program in the Universitys elemen elementary
tary elementary school, and supervise stu student
dent student teachers in that program.
Dr. Paul is scheduled to lead
a music instruction workshop in
Fort Lauderdale Aug. 24 for the
elementary music teachers of
Broward County.

JULY 26 SPEAKER

By GEORGE KRUGER
Conditions in Cuba are the re result
sult result of "black and white think thinking
ing thinking on the part of the American
press and public, according to
Dr. Ross Koen, visiting professor
of political science.
Koen gave his views on the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban situation Wednesday night in
the last of a series of talks spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Florida Unton
Board.
"During the early days of the
revolution the press cheered the
overthrow of the Batista dictator dictatorship,
ship, dictatorship, he said.
Bloody Dictator*
"Batista was the bloody dicta dictator
tor dictator and deserved to be over overthrown,
thrown, overthrown, while Castro was the
great benefactor and liberator of
the Cuban people, he continued.
"This good or evil attitude was
very unrealistic.
A further cause of mlsunder*

j a|j|g |

Theatre Facilities
Poor Says Dramatist
By DICK DUSENBURY
Gator Cultural Editor
Entertainment plans for this coming week include
a band and choral concert, a student recital, a Florida
Players production, and a Rogers and Hammerstein mu musical.
sical. musical.
This last week University Auditorium facilities were
criticized by a visiting actress.

Theatre Facilities Hit
Yvonno Cody Dell, active in
the Florida Players a decade
ago, wag one of four characters
in Dylan Thomass "Under Milk
Wood presented by Kaleidoscope
in the University Auditorium
Monday night.
As proficient in this lyrle play
as she had been in the Florida
Players production of the Skin
of Our Teeth and the "Mad "Madwoman
woman "Madwoman exf Ohalllot, Mrs. Dell
greeted friends backstage with
the words, "You were a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful audience, but why dont you
have a better auditorium to play
in?
"Weve just come from Talla Tallaahassee,
ahassee, Tallaahassee, she went on, "and they
have a marvelous auditorium at
the university there. Here we
couldnt use our scenery because
there is no way to fly it.

he turned sharply. However, some of
the young people on campus were on
the spot within seconds with brooms
and waste baskets. The mishap hap-
Sened between the music building and
[urphree Hall.

'Rainmaker'
(Ctmttaued tram Pn< ONE)
Grainger as H. C. curry, Uzsiel
father, and Willie Reader at
Sheriff Thomas.
When Rainmaker first opened
on Broadway in 1854. New York
T]fna critic Brooke Atkinson
aid, **it it a lusty antic in a
popular comedy vein ... a West Western
ern Western without shooting and Mr.
Nashs breezy sketches of the
bumbling locals are uproarious.
Commenting on the atory-iine,
Atkinson said, The Rainmaker
la a comedy about the awkward
attempts a father and hit two
eons make to marry oft the
daighter of the family.
Susan Beath to student director
of the Florida Players summer
show.
Tickets for the Rainmaker may
h# obtained at the ticket booth
across the Street from the Hub
every afternoon next week. Stu Students
dents Students are admitted free with ID
card.

Cuba Castro Chaos
Americans To Blame

standlag waa the stories being
told by tbs numerous Cuban
refugees flooding tbe U.S., se seconding
conding seconding to Koen.
He pointed out that these were
the people most opposed to the
Castro government and that their
stories tended to tell only one
side of the Cuban story.
View Facts
"In order to really understand
what has taken place in Cuba
the Amerloan public must object objectively
ively objectively view the facts/* he eaid.
"The Amerloan corporations
were guilty of underestimation
of the extent of the revolu revolution/*
tion/* revolution/* be continued. They con confused
fused confused the 26th of duty Move Movement
ment Movement with Just another chang changing
ing changing of the palace guard.
"The July 26th Movement did
have its goals but these were not
fully known by all Who joined.
Castro was not himself an exper-

Even played on a bare stage,
the play was very moving and
amusing, but no doubt the seen*
ery would have added to its ef effectiveness.
fectiveness. effectiveness.
No doubt Florida audiences are
frequently deprived of the best of
performances by the*tack of a
good theatre or auditorium.
Band, Choral Conctrf
Th# Gala Concert closing out
the week-long Gatorland Band
and Choral Clinic at the UF will
be presented on Saturday at 8:40
p.m. in the University Auditor*
ium The program is open to the
public without acknission charge.
Annette Harris, soprano from
Miamis Norland High School,
will be featured as a soloist with
the Clinic Band.
The Band numbers, conducted
by the director of the Gator Bend,
Richard W. Bowlee, win include
Clifton Williams Symphonic
Suite and the Debonnaire Over Overture
ture Overture by Leldsen.
Elwood Keister, director of
choral activities at ths UF, will
present the Gatorland Clinic
Chorus in three eeleotione, 0
Brother Man, by Hoy Ringwald;
the Spiritual, Set Down Ser Servant,
vant, Servant, arranged by Robert Shaw;
and Lamb of God, by F. M.
Christiansen.
The program will open with an
unusual presentation of the Lu Luther
ther Luther chorale, A Mighty Fortresi
Is Our God, in which each clin clinic
ic clinic participant both plays and
sings.
This feature of the clinic make#
it possible lor all students to
work with university specialists
in both instrumental and choral
aspects of music.
Other band selections to be
performed are the Herald Trum Trumpets
pets Trumpets March, Mceths Second
Suite for Band, and Bowles' ar arrangement
rangement arrangement of Four Songs of the
Confederacy.
Hie clinic group represents SI
cities and towns throughout Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and is sponsored by the
General Extension Division. Clin Clinic
ic Clinic members are students from
the states high school must* or organisations.
ganisations. organisations.
Studiiit Ricitcl
A student recital will be pre presented
sented presented today at 2:00 p.m, in the
Music Building Auditorium.
The ooncert will include Con Concerto
certo Concerto for Trombone by Sugen
Relche, played by Tom Stidham;
two selections from th# Mar Marriage
riage Marriage of Figaro, one sung by
Lucy Leo and th other by Mere Meredith
dith Meredith Johnson; and a selection by
A. Scarlatti sung by Loretta Bag*
ley.
Also featured wiU be Four
Hands sonata for piano by Bach
performed by Ann Norman and
Barters Tew; Prelude in G Mi Minor
nor Minor by Rachmaninoff played by
Kelly Johnson; and Quartet in
F Major for Oboe and Strings
by Mosart, played by Jason
weintraub, Martha Reaves, Bpn
Weaver, and Edward Troupin.
Rainmaker
Hi* Rainmaker by N. Rich Richard
ard Richard Nash wiU be presented by
the Florida Players on Aug. 2
through S in the Norman Hall
Auditorium. See front page story.
Csrousal
Carousel will |e presented
by th# summer choral union July
Si, and Aug- l and 2 in the P.K.
Tongs Auditorium. See front
page story.

ienced revolutionary, and. conse consequently,
quently, consequently, he failed to think out the
details of his social and econom economic
ic economic program, he said.
Oenfusloa
this resulted in further con confusion
fusion confusion in Cuba after the initial
revolution had succeeded, he
added.
According to Koen, the biggest
single factor that touched off the
"powder keg in Cuba was the
refusal of American oil compa companies
nies companies to accept and refine the oil
Cuba purchased from the Soviet
Union.
"Many Americans are mak making
ing making a serious mistake when
they consider Outre a crack crackpot,
pot, crackpot, he said. "Many of the
things Outre has said are due
to the state of Ignorance and
UUteraqy es the Cuban mass*
M M
Koen said Castro's speeches
were not the "ravings of a mad madman,
man, madman, but were attempts to edu educate
cate educate the Cuban People and make
them aware of the goal* he has
set up for them.
He said that u the July 20th
Movement progressed, Castros
policies began to frighten many
Americans.
Refineries Seised
When the American odl compa companies
nies companies refused to process the oil
Castro had purchased from the
Communists, he seised the refin refintries.
tries. refintries.
"Immediately, the American
press screamed that Castro had
"gone Communist, he said.
"This brought opposition on the
part of the U.b. government
which gave Castro two choices:
efther abandon the revolution,
or get support elsewhere.
**9o Castro got lupport, and
arms, elsewhere.
fit conclusion, Koen suggested
two possible solutions to the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban problem.
First, we could always invade
Cuba and solve the problem by
force.
He said that, on the other
hand, we oould restore peaceful
relations with Cuba and gain a
real ally by offering to help Cas Castro
tro Castro achieve hie goals.

C-Course System Overhauled;
Plans Made for Fall Semester

By JIM WYNNS
Gator Staff Writer
A new revitalization program
for C-courses, including increased
use of paperback books, la plan*
ned tot the fall semester.
Biology, 04, will make use of
new texts, a short syllabus and
four paperbacks. The aim of
this change is to make the course
more Interesting to students, ac accordli*
cordli* accordli* to Dr. Lewis Berner, in interim
terim interim head of biological sciences.
' 1 -w
'Carousel'
(Continued from Page ONE)
The Summer Choral Union pro production
duction production will bring to life the
small Nsw England fishing vil village,
lage, village, and Jim Samuel and Nita
Myers will enact the ironical love
story o t carnival barker Billy
Bigelow and the village girl, Ju Juke.
ke. Juke. Billy marries Julie, but driv driven
en driven by ineeourlty, Billys love for
Julie is expressed only through
brutality.
When Billy at last decides to
provids for his wife and expeoted
child, his schems goes awry and
the "camy barker is killed. But
in purgatory, Billy is given one
day's rslsase to return to Julies
village and redeem his soul with
one good deed.
Supporting the leads will be
Carol MaeDoweU as Carrie, Ju Julies
lies Julies sister; Bob Barfield as Mr.
Snow, who marrieg Carrie; Bill
Milton as Jigger, one of Billys
neer-do-well pals.
Louise, Billy's daughter who
was born after his death, will be
played by dancer Jonl Messier.
Hugh Aim Cason will play Mrs.
Mullin, and Beeky Daniels, Net Nettie.
tie. Nettie.
Aiding director Sterret in shap shaping
ing shaping (he gala show is Jamie Con Conner,
ner, Conner, stage director, a graduate
student. Choreography is done by
Joni Messier.
Dr. Robert Carson, professor of
hrynanities, is handling art and
stage design, and Tom Oodey has
done the stags eonstruetlon. Har Harriet
riet Harriet MteMUlian l managing cos costuming.
tuming. costuming.
Accompanying the 100-voice 100-voiceiarge
iarge 100-voiceiarge chorus and oast will be a
small orchestra, with Jim Conley.
Lenore Mack, Dick DusenbUfy,
Edward Troupin and James Hale.
When Carousel was translated
into cinema, Shirley Jones and
Gordon Macrae took the leads.
The life-filled songs of Carousel
have since become standards
If I Loved You," It's a Grand
Night tor Singing. *soliloquy,
The carousel Walts, and ths
inspirational "YouU Never Walk
FLORIDA UNION FILMS
Presents
"DESIST FOX"
Med. Center Aud
Pri. TH Set.

Tho Summer Bote*, Friday, Jefy 21, 1901

II
\ HaW*

Frolickers See
Clanton Swing
Over 000 persons attended Sum Summer
mer Summer Frolics last Saturday night
to hear Jimmy Clanton, above
at mike, rock his hits and see
Carol Jean Jaeger, right, crowned
no Summer Frolics Queen.
Jan Smith, chairman of the
event, said that the turnout was
about twice as large an last
summers Frolics.

ciMrm news

Religious Centers Plan
\
Tubing, Eating, Talking

By NANCY HOOTER
Religion Editor
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
An outing and tubing party is
planned tomorrow; the group will
leave the center at 0 a.m.
A seminar discussion Thursday
at 4:15 p.m. will concern the topic
of Christianity in Contemporary
Literature.
Vesper services are held every
Tueeday and Thursday afternoon
at 5:30.
EPISCOPAL STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Church services are held
at 8 and 10 a.m. Sunday and 8
p.m. Wednesday.

In addition to the regular
course, two small experimental
sections will be instated in C-62.
Two more experimental sections
will b added in the spring.
By the fall of 1962 a new pro program
gram program for C-6 will be put Into full
operation and students Will be
able to etudy on a more specific
level than is now poeelble.
Hie four new area# being
considered are "Evolution,
"Man Mid Nature, "Heredity,
and Environment and Adapta Adaptation.
tion. Adaptation. Theee are courees C-62 A
through D.
Opening the courses experimen experimentally
tally experimentally to less than 100 students
each this year will five the C-6
department a chance to experi experiment
ment experiment and develop these alter alternates
nates alternates before opening them to the
bulk of our students.
TV Help For 0-6
Humanities will make use of
television as ft teaching aid. New
materials are expected for C-52
in September.
The o*l2 syllabus probably
wont be ready for two years.
Until It Is prepared, Max Lsrn Lsrners
ers Lsrners America as a CXvliza*
Hen will be used along with
three supplementary pa paperbacks.
perbacks. paperbacks.
The only change expected for
C-3 is ft switch from the required
novel, F. Scott Fitzgerald's The
Great Gatsby to Golden* Lord
of File*.
Re-Vamping
Math, c-42, will be re-vamped.
Two sections, 42X and 42Y will
*e offered. Thee* experimental
sect \ns will emphasize different
teaching approaches, both mak making
ing making use of the same materials.
They will be modernized, elim eliminating
inating eliminating the former review of
high school math approach, ac according
cording according to Dr. John Maxfield,
head Os the department of mathe mathematics.
matics. mathematics.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
RUT ON
IS MINUTtS
HEELS
RUT ON
5 Minutes
Shbes Rebuilt
The Factory Way
Modern Shoe
Repoir Shop
Phene FR 0-5211
34 North Main Street
Next to
The First National Bank
' Vic BalsomoOwner
' mwmmmmmmmumm

v : N ri
- I-. #

A covered dish supper will be
served Wednesday night at 6:30
in Weed Hall, located* Just behind
the chapel. Everyone is invited,
but all guests are asked to bring
some food for the table.
PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY
CENTER: All interested etudents
are invited to an outing to Crea*
cent Beach at 9 a.m.' Those plan planning
ning planning to attend should sign up at
the center; there will be a mini minimal
mal minimal charge. A picnic will be held
at the beach.
Coffee and donuts will be served
at the center at 9:15 Sunday
morning and transportation to the
First Presbyterian .Church will
be provided at 9:30.
Supper will be served at 5
p.m. Sunday at a charge of 60
cents per person.
A Westminster Fellowship
meeting will follow the supper at
6.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: The
last of a series of 'Sermons by
Rev. Thaxton Springfield on The
Religious Bignificancv_of Fiction
will be given Sunday morning at
9 a.m. in the chapetr The topic
for this week will be For the
Time Being, by W. H. Auden.
A "Talk-Back discussion of the
topic will follow the sermon at
10.
Vespers services are held Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 6 p.m. and supper will be
served at 6:30.
A Dine-a-mite refreshment
period from 9 to 10 each night
will begin on August 3 and con continue
tinue continue until August 1(L All students
are Invited to drop in for relaxa relaxation
tion relaxation and snacks during their study
times: Cookies and punch will be
served.
SPECIAL NOTICE!
By
Popular Demand
ALAN'S
CUBANA
will open
Sunday
From 12 Noon
For the rest of
the Summer Session.
call
FR 2-3933
FeetFreeDelivery
New7 Days ft Week!
- -- --- 5 i
NASSAU
BAHAMAS
NASSAU
BAHAMAS
WORLD TRAVEL
SERVICE :
101 W. University Ave.
FR 6-4641

Page 3



Page 4

Handball Crown
To Salt, Cherry

Hectic action highlighted a
week of intramural handball play
which saw the summer all-cam*
pus handball crowns decided.


Phi Delts Lead
Mural Softball

Intramural softball action
shows the Phi Delta Thetas still
clinging to the top spot with an
unsoiled 6-0 record- The big
Blue added two more victories
to their perfect record last week
downing the Physics Department
4-3, and Fletcher S 9-6.
Two teams dropped from the
ranks of the undefeated when the
Nine Old Men downed Flavet 3H
13-2 and were in turn upset by
the Greeks 10-7. The losses of
No Winner Yet
A decision on the winning
Homecoming slogan has not yet
been reached, according to Con Contest
test Contest Chairman Barry Coleman.
The slogans have been sent to
the judges, but they have not de decided
cided decided which will be the winner.
The winner will be announced in
the Alligator as soon as it is de decided,
cided, decided, he said.
'Post Office'
(Continued from Page ONE)
the fall semester and possibly un until
til until next summer.
According to Jones there are
several reasons for relocating the
branch. Parking is inadequate
for UF and off-campus patrons
and all the newer dorms have
their own boxes, he said.
A box delivery area for the old older
er older dorms and contract centers at
the Health Center and housing
areas are proposed when the UF
station is relocated. This would
provide better mail service for
the entire campus, according to
Jones.
For the convenience of stu students,
dents, students, the student depository
(bank) presently housed in Tigert
Hall will fill the post office va vacancy
cancy vacancy in the Hub. The finance
and accounting department deal dealing
ing dealing mainly with students will also
be transferred to the Hub, he
said.
PUTT-PUTT
GOLF COURSE
3200 N.W. 13th St.
2 blocks post
Howard Johnson's
with this
coupon.
(Reg. price 40c)
One to o customer.
Expires Aug. 15.
I e|P i '.

A REAL WINNER
"L" OF A GOOD SANDWICH
A I ways made on FRESH DAILY Golden
French Breod.
N ext to Gainesville's tallest building.
S ervice is our business.
G ome on down and say Hi!
U F's favorite sandwiches.
B uy one you'll love it.
A
ppetites satisfied.
N ow open Sundays, too.
A Iways fast FREE delivery.
PHONE
FR 2-3933

The Summer Gator, Friday, July 28, Hv

I Tom Salt and John Cherry
captured the all-campus handball
doubles championship defeating
the team of Fred Berger and


Flavet HI and the Nine Old Men
left the leagues top spot com completely
pletely completely to the Phi Delts.
Greek Uprising
The Greeks, until this week the
league's cellar dwellers, erupted
for two consecutive wins. Led by
the hitting of Charles God, the
Greeks turned back Sledd F 9-4
in addition to the upset win over
the Nine Old Men.
The Physics and Chemistry
Depts. tangled twice last week.
The men of the Physics labs
emerged winners both times by
scores of 13-3 and 7-1. The twin
victories ran the Physics Dept,
win streak over the Chem. nine
to three straight.
Other Games
Other games found Nine Old
Men downing the Red Sox 9-5;
Phi Delta Theta nipping the
Physic Dept. 4-3; Flavet HI
over the Red Sox 8-7; Chem
Dept, over Fletcher S 13-11; the
Red Sox blasting Sledd F 11-1
and Flavet HI smashing the
Greeks 12-2.
SOFTBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS
WL
Phi Delta Theta 6 0
Nine Old Men 5 1
Flavet 111 6 1
Physics Dept. 4 3
Fletcher R 2 3
Red Sox 2 3
Fletcher S 2 4
Greeks 2 4
Chem Dept. 1 5
Sledd F 0 5
'Placement'
(Continued from Page ONE)
A&M by special consideration,
according to Dr. McQuitty.
The scale itself will be com composed
posed composed of scores from students of
high schools, both white and Ne Negro,
gro, Negro, which meet certain stand standards.
ards. standards.
He said 225 of the states 330
high schools, comprising 87 per
cent of the total number of sen seniors,
iors, seniors, meet these standards.
In this way less than 50 per
cent of the seniors will make
scores of 250 or over on the Sen Senior
ior Senior Placement Test.
In the past the normative
group consisted of all the white
high schools.
CLASSIFIED
1958 Lambretta. Flawless condi condition.
tion. condition. Paint and mechanical con condition
dition condition perfect. Includes full ac accessories;
cessories; accessories; windshield, extra
tires, etc. New price was S6OO,
asking $225. See at 731 N.W.
20th Avenue.
I AID w tkk H I
Hill for all major g
sea and air 3
.. I lino* of official *)
SEI
WORLD TRAVEL
SERVICE
808 W. University Avenue FR 6-464)

Fred Frohock.
Acrobatics
The final matoh was featured
by slamming 'service and acro acrobatic
batic acrobatic reutms on the part of both
teams. The first game was even,
until Salt and Cherry broke a 10-
10 tie by scoring six straight
points.
Salt and Cherry finally cap captured
tured captured the first gam e by a score
of 21-16. The second game went
to Salt and Cherry 21-14. The
match was played in near 100 de degree
gree degree temperature.
Handball
This years handball competi competition
tion competition was run on a bracket basis,
according to student intramural
director Don Dubon. The first
bracket consisted of UF coaches,
and the second bracket constitut constituted
ed constituted all student entrants.
Semi-final action in the student
bracket saw Burger and Frohock
blast the team of Dave Britain
and James Harpo 21-2, 21-14. The
other semi-final match was a
gruelling one with the team of
Salt and Cherry triumphing over
Steve Snell and Bill Fleming.
Tournament Entries
This summers handball tourna tournament
ment tournament drew 15 doubles entrants.
Due to drop-outs only 12 partici participated
pated participated in actual competition.
The seeding of players by past
performances was a new innova innovation
tion innovation in the intramural program.
Players of proven ability were
given partners through luck-O-the luck-O-thedraw
draw luck-O-thedraw selection.
Favorite teams played other fa favored
vored favored teams in the first round of
each bracket.

Jimmy Dunn: 'I Can So SwJmf'
This is mighty embarrassing, quipped Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Dunn.
Dunn, former star Gator quarterback and
now assistant football coach at the UF, would like
it to be known once and for all that reports stat stating
ing stating that he (Dunn) cant swim are completely
wrong.
Dunn was one of five UF coaches involved
in a boat explosion in the Gulf of Mexico last
spring. After being brought into a St. Petersburg
hospital a reporter asked Dunn, then in a state of
shock, if he thought he could have made it to
shore.
Since the boat exploded some 12 miles from
shore, I told him no. In his news account he said
I could not swim and had to be held up by two
' coaches. Actually I was hanging onto the boat
when another boat came along side, said Dunn.
The young UF coach is a graduate of UFs
College of Physical Education apd Health and has
successfully completed a course in swimming.
To further incite Dunns anger a national
magazine referred to the boat incident, again
relating how Dunn couldnt swim.

Greasing Elevators
One of Many Odd Jobs
Traditionally students wait on tables to work their
way through college. / ~
But at the UF some self-supporting students hold
the very untraditional jobs of greasing elevators, ped-

dling apples and sterilizing test testtubes.
tubes. testtubes.
One mechanically inclined stu student
dent student keeps campus elevators run running
ning running smoothly by applying
grease.
Another makes a good profit
selling apples. Each morning at
6:30 Barry Coleman, 26-year-old
student from Sarasota, loads
wooden concession stands In
several campus areas with
fresh apples. A buyer slips a
dime into a slot and selects his
between-class snack.
Coleman bought th e business
for $l5O and was given a casn casnpus
pus casnpus franchise by the UF. When
he gives up the job, he will re resell
sell resell it to another student for the
same amount >lsO.
Also making profit from hun hungry
gry hungry students is a 30-year-old ad advertising
vertising advertising major from Miami. Ben
Saxon makes and sells sandwich sandwiches.
es. sandwiches.
He began in his own kitchen
but now has enlaxged his busi business
ness business and rents space in a local
restaurant to make his wares.
Saxon hired a girl to help
him sell the food. Most of the
sandwich buyers are fraternity
men.
Many students work at UFs J.
Hillis Miller Health Center. Those
who wash test tubes are called
dishwashers by their fellow
students. The dishwashers steril sterilize
ize sterilize the tubes.
One student keeps lights burn burning.
ing. burning. Flashing night lights warn warning
ing warning motorists of construction or
other road imperfections are
serviced by a student who par partially
tially partially spends his nights on the
open road. He fixes broken sig signal
nal signal lights.
The most unusual job offered
a student came from a frightened
Gainesville housewife who wanted
a bodyguard.
Student personnel advis adviser
er adviser Mrs. Kale Stechmlller re recalls
calls recalls the time a woman tele telephoned
phoned telephoned and hysterically asked
if a student could be sent to
her home so she wouldnt be
alone. The housewifes husband
was out of town. Being a new newcomer
comer newcomer to Gainesville she bad
no friends to call.
We couldnt oblige her, said
Mrs. Stechmiller. Sh e called
during exam week when students
were unwilling to- leave their
studies to housewife ait, *hej
said.

Wjjjj, a
nto, £ jjh J.
liplis* hhhh
jh Hi
in
i/>, W
- Jr m y,/ .. .
FRED BERGER SMASHES RETURN
... As Action, Temperature Rise

Off-beat occupations give the
student a mark of individuality,
as well as furnishing him with
the money to finance his college
career.
IN THE PARK

Cooper T ribute-Mystery

By FRED SCHNEIUEK
Gator Staff Writer
Gainesville screens will com combine
bine combine the old and the new, the ex exciting
citing exciting and the comical, the tear tearjerker
jerker tearjerker and the western into one
week of entertainment plus.
The Gainesville Drive-in offers
superb entertainment this Friday
with a Gary Cooper salute.
Two award winning movies,
High Noon, and "Sgt. York,
help to bid Gary Cooper adieu.
High Noon is a magnificent
tale of the Old West and of a
lawman who helped to tame it.
The emotions are strained as a
showdown draws close and a man
and a woman argue until high
noon on their wedding day. Grace
Kelly co-stars.
Sob Story
Sergeant York, double acad academy
emy academy award winner for best actor
and picture, will accompany High
Noon.
This poignant tale about a boy
from the hills who is called off
to war (WW I) traces this fa famous
mous famous herog life through farming,
war and the Armistice.
Cooper is at his very best as
the sergeant who captured about
2 divisions of German soldiers
with a rifle and a turkey call.
Saturday, July 29, Barefoot
Contessa," graces the Gainesville
Drive-in screen. This tale of a
worn an who has a thing for
gardners is poignant and excit exciting.
ing. exciting. Ava Gardner and Humphrey
Bogart star.
Sunday at the Gainesville
Drive-in happy-go-lucky, goid goidbricking
bricking goidbricking Archie is back in The
Last Time I Saw Archie, a rol rollicking
licking rollicking comedy starring Robert
Mitchum as Archie.
Hayleys Still Here
At the Florida this weekend,
( The Parent Trap with Hayley
'Mills continues. Its a fun-fest of

Junior College
Administrators
Convene at UF
Administrative teams from 43
junior colleges in 12 states will
convene at the UF Sunday for a
week-long institute sponsored by
the Kellogg Foundations leader leadership
ship leadership training program.
The 114 junior college presi presidents,
dents, presidents, deans, and other adminis administrators
trators administrators will meet with prominent
consultants in the field of higher
education, state department of
education officials, and institute
coordinators from the UF and
Florida State University.
Individual, team, and consultant
conferences will probe problem
areas in junior college adminis administration,
tration, administration, including organiza organization,
tion, organization, student services, community
and adult programs, manage management,
ment, management, and general personnel.
According to Dr. Robert R.
Wiegman, co-director of the pro program
gram program and UF education profes professor,
sor, professor, this institute is the first in
a series of four to be held in
successive summers, with the
same administrative teams at attending
tending attending two institutes.
Thi s gives them the opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to identify problems particular
to their institutions, time to solve
them, and a chance to re-exam re-examine
ine re-examine their programs in a follow followup
up followup institute the, next year, ac according
cording according to Dr. Weigman.
The daily program will include
a general session at 9 a.m. in
, South Hall Recreation Room,
headquarters for the conference,
followed by a lecture and group
discussions.

i comedy that will be sheer delight
for the whole family.
Sunday thru Tuesday at the
Florida, Two Rode Together,
starring Jame s Stewart and Rich Richard
ard Richard Widmark will be playing.
The show has corny overtones
about rescuing white settlers who
have been captured by the Com Commanches.
manches. Commanches. Its the familiar plot plotline
line plotline of most of the shoot-em-up
westerns. Theyre trite but every everyone
one everyone loves them anyway.
Dondi Mixes
At the State through Saturday,
Dondi, the boy who adopted
the U.S. Army, continues to araw
mixed emotions from the audi audience.
ence. audience.
Sunday at the State, Ruth Ro Roman
man Roman and Paul Anka star in
Look in any Window. This tale
of two families unhappily mar married
ried married and the effects upon their
children is a moving drama por portraying
traying portraying the arguing'' parents.
Accompanying this is Herod
the Great," a yam about*, sch c
crossroads of Roman history and
the part that Herod the Great
played in its fall. Edmund Purdom
stars.
Desert Fox
The Florida Union Movie this
weekend is The Desert Fox,
starring James Mason as Gener General
al General Rommel who was considered
Hitlers top General.
He conducted the North Afri African
can African Campaign and his rise and
fall during the attempt to over overthrow
throw overthrow Hitler is portrayed with
great force.
The movie will be shown at 7-9
p.m. Friday and Saturday atjhe
Medical Building
During the week, the State fea features
tures features The Grass is Greener,
with Cary Grant, Robert Mitch Mitchum,
um, Mitchum, Jean Simmons an(l Deborah
Kerr.
This terribly sophisticated farce
about the not-so-stuffy British and

Record Number
Expected for
Coach Clinic
Record-breaking attendance is
expected this year for the 13th
Annual Coaching Clinic sponsored
by the Florida Athletic Coaches
Association.
Executive secretary of the as association,
sociation, association, Carey MacDonald, said
he expected a turnout of more
than 400 for the clinic to be held
at the UF Aug. 3-5. Last years
attendance of 367 was the previ previous
ous previous high.
Attending coaches will be in
store for three full days of in instruction
struction instruction on techniques of football
and basketball from a host of top
college coaches.
Some of the top football coach coaches
es coaches expected to attend this years
clinic are Ara Parseghian of
Northwestern, Bill Peterson of
Florida State and Marelino Huer Huerta
ta Huerta of Tampa.
Opening day sessions will be
devoted exclusively to basketball.
Vic Bubas of Duke, and Gator
basketball mentor Norm Sloan
will conduct the sessions. Sloan
was chosen SEC coach of the
Year while Bubas Duke Blue
Devils were ranked nationally
most of the season.
Second day activities will fea feature
ture feature football. Parseghian, who has
brought Northwestern from the
cellar to the Big Ten title con contention
tention contention over a short span of five
years, will lead football sessions.
Northwestern staff coaches Alex
Agase and Richard Urich will
discuss fundamentals of defensive
and offensive line play.
A special feature of the clinic
will be a discussion by Dr. Wil William
liam William F. Enneking, Chief of Orth Orthopedic
opedic Orthopedic Surgery at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center and team
physician for the Gators. He will
talk on knee injuries and treat treatment.
ment. treatment.
Lovers Lane
Threats of an impending bat battle
tle battle in Beta woods reached the
Alligator office this week.
Beta woods, according to
sources, is* that area of the cam campus
pus campus between UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitzs house and fraternity row,
a sort of lovers lane.
It aeeme. that every night
for the past week a group of
people on motorcycles and mo motorscooters
torscooters motorscooters have been riding up
with flashlights, shining them
into the cars.
Students who frequent Beta
woods are organizing, with
retaliatory measures, such as
stringing up piano wires.
F-Book
(Continued from Page ONE)
sufficent to publish the F-B o o k
without a deficit.
Last years F-Book had a def deficit
icit deficit of $1,400. Meurlott said that
this resulted when the Legislative
i Council cut the allocation for the
i publication from 20 cents to 12
cents per student.
The business manager of the F-
Book was unaware of the change
until after contracts had been
awarded. The deficit was made
up from the Boards reserve
fund.
Cunningham said Student gov government
ernment government could well afford to pub publish
lish publish annually a good student
handook for every student.
He added that the handbook he
had in mind would combine fea features
tures features of the F-Book. the intra intrai
i intrai mural handbook, and Co-edi Co-ediquette.
quette. Co-ediquette.

a rich American ha* scenes of
howling comedy that will prob probably
ably probably cause you 'to roll in the
aisles, if youre prone to that
type of endeavor. R starts
Wednesday.
Extortion
The Naked Edge, starring
Gary Cooper and Deborah Kerr
is a gripping tale of a trial for
murder, an extortion note and a
wifes suspicion leading to a cli climactic
mactic climactic end similar to a Hitch Hitchcock
cock Hitchcock movie.
No one will b e seated during
the last 13 minutes of this mo.
vie. It starts next Wednesday
and continues through Saturday.
During the week, The Gaines GainesviUe
viUe GainesviUe Drive-in, located on Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne Road, will feature Elvis
Presley and his nervous twitches
in Wild in the Country.
This web of juvenile delinquen delinquency
cy delinquency and illicit love tend to bog
the whole story down. But, fear
not, Elvis is on the screen con constantly
stantly constantly and usually in the midst
of beautiful women.
FLORIDA UNION
FILMS
AIR CONDITIONED
Med. Center Auditorium
7 + 9
Friday Saturday

GATOR GMODERS:
6 WINS, 4 LOSSES
LSU is the number one football team in the 1
South, according to head Gator football Coach
Ray Graves.
A large number of UF students, in addition
to a great number of football fans throughout the
country, would beg to differ with Coach Graves.
Graves has stated that a "realistic figure
for next years football record would be 6 wins,
4 losses. Again many would disagree.
Last year, as a first year coach at the UF,
Graves pre-season forecast was that the Gators
were "stronger than three opponents, on an even
par with three opponents, and most likely a bit
weaker than three opponents. The Gators
wound-up with a 9 win, 2 loss record and Graves
was chosen "SEC Coach of the Year.
'The inexperienced sophomore team of 1960
has become the battle tested Gator squad of 1961.
On the basis of minutes played the Gators have
their number one backfield returning intact. In
addition, the top six scorers of last years team
are returning. The total number of returning let lettermen
termen lettermen is 23.
The lceses incurred with the graduations of
Ronnie Slack, Vic Miranda, Jon Maceth, Nick
Arfaras and Pat Patchen will not be easily for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. The material on hand may not give us a
superior line but it should insure a slightly above
average one.
The Gators tangle with such formidable pow powers
ers powers as LSU, Auburn, Miami, and Georgia Tech
next season. These teams in many cases were hurt
by graduation losses worse than Florida.
Perhaps I have overlooked certain facts.
Perhaps I have been lulled into a false state of
optimism by past results. Perhaps I have mis misevaluated
evaluated misevaluated information. I hope not.
Ask any UF football fan who will be the
number one team in the southeast next season,
and who will be the number one coach in the
southeast. Chances are youll get the answer
Were number one, and "Ray Graves, of
course.

S6OO-plus Okayed
In Last SG Meet

The beach at Camp Wauburg will receive a coating
of white beach sand which will make the area fairly
permanent. ~
In its final meeting Monday night the summer steer steering
ing steering committee of student government appropriated S3OO

to cover the cost of the beach
sand.
UFs coastal engineer said that
such an amount of sand should
provide a fairly permanent
beach area. The work will be done
within a week, Wauburg Director
Sid Matthews said.
The committee allocated SSO to
the office of the Commissioner of
Foreign Affairs. The money will
be used to send a member of the
International Students Organiza Organization
tion Organization to New York.
ISO is corresponding with Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia University in obtaining de details
tails details of the International House
there. The ISO representative will
confer with the director of the
House with the view in mind of
establishing such a House at the
UF.
The John Marshall Bar Associa Association
tion Association v/as given $269.50 to send
three members to St Louis to a
convention of the American Law
Students Association (ALSA).
Sandy DAlenberte, a senior law
student and president of the John
Marshall Bar Association, said
plqns are for two freshmen in
MR-OONUTIONED
FIOHDA
LAST 2 DAYS!
.
WALT DISNEY'S
"THE PARENT
TRAP"
In Color
...
Sunday thru Tuesday!
JftMU BMB IVnAirk
JGBSXIffiMSP
JAMES WKMUB
stewmivEmm
mama
Starts Wednesday!
_
AMtHDEME
IftlUH t*M outfit until

Law School to attend the conven convention
tion convention with him.
They plan to make one of the
freshmen a national committee
chairman. Next year they plan to
run the student for national presi president.
dent. president.
D'Alenberte said participation
in ALSA will add considerably
to the prestige of UFs Law School.
He added that ALSA, sponsored
by the American Bar Association,
is second only to the parent organ organization
ization organization in size of legal societies in
the United States.
Fifty dollars was added to funds
made available by the College o i
Health and Physical Education to
print a pamphlet describing the
facilities of the Infirmary and the
student health insurance program.
The pamphlet will be mailed to
all incoming students.
Friday, July 2S
HIGH NOON
GARY COOPER
SERGEANT YORK
GARY COOPER
WALTER BRENNAN
Saturday, July 29
GUNS OF THE
TIMBERLAND
ALAN LADD
JEANNE CRAIN
THE BAREFOOT
CONTESSA
AVA GARDNER
HUMPHREY BOGART
THE NAKED MAJA
AVA GARDNER
ANTHONY FRANCIOSA
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday,
July 30, 31, August 1
THE LAST TIME
I SAW ARCHIE
ROBERT MITCHUM
JACK WEBB
THE UNFORGIVEN
BURT LANCASTER
AUDREY HEPBURN
Wedncsdoy, Thursday, Friday,
August 2,3, 4
WILD IN THE
COUNTRY
ELVIS PRESLEY
HOPE LANGE
LET'S MAKE LOVE
MARILYN MONROE
YVES MONTAND
Sarurday, August 5
ONE FOOT IN HELL
ALAN LADD
DON MURRAY
AUNTIE MAMi
ROSALIND RUSSELL
FORREST TUCKER
DINOSAURUS
WARD RAMSEY
KRISTINA HANSON
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday,
August 6,7, 8
A STREETCAR
NAMED DESIRE
VIVIEN LEIGH
MARLON BRONDO
THE YOUNG LIONS
MONTGOMERY CLIFT
DEAN MARTIN