The Florida alligator

Material Information

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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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

Volume 54, Number 2

Crumbley Resigns
Att. Gen. Post
Gator Staff Writer
Honor Court Attorney General Walter Crumbley re resigned
signed resigned his post last week. George Bunnell steps in to re replace
place replace him.
I felt that with the heavy academic load I expect
next fall I could not do an effective job as Attorney

General, Crumbley said.
Crumbley was appointed
Honor Court Chancellor Tad Da Davis.
vis. Davis. A fourth-year law student,
Crumbley first served as Assistant
Attorney General and is a mem member
ber member of Delta Theta Phi legal fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Davis named Bunnell as Crumb Crumbleys
leys Crumbleys replacement last week. Bun Bunnell
nell Bunnell is a political science graduate
of the UP and a senior in law
school. While an undergraduate,
he was active in Sigma Nu social
fraternity and a member of Phi
Delta Phi legal fraternity and Law
The new Attorney General has
served on the Defense Council and
the Attorney Generals staff. He
has maintained a 2.9 academic
The Attorney Generals job is
two-fold. He acts as a detective
to investigate an offense and as
a states attorney to recommend
that a case either be brought
or dismissed.
Eubanks Named
Davis also appointed Ernest Eu Eubanks
banks Eubanks Summer Honor Court Chan Chancellor.
cellor. Chancellor. The job of chancellor is
equivalent to that of a judge in a
civil court and is the Honor Courts
top position.
(Continued on Page SEVEN)
Florido Blue Key
Begins '62 HC
With UF Homecoming only five
months off, things are well under underway,
way, underway, according to Jack Bierley,
general chairman of the festivi festivities.
ties. festivities.
The annual weekend, scheduled
for Oct. 19-20, will not be any big bigger
ger bigger than last year, Bierley said,
but what we are trying for is
more quality in the events.
We have a tremendous job
ahead of us, Bierley said. And
this year we would like more stu students
dents students to take part in welcoming
the grads back to campus.
Bierley asked all those interest interested
ed interested in working on Homecoming to
aign up at the Florida Blue Key
office in the Florida Union be between
tween between 1-9 p.m. any weekday.

New Bulletin Board Cost Too MuchTrickel

First of o Series
Editor's Note: This is the first of o series of ort orticles
icles orticles exploring the services the Us student body has
to pay Plants and Grounds for. Next week, Plant and
Grounds side of the story.
* *
Gator News Editor
The new lighted bulletin board erect erected
ed erected in front of the Campus Club cost the
student body too much money, UF Stu Student
dent Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel thinks.
In my estimation the cost of con construction
struction construction was quite high, Trickel said
in referring to the new bulletin board.
Cost Much
The bulletin board was built by the
Plant and Grounds Department at a
cost to the student body of an estimate
ed $485.
| The bulletin board is constructed on
a permanent brick base with a glass en enclosed
closed enclosed showcase sheltered by a curved
roof and lighted by strips of fluorescent
tubing. 'IT ii:im t- i !' >. ;

University of Florida, GainesvilleFriday, June 29, 1962

to the post last March by
Â¥ jfi
"Bud Eubonks

Gator Growl
Moves Ahead
Ernest Bud Eubanks, 4LW,
has been appointed director of Ga Gator
tor Gator Growl, the largest all student
produced show in the country.
In making the appointment John
C. Bierley, general chairman of
Homecoming, pointed to the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous job which lies ahead of
Growl which is held annually
involves the -combined effort of
over 300 students and is observed
by over 54,000 spectators.
Eubanks, a 1957 graduate of
FSU, is currently serving as sec secretary
retary secretary of John Marshall Bar Assn,
and chancellor of the summer ses session
sion session Honor Court. He is also a
member of Kappa Alpha Order.
In commenting on hi s appoint appointment,
ment, appointment, Eubanks said Growl will
not be any bigger than before
but we are going to try for
quality in the acts which are to
be presented Oct. 19.
Solicitations for talent have
already begun. The director asked
all persons interested in working
in any phase of the show to con contact
tact contact him at the Florida Blue Key
office in the Florida Union.

Alumni Affairs
Has JM Grad
As New Ass't.
Alvin V. Alsobrook of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville has been named assistant
director of alumni affairs for the
University of Florida. He as assumes
sumes assumes his new duties July 1.
Bill A. Fleming, director of
alumni affairs, said that Also Alsobrook
brook Alsobrook will have primary respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the work of 41 alumni
clubs organised throughout the
country. He has served as ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant in the
alumni office for the past year.
A native of Jacksonville, Also Alsobrook
brook Alsobrook received two degrees from
the University of Florida, a bach bachelor
elor bachelor of science in advertising with
honors, and a bachelor of sci science
ence science in journalism. He was selec selected
ted selected for the Universitys student
Hall of Fame and is a member
of Florida Blue Key leadership
Other college honors included
the presidency of Sigma Phi Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon social fraternity and Alpha
Delta Sigma, advertising fraterni fraternity.
ty. fraternity. He was named for the out outstanding
standing outstanding member award of Alpha
Delta Sigma, highest scholastic
honorary fraternity in journalism,
and was a scholarship winner of
both this group and Sigma Delta
Alsobrook is a member of the
Gainesville Jaycees and the Holy
Trinity Episcopal Church. He is
on the board of directors of the
Gainesville Boys Club.
Entomology Lab
Now to be at U*F
A new $700,000 entomology lab laboratory
oratory laboratory will be built to house the
defense department project which
during World War II was respon responsible
sible responsible for the development of DDT.
The lab, originally located in
Orlando, will take up residence on
the west campus on Archer road.
Bids for construction have
been submitted. Low bidder is
Tassinari Construction Company.
The contract is scheduled to be
awarded sometime this week.
Myrl Hanes, architect for the
building, said it will be designed
to fit in with structures presently
in the area.
Specific purpose of the lab is to
study and combat insects which
directly affect man and livestock.
It will be run by a staff of 55,
and provisions have been made
for future expansion.

Ki W __ WL
B| I T £
l/ -p v- i,

Disciplinary Com.
Accepted Student

BP'l' m
*" j?MmL.
Hlc, ... Jm.xt
'i.W VI K
- iHI' J^H^K
i jl
Bill Norris
Gator's Daily-
SG Says 0K-
Reitz Agrees
Gator Staff Writer
The daily Alligator received fin final
al final approval this week when UF
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz approved a
$30,000 publication laboratory.
Plans for the change-over from
twice-weekly publication to daily
have been under study by the UF
administration for several weeks,
according to K. B. Meurlott, exe executive
cutive executive secretary of the Board of
Student Publications.
Budget Approved
The budget for the five-issue per
week newspaper was passed by
the Legislative Council in May,
following the approval of the
board. Dr. Reitz ratified the
councils fee allocation two
weeks ago.
Hie daily AUigator will still
be distributed to students free,
and home delivery to faculty
and staff members will be ini initiated
tiated initiated on a subscription basis,
Meurlott said. Home delivery
will be made free to students
living in Flavet, Oorry and
Schucht Villages.
(Continued on Page TWO)

Gator Staff Writer
For the first time in the UF*
history a student, William A.
(Bill) Norris, 3LW, has been nom nomimated
imated nomimated to the Faculty Disciplinary
In an unprecedented move the
Summer Steering Committee Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday nominated Norris to serve
on the previously all-faculty com committee.
mittee. committee.
All that remains for Norris in be becoming
coming becoming the first student to ever
serve in this capacity is the ap approval
proval approval of UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz
which is expected.
Active Background
The 28-year-old law student goes
to the committee with an impres impressive
sive impressive background in student af affairs.
fairs. affairs. He spent his undergraduate
days at the UF getting a bache bachelors
lors bachelors degree from the College of
Business Administration.
As an undergraduate Norris
served as assistant to the Stu Student
dent Student Body president. In 1959 he
was chairman of the Gator
Growl Committee and chairman
of a campus political party.
He is a member of Florida Blue
Key and Kappa Alpha Order. For
two years he served with the Uni United
ted United States Army Intelligence
Helped Bryant
His political steepage does not
stop at the college level but can
be traced to Tallahassee. When
Governor Farris Bryant was beat beating
ing beating the bushes for votes back in
1960, his assistant campaign man manager
ager manager was Bill Norris. After Bryant
was elected, Norris served as an
administrative assistant to the
governor from January 1961. until
September of that year.
Student government has long
been in favor of having one of
their kind on the Faculty Dis Disciplinary
ciplinary Disciplinary Committee. Members
of the committee showed great
interest in having a student join
Without the facultys inter interest
est, interest M said Student Body Pres.
Bill Trickel, a nomination of
this nature would not have been
Norris will have the same res responsibilities
ponsibilities responsibilities as every other mem member
ber member of the committee, but if and
(Continued on Page TWO)

The funds to construct the board
were passed by the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council under the administration of former
UF Student Body Pres. Bruce Bullock.
A rule makes it impossible for Stu Student
dent Student Government to contract outside
the Plant and Grounds Department for
such small constructions even if they
can be gotten for less money. Trickel
believes the ruling was made by the
State Board of Control.
Must Be Uniform
All construction on campus must
clear the Architecture and Planning
Board. This is to insure uniform quality
and design in campus constructions, ac according
cording according to Trickel.
SG Pres. Leary
Trickelbecause of these rulesis
hesitant to go ahead with his plans for
permanent sheltered bus stops in mar married
ried married housing areas. They may cost too
much if built by Plant and Grounds, he

Eight Pages This Edition

Page 2

' I HII]
Ad Insuloe
F Gator Staff Writer
'You are one of four survivors
from a plane which crashed in the
ocean on its way from Singapore
to Northern Australia.
"You and the other three in
your group, two people of each
sex, have reached an island on a
small raft and are completely cut
off from communication with the
outside world."
Soph Survival
This is what Daniel P. Branch
told his sophomore architecture
students as they embarked on
their first assignment tor the
summer session. Branch told
them they must prepare for
a "long sojourn" in this situa situation,
tion, situation, and therefore would need
a dwelling for the maximum
possible comfort and protection.
On their hypothetical island,
the topography and vegetation
of which resemble that of New
Guinea, they have found a
deserted Australian Army
Camp with tinned food, two
tarpaulins, a mallet, axe,
matches and a spade.
Having been asked by the three
companions to supervise the cons construction
truction construction of their dwelling, the stu students
dents students have the job of drawing
plans and making scale models
for the building they would cons construct
truct construct to fit their needs.
Using materials like needles,
small sticks, and scraps of
material, the students pro produced
duced produced models.
The diminutive houses were set
on stilts as a protective measure,
with sloping, pine-needle thatched
roofs. Stone hearths were con constructed
structed constructed on the stick floors.
Small pipe cleaner figures slept
on tiny bunk beds, with bits of
the "tarpaulin" hung between
Try The
Frustration Guaranteed
Puff-Putt Golf Course
3215 N.W. 13th St.
Open 4 tiM Midnight

The Summer Gator, Friday, June 29, 1962

*rs t i f t*#i. |i ( |
Bill Norris
(Continued from Page ONE)
when a student is brought before
the committee for disciplinary
reasons, the student may request
to be heard by the faculty only.
The Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee
mittee Committee concerns itself primarily
with major disciplinary problems,
especially anything outside of
honor court jurisdiction. Examples
of this nature may be drunk
brawls, riots and chopping off of
alligator tails.
A student may, if he so de desires,
sires, desires, appeal an honor court de decision
cision decision to the Faculty Disciplinary
"This change Indicates," says
Trickel, "the increasing import importance
ance importance of student opinion and an op opportunity
portunity opportunity for helpful faculty stu student
dent student ooope ration."
"It certainly shows more and
more faith in student body govern government."
ment." government."
Paul Hendrick, treasurer of the
student body, was equally pleased
with the possible selection of Nor Norris
ris Norris and stated, "Aside from his
personal qualities, which are ex extremely
tremely extremely high. Norris is one of the
best students that could have been
A member of the Disciplinary
Committee, Dean of Academic Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Robert B. Mautz, comment commented,
ed, commented, "From a policy standpoint, the
selection of Norris to the commit committee
tee committee will definitely bring to bear
the students viewpoint."

Gators Published Daily
Laboratory to Otter Help

(Continued from Page ONE)
Part of the publication of the
daily Alligator will be handled by
the new publications lab when
daily publication begins around
Oct. 1, Meurlott said. During
September the paper will be issu issued
ed issued two and three times each
week so that the staff may get
famdlar with the increased load.
Curry Editor
Bill Curry, 4JM, will be editor editorin-chief
in-chief editorin-chief for the first trimester.
David West, Tom Gibson and Jack
Horan were named managing edi editors
tors editors by the Publications Electoral
Board last March.
We know we have a big Job
ahead," CXirry said, "but there
is every indication weH have
the largest staff in recent years.
We hope to produce a news newspaper
paper newspaper that will do an even
better Job of covering the cam campus
pus campus as a whole including the
faculty and staff." The Al Alligator
ligator Alligator will also have wire serv service
ice service news.
All Student publications the

1222 Wart UnivanMv Art. 1 J
Of Dally fc I P.M.

1222 W. Unir. Ara. Pliooa 376-5543

'Said She
Leis SeeT
Hialeah High School
Two UF students will spend the
next few weeks wandering about
campus wearing eye pads and
studying the language of the
deaf in an effort to understand
and imitate the lives of Helen
Keller and her teacher, Annie
Diane Pelfry and Margaret
Kaler are preparing for their
roles in the Florida Players
production of William Gibsons
"The Miracle Worker," to be
presented July 25-28 in Norman
Hall Auditorium.
Directed by Dr. John Kirk and
under the technical direction of
Ron Jerrit, "Miracle Worker"
tells of how the blind, deaf and
mute child. Helen Keller, made
her first difficult steps toward
leading a normal life.
Also featured in the cast are
(IF Parking
During the Summer School
Session, parking between the
hours of 1 a.m. to 1 p.m. is
illegal In any area other than
that specified on your UF Auto Autosticker.
sticker. Autosticker. This Is a change since
you may park in any area after
1 p.m. rather than 3 p.m. as
In the regular session.

Alligator, Seminole and New
Orange Peel will be handled
through the publications lab. Each
publication will have a separate
editorial staff. The lab will be
housed in the Florida Union base basement,
ment, basement, site of the present publica publications
tions publications offices.
Details To Come
"It i too early to give a lot of
details," Meurlott said, "because
there will probably be many
changes as the summer goes on."
The laboratory is expected to
save both time and money, as
well as improve student publica publications,
tions, publications, according to Meurlott.
The laboratory will enable pub publications
lications publications to switch from the let letterpress
terpress letterpress printing process to offset.
(Students will paste up the
pages ready to go to the printer,
thus shortening the time the work
is in the expensive hands of the
By printing the Seminole offset,
considerable money* will be sav saved
ed saved yearly. It is much cheaper to
print pictures by the offset prodess
than by letterpress, Meurlott said.

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Kit Smith as Helens father,
Elinor Broome as her mother,
Taylor Brooks as her half halfbrother,
brother, halfbrother, Jo Edlin as Aunt Ev,
Myron Persoff as Mr. Angnass,
Ted Curry as a doctor, Jenni Jennifer
fer Jennifer Parramorr as Martha and
James Parramorr as Percy.
"Garage for rent. FHfcne
FR 6-7007
Position open for young lady, 21
to 96, with airline reservations
or ticketing experience. Must
be resident of Gainesville for
minimum of 2 years. Good
wages, fringe benefits. Apply in
person only. World Travel Serv Service.
ice. Service.

were -DRESSESwere 11.98 NOW 8.22
were 12.98 NOW 9.51
were 14.98 NOW 10.72
were 19.98 NOW 15.43
These Are Just A Pew Os The Mony Dreee
Bargains . Corns In And Check!
were 2.98 NOW 1.97
were 3.50 to 3.98.... NOW 2.67
were 5.25 to 6.95.... NOW 4.24
were 7.98 NOW 5.67
Long Pant*Slim JimsPants
were 7.98 NOW 5.67
were 8.98 NOW 6.27
were 9.98 NOW 6.87
were 10.98 NOW 7.97
were -BLOUSESwere 3.25 to 4.00 .... NOW 2.67
were 5.00 NOW 3.77
were 7.98 NOW 5.67
BRAS 1.00
One Group At Cloee Out*
GIRDLES Silt Skin .... 1.99
All Items From Our Reg. Stock
11 N. W. Iltk Hi. ft 2-IMI
Comaieo* Ssotml Chef
Loy-awev # Nt Parking
Isgalar Charge
i i

Ribs & Sandwiches
Across from Fletcher

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:J j' j..
I sJ
Parking Problem.
Hits Pocketbook

Sixteen dollars in parking
fines! Why thats more than I
earn in a week.
Such complaints are an almost
daily occurrance in the Traffic and
Safety Court in the Florida Union.
Mrs. Robert McQuire, who col-
Mou.-Fri. 4 P.M. to 10 P.M.
Sot.-Sun. 11 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Coll For Fast Delivery
Broasted Chicken
Open Doily
11:00 o.m. to 10:00 p.m.
1304 W. Unir. Ave.

offers an
- 105 N.W. 13th ST.

lects the fines on traffic viola violations,
tions, violations, says parking in the wrong
area is one of the biggest vio violations
lations violations the court handles.
Students are usually apprehen apprehensive
sive apprehensive when they come in and na naturally
turally naturally I cant blame them, she
said. There just arent enough
parking facilities on campus.
On the third offense, the student
must appear before the Traffic and
Saftey Committee. He may lose his
driving privilege for one year.
Students parking out of re required
quired required area are fined $1 for
the first offense, $5 for second
offense, and $lO for third of offense.
fense. offense.
Steve Freedman, newly appoint appointed
ed appointed Commissioner of Traffic and
Safety, believed that a survey
should be made of the whole traf traffic
fic traffic probelm.
Hit Or Miss
Up to now, its been a hit or
miss proposition aiming just at
specific problems, Freedman
I think area numbers stencil stenciled
ed stenciled on curbs and signs would
make it clearer to students where
they are supposed to park,
Freedman said.
Also a crackdown on false
registration and illegal parking
stickers would reduce the num number
ber number of cars on campus, he
Traffic Court Justice Joan Gil Gilliatt
liatt Gilliatt said The increased number
of student and staff cars in
recent years has not kept up with
the number of parking lots buiilt.
One solution would be re relining
lining relining a small portion of each
lot to allow for small foreign
cars, she said.
A. J. Shuler, chief of University
police, said there are two possible
solutions to the parking problem:
either more parking lots or tighter
driving restrictions.
Union Open
The Florida Vnioi Building
will be open on its regular
schedule, 7:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.
m. on July 4. The Game Room,
Browsing Library, Music
Rooms, Television Rooms, and
Information Desk will be open.
The Union offices, Craft Shop
and Barbershop will be closed.
Camp Wauburg will be open
from 9:00 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.

More Fun
For Everyone
A queen contest will highlight
the Saints and Sinners dance
during Summer Frolics July 20-21.
Officially named the Second An Annual
nual Annual Saints and Sinners Dance,
Frolics will feature one rock and
roll band and a smooth dance
Special entertainment for the
dance will be provided by d&n c
era from Mr. Willard Aldridges
Ocala studio.
Summer Frolics Queen will be
chosen on the basis of poise, per personality
sonality personality and beauty, according to
Contest Chairman Don Denson.
Queen contestants should be
registered for summer school
and sponsored by a campus or organization.
ganization. organization. Contest ants may
pick up application blanks at
the Florida Union desk or con contack
tack contack Denson at FR 2-4105.
Frolics chairman Tom Gibson
announced the appointment of
the committee chairmen: Don
Denson, 3AS, chairman of the
Queen Contest; Howard Marglois,
Chairman <>f the Citation Commit Committee;
tee; Committee; Tom Kennington, 3JM, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Publicity Committee;
Monty Trainer, Chairman of the
Competition Committee; and Dick
Gober, Chairman of the Entertain Entertainment
ment Entertainment Committee. Technical Co Coordination
ordination Coordination will be L*ou Ferris,
Union Schedule
Florida Union international folk
dancing classes will be held Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening through July 29, from
8 to 9. The classes will be held in
the Florida Union Social Rpom.
They will be taught by Miss Jose Josephine
phine Josephine Wiess.
Miss Wiess, a folk dancing ins instructor
tructor instructor in the Gainesville area do donated
nated donated her time as instructor to
to the Union. She announced that
the program will include dances
from many countries throughout
the world. Information can be ob obtained
tained obtained in room 315, Florida Union.
The program office of the Florida
Union has also announced that a
duplicate bridge program will be
set up if there are enough interest interested
ed interested people on campus. All those in interested
terested interested are asked to contact room
315, Florida Union.

Serving erery mol 1 Wl0 invite* yOU tO enjoy
CHILD'S P'~ our featured:
A quarter pound of Sal Saljsbury
jsbury Saljsbury steak, String Prime Roast Beef
ssgifcT for only Home Made Pastries
39c Largest Selection of Fresh
Vegetables and Fruit Salads
COMPLETE LUNCHEON Large Air Conditioned
. Dining Room with Seating
Vegetable . hot 'Or Over 300
trTce Yea Short Drive from Campus
M 11*30 A.M.
r 4:30 P.M.
8:05 P.M.
1212 N. MAIN ST.
I The
Gainesville Shopping Center
Open Daily ond Sunday

The Summer Gator, Friday, June 29, 1962

Alumni Meet

A record group of 136 mem members
bers members attended the Florida Alumni
Convention at Crystal River June
16-17, according to Alumni Di Director
rector Director Bill Fleming.
Topics for discussion included
trimester plans from administra administrative
tive administrative and student government
viewpoints and prospeets for the
1962 football season, reported by
Coach Ray Graves to be good.
The Student Government Com Commended
mended Commended that the group sponsor
luncheons for student leaders this

Colors sparkle, patterns revive, fine fabrics stay new looking longer
that's what these fomous fashion houses discovered in test after
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you wear them.
You pay as much for any quality dry cleaning, so why not be sure
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Example: Full & lbs. for $1.50
That is: 10 dresses
or 41/2 men's suits
or 10-12 sweaters
915 East University Are.
(Next to Coca-Cola Plant)
Hours: 8 A.M. to 10 P.M.
7 days a week

fall in order that the association
can share some of its problems
with s tudent government.
Tony Greer was appointed Stu Student
dent Student Director of Alumni Affairs.
The position involves the coordi coordination
nation coordination of meetings of alumni with
graduating seniors in individual
Executive Council voted to have
the Association sponsor an alum alumni
ni alumni tour of Europe in the summer
of 1963 and voted honorary mem membership
bership membership to J. Thomas Guereney of

Page 3

Page Four

unfair competition
There is no doubt that the recently constructed bul bulletin
letin bulletin board in front of the Campus Club is a thing of
beauty. Its appearance is smart and clean. The moder modernistic
nistic modernistic lines combined with the aqua, white and red of
the bricks are all-very eye-catching.
Unfortunately, something else about the student
body's bulletin board is very eye-catching, the price
tag. This neat, trim little piece of construction cost in
the neighborhood of $485. So we feel compelled to
add another adjective in describing our new bulletin
board, extravagant.
IT WOULD SEEM sensible and business-like to ask
for bids from various construction firms on such a
structure. However, the student body has only one
construction company with which to do business. This
construction company is none other'than Plant and
Grounds, the UFs mighty maintenance squad.
As best we understand it, a Board of Control ruling
either requires the student body to hire Plant and
Grounds or denies us the practice of offering bids
off campus.
This type of ruling is not only unfortunate, but is
also unfair. Why should we be forced to pay out high
sums of money to Plant and Grounds when there are
construction companies aplenty who would be able
and willing to do the job for less?
WE WOULD like to believe the price of this ex extravaganza
travaganza extravaganza is justified by tjhe high cost of material
and labor. However, if thp labor used to clean our
bulletin board is indicative of that which built it, we
doubt its price is justified.
Recently a crew of from four to six men was seen un unloading
loading unloading from a UF truck to clean the bulletin board.
The board is approximately six feet long, three feet
wide and about eight feet high. Why on earth four to
six men and a truck are required to clean this petite
structure is beyond our ken.
Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel has said he would
like to see sheltered bus stops built for our campus
bu* system. However, he also said he is a little leary
of the price.
WE TOO ARE a little leary of what the cost might
be if Plant and Grounds gets the bid. We think
sheltered bus stops would be a fine thing. We do not
think paying Plant and Grounds their usual rate for
such construction would be so fine.
Ts the UF continues to expand and increase in en enrollment,
rollment, enrollment, 10 sheltered bus stops would be a conserva conservative
tive conservative estimate. A sheltered bus stop could not differ
much in size from the new bulletin board. They just
aint worth $4,850.
Student Government has proved itself to be a willing
and effective negotiate!*. Our administration has prov proven
en proven to be helpful and understanding. Surely fair-mind fair-minded
ed fair-minded responsible people are not willing to sit idly by
and watch student money needlessly poured down the
drain. Until something can be worked out to alleviate
the situation; we are opposed to Plant and Grounds
building bulletin boards,. bus stops or what-have-you.
Managing Editor's Note

Newburgh, N. Y. Noble Experiment

My sincerest apologies to Sen Senator
ator Senator Johns.
It should be obvious by now
that through various means I
personally got carried away
with a literary phrase and let
it go past my better judgment.
What was mentioned in the
final phrase of my last column
was not a personal diatribe
against Senator Johns. In no way
did I feel that Senator Johns or
his investigators reflected the
personal traits that would in any
way tie him in with my last re remark.
mark. remark.

. Member Associoted Collegiate Press
The SUMMER GATOR is the official student newspaper of the University and is
published every Friday morning during the summer session. The SUMMER GATOR
is entered ss second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.
Florida. Offices are located in Rooms 8. 10 and 15 to the Florida Union Building Base Basement.
ment. Basement. Telephone University of Florida. FB 0 8301. Ext. 3081 and request either
editorial office er business office.
Opinons voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily reflect the
opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice of the paper.
Editor-in-Chief Tom Gibson
Managing Editor Fred Schneider
Sports Editor: Jared Lebow
Feature Editor Carole Bordello
News Editor t ....... Ben Gorrett
Headline Editor Don Denson
Photographer Sam Johnston
Artist Milton Bloc
Pam Bishop. Linda Guelker. Hugh McArthur, Jackie Stevens. Pete Supove. Harry
Beid, Gary Peacock. John Grant. John Miller. Milton Bloc, Sam Johnston, Elma Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, Boh Haggard, Jon Williams, Rosalie Filsinger, Bonnie Dahlqaist, Larry Weed.
Business Manager Sharon Smith
Assistant Business Manager Dove Whitfield
Advertising Staff ................. Larry define, Buford Carry. Jim Harper.
Office Manoger Suxonne Coots
Circulation Bill Herbert
Sutortriptien* Pepper Constable

Editorial Friday, June 29, 1962

A great stronghold against
Anti-Welfare-Statism has failed.
Newburgh, New York has been
Official! chastised. The noble
experiment started a few short
months ago, in which individuals
on relief, etc., found that this
was not a posh" way to live
has died for the lack of a sec second.
ond. second.
Everyone waited while the
City Manager of Newburgh
fought the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare.
Great results were expected of

* *
Capitol Comments
Tear and Compare

Pick a pairpick the UP and
The American University in
Washington, D.C. a 14,000 stu student
dent student state institution and a 3,000
student private university.
You never know when Florida
students will start following
Florida professors to out-of-state
schools, and the information
might just come in handy.
Summer school here is split
up into two fiVe-week sessions,
with a concurrent ten-week ses session,
sion, session, and an eight-week evening
session. Classes are scheduled
for 90 minutes a day, five
days a week during each five fiveweek
week fiveweek session and for two hours
and 20 minutes twice a week
during the' eight weeks course.
Ten-week classes usually meet
once a week.
A fulltime student can earn
12 credit hours here by attend attending
ing attending both five-week sessions, or
they may register in any or all
otf the sessions for day or eve evening
ning evening classes, or a combination of
It should be interesting to see if
the third trimester in Florida
schools comes out anything like
The Zuber pTA might holler

the managers plan for forcing
the lazy, and the ne'er-do-wells
to do something for themselves.
But, the supposed Sovereign
State of New York succumbed to
the pressures of the ever grow growing
ing growing power of our central govern government.
ment. government.
No one else decided to ex experiment
periment experiment this way. So, while
Washington pulled the strings
New York squelched the New Newburgh
burgh Newburgh experiment.
Now Newburgh is like every
other little municipality and
isnt everyone glad?

at this one, but coeducational
housing is in. Girls are on one
floor, boys on the floor above.
No inter-floor visiting is allow allowed,
ed, allowed, but meeting the opposite
sex doesnt require a cross crosscampus
campus crosscampus hike. And no one should
be surprised to know that it is
an integrated school.
Approaching the campus is a
vastly different experience than
driving up 13th Street or Uni University
versity University Avenue. Contrast Gaines Gainesvilles
villes Gainesvilles false-front stores and mo motels
tels motels to Massachusetts Avenues
twenty blocks of foreign em embassies,
bassies, embassies, the Naval Observatory
and the National Cathe dra 1.
Much more scenic.
is hang on to the SAE house!
Another feature air-condi air-conditioning
tioning air-conditioning . everywhere the
temperature in the dormitory
is amazing. There is danger of
frostbite for people going bare barefoot.
foot. barefoot. Florida legislators, this is
the ONLY way to go to um ummer
mer ummer school . in coolness.
Even a porkchopper could ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the temperature here;
Os course, you pays your mon money
ey money and you takes your choice.
Tuition in summer is S3O a credit
hour, and housing is $17.50 a
week for a double. Books are
about the same as Florida, but
coffee with cream is ten cents a
GAINESVILLE is one up on
the traffic situation. It is taking
your life in your hands to walk
across the street, and driving
for the uninitiated is akin to
quick death. Try driving around
a traffic circle three times try trying
ing trying to change lanes . and at
rush hours busy streets change
Im making no effort to pass
judgment here. But the UF
could lose some of the provin provincial
cial provincial outlook attributed to it by
a student body presidential can candidate
didate candidate in March by looking to
some Northern sister schools
for a blast of cool air and re refreshing
freshing refreshing ideas.

fn The Dark
Vadim Hits
At Marriage
Without you, life will be
impossible, says Valmont (Ger (Gerald
ald (Gerald Philipe) in Roger tradim's
: Les Liaisons Dangereuses. at
* 'the State through Saturday.
Valmont has a most conven convenient
ient convenient marriage. He and his wife
agree to have complete marital
freedom a most unique ar arrangement,
rangement, arrangement, They even agree to
help each other in planning ex extra-marital
tra-marital extra-marital affairs and reporting
them to each other.
without relig- REID
ious values.
A captivating jazz score by
Thelonious Monk and Jack Mur Murray
ray Murray manages to underscore each
subtle change of mood taken by
the film.
And mood i s an important fa facet
cet facet of this film. Viewers may be
shocked or amused by what oc occurs
curs occurs on the screen.
One thing for sure though is
that Les Liaisons Dangere Dangereuses
uses Dangereuses is not a film for the im immature
mature immature but is highly recom recommended
mended recommended for adults.
* 0
and men often go astray. Obvi Obviously
ously Obviously this is the case in John
Fords production of The Men
Who Shot Liberty Valance at
the Florida through Tuesday.
The film opens in media s res
with Tom DOniphon (John
Wayne) deceased, a most hear heartening
tening heartening beginning.
But the viewer's gracious
thanks for small miracles is
soon overridden when Wayne re returns
turns returns to the Screen as the only
man whom Valance fears.
* *
runs something like this:
Senator Ranse Stoddard
(James Stewart) returns to the
town of Shinbone for thte fun funeral
eral funeral of an old friend (Wayne),
Stewart relates to a reporter
why Waynes funeral merits hie
return to Shinbone.
Shinbone, Kneebone, Ankle Anklebone,
bone, Anklebone, or what have you, the
question one ponders after see seeing
ing seeing this movie is so?
Tomorrow .
There is no day so perfect .
. so ideal for studying than to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
I discovered this as a fresh freshman,
man, freshman, and it didnt take long be before
fore before I found out it was a wide widespread
spread widespread idea. At that time it was
my ambition to graduate with
an A average.
When I was a sophomore and
14 chapters behind in C-61, I
decided Id be satisfied to grad graduate
uate graduate with only a B average.
Then miraculously I became
a junior ... 10 chapters be behind
hind behind and a test the next day.
My philosophy had stuck well.
The best time to study was
still the next day . tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
Now I'm a senior and I know
Ill be happy just to gradu graduate
ate graduate regardless* pf leverage., j :
morrow is still'a great day to
study, but recently it occurred
to me that It might be* worth worthwhile
while worthwhile to do just a lKle today.
Carols Bardella

Summer Gofer
To flie Editor
. :i i. 7 t . ;
Names will be .. 9
. .withheld on request.
We reserve the right...
... .to- edit letters
; ,e : ' : f
Please sign all letters.
The Half Mote
Trio Plons
To Ploy Ives
It was quite a disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment to hear that the Nieuw
Amsterdam canceled. The mus music
ic music department received a tele telegram
gram telegram stating that their cancela cancelation
tion cancelation was due to the airlines
strike. They plan to be here
July 91.
When I learned that they
were to perform some of Charles
Ives' music, I discovered that
Ives has a very interesting back background.
ground. background.
He was raised in a musical
family, graduated from Yale in
1898, then entered the field of
Insurance. He never felt that
his business career .was a handi handicap
cap handicap to him a? an artist. In
fact, he probably would have
been unsuccessful as a con conventional
ventional conventional composer because his
music was experimental.
composing injjjjji Hk
his spare time
for his own sat-jB
music has just 9
been recognized mm
within the last > jgjjl
15 years. At the j§|||flp Jtfm
time of his writ writing,
ing, writing, the musical jamt
development of**"?"
the United STEVENS
States was not
ready to accept him.
However, modem it may
sound, the content of Ives mu music
sic music has its sources in the past
not history, but the past such
as is retained in folklore.
We can take almost all Am American
erican American folk and popular music
and feel that it has been made
into the substance of Ives music.
This is due to the rural New
England environment in which
he lived and his complete inde independence
pendence independence of conventional musi musical
cal musical standards.
Ives is the first and only Am American
erican American composer who was -able
to use the true elements of our
folk and popular music.
THIS MUSIC possesses many
traits which do not conform to
the rules of harmonic writing.
Many composers have altered
these traits to fit the rules and
in so doing have destroyed the
character of the music. Ives,
however, intentionally used the
most unconventional features
and created a new and powerful
musical expression.
Not only folk songs, but any anything
thing anything from rag time bands to
church organs were used to con convey
vey convey a certain mood or sound in
his writing.

FOR EXAMPLE, his Second
String Quartet is written in a
humorous vein combining well wellknown
known wellknown tunes. One hears parts
of Columbia, the Gem of the
Ocean, Dixie and Marching
Through Georgia. Later there
are bits of familiar hymn tunfg
and excerpts from famous sym symphonies
phonies symphonies : Beethovens Ninth,
Brahms Second and Tcfaai Tcfaaiskys
skys Tcfaaiskys Pathetique.

Soys Grant's
Mixed Up
John Grant seems very con concerned
cerned concerned that Florida teachers will
have to teach anti-communism,
: rather than present an objective
view of democracy and commu communism.
nism. communism. The only valid reason for
such a concern is that he con considers
siders considers that an objective presen presentation
tation presentation is not anti-Communist in
To be objective about com communism
munism communism is to show what it has
and is trying to do and how it
has failed miserably. Objectivi Objectivity
ty Objectivity will also bring out the
dangerous designs that com communism
munism communism has on the entire
world., Now that sure sounds
anti-Communist to me.
Lane Lester, 4ED
Union ideas
Florida Union international folk
dancing classes will be held Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening through July 29, from
8 to 9.
For those interested the Union
Program office announced plans
for duplicate Bridge tournaments.
Contact Room 315, FU.

5 t .-r-- ; r \'* I. , ? i.? ,*!".? I *Y' *
-' s *' V v v!>.lK ***~ f '. v

Quotes From Quinsy

Peacock: On Girls and Ads

Since its harder for Flor Florida
ida Florida men to locate girls in the
good ole summer time, without
the aid of busy sorority house
phones, an evil student direc directory,
tory, directory, and the Hub closed, many
of the summer girls have tried
advertising in an effort to obtain
more dates.
Such was the case in the last
issue of the Alligator, but Dean
Brady had them banned as sure surely
ly surely as Dr. Reitz banned the
Orange Peel, one of the great
traditions on a tradition-hurting
* *
PERMISSION was obtained
from the only member of Orien Orientation
tation Orientation Group No. 96 who didnt
flunk out to reprint the ads,
providing the names were
changed t protect the sweet in innocence
nocence innocence of Florida coeds.
A sampling follows:
When you say Betsy, please,
youre putting yourself among,
people who like their pleasure,
with Betsy the girl thats young.
Now its Betsy, for those who
think young. Call FR 2-9311.
Dating more now, but enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying it less? Then you should
change to Carol.

The Summer Getor, FiMoy, June 29, 1962

Twenty one great sorority
girls make twenty wonderful
dates. Call or come by the Nu
Nu Nu gummer home at your
earliest convenience.
Does she or doesnt she.
Call Cary Clairol for more in information.
formation. information.
A DIAMOND is forever, but
if you just want a summer ro romance,
mance, romance, why not try an in-service
school teacher?
We dont roll. We dont ad adjust.
just. adjust. We dont flip. We dont
float. We dont 10-speed. We
dont raise. We dont lower. All
we do is give the date thats
rated best. Call fourth floor,
You can be sure if it s West Westing
ing Westing house. Call Susie Westing Westinghouse
house Westinghouse at FR 6-5080.
With Tammy, you feel as
fresh as you look. Call FR 2-6614
for quick service.
For those who wont take
dull for an answer . Live
it up, with a lively one from
the summer Sigma Zeta
YOU GET LOTS more with
LAM. Meet Lois and Margie in
front of the library, 7-8 p.m. dai daily.
ly. daily.

Is it true that Blondes have
more fun? Call Jane and see
for yourself.
Move up to quality. Call FR
6-2851 and ask for Mary Quali Quality.
ty. Quality.
Pick a pair. Pick a pair.
Pick a pair of sex-pots. Date
the Bobsey Twins.
Girls are sometimes (not of often)
ten) often) more clever than men give
them credit for.
Grinter Receives
National Honor
Dr. Linton E. Grinter, dean si
the Graduate School at UF and re recent
cent recent recipient of the honorary
doctor of laws degree from Ari Arizona
zona Arizona State University, has been
awarded honorary membership
by the American Society of En Engineering
gineering Engineering Education.
The award was made at the
Air Force Academy in Colorado.
Honorary membership in the na national
tional national association is limited to two
persons per year who have made
continuous contributions to engin engineering
eering engineering education over a long per period
iod period of years.
Dean Grinter the first Flor Florida
ida Florida resident to be so honored.

Page 5

Page 6

\ \ |
i h .^.yj^p^g
Cardboard Castles
Came and Stayed

In 1946-46 they came home.
Gls by the hundreds exchanged
M-ls for text books and infiltrated
campuses across the nation.
A crisis was created; out of such
a crisis came the Flavets.
The birth of Federal housing on
this campus dates back to Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Hall where some 9 married
couples were housed, paying the
grand total of $22.00 a month for
an apartment; this was in 1945 and
part of 1946.
Move Out*
A memo came down from hous housing
ing housing telling them they would have
to scat. Their apartments were be be*
Features At .
' *mm
An ASTOR RtIMM Not r*comnml*d tw th Immature.
Friday 6-29
Pat Boone
2nd Feature
Mark Stevens
Saturday 6-30
Same As Friday
Joann Woodward
Sun., Mon.
Rock Hudson
Cary Gront
Tuee., Wed., July 4th
Yuf* Brynner
Thlr!. fcrL 11
One, Two. Three PLUS

The Summer Gator, Friday, June 29, 1962

ing turned over to accommodate
the increasing number of students
who were not married.
Soon to be out in the cold and
with no place to go, these cou couples
ples couples bombarded the state legis legislature
lature legislature and Congress with let letters.
ters. letters. These letters contained bit bitter
ter bitter demands.
Uncle Sam came to the res rescue.
cue. rescue.
Congress saw fit to release cer certain
tain certain federal housing units in the
state that were no longer being
used. The State Budget Commis Commission
sion Commission kicked in $250,000 to defray
the cost of disassembling, trans transporting,
porting, transporting, and re-assembling the
Get Fair Share 1
In January of 1946, 100 units
were transferred from Panama
City. following month on Feb.
11, 1946, Secretary of State R. A.
Gray dedicated the rebuilt units
amid fanfare and jubilant G.l.'s.
Flavet (which stands for Florida
Veteran) was bom.
October saw 76 more units
hauled in from Panama City
and Flavet II was erected. Gls
were still pouring in. More
apartments were needed.
By March of 1947 Flavet HI
had been erected with units
from Drew Field in Tampa. Mis Mission
sion Mission completed.
The rent was to be $26.76 for.
a 1 bedroom apartment; $29.50
for a 2 bedroom; $32.25 for a 3
bedroom. It has never changed.
In dealing with the federal
government on this move it was
left to the University to furnish
the apartments. Hie University
cast a long look at the war surplus
market. They bought by the lot to
get what they wanted. After the
units were furnished they had
crates of bomb sight casing, cam camouflage
ouflage camouflage and machetes left over!
Free Title
Congress passed a bill in 1946
giving free and clear title to the
various universities who had these
units on their campus.
Today the three Flavet vil villages
lages villages include a total of 587 fam family
ily family units. Throw in the new
plush unite of Corry and Schucht
and the total comes to 883. These
latter unite were not built from
revamped barracks but were
erected by the University and
rent for roughly double the
Flavet rate.
vary in their reaction
to living in Flavet. Some look upon
it as a blessing. Others tolerate it.
Still others find it to their liking
and make the best of it. One young
student father remarked, Its not
much but it beats nothing/*

I I * 1t 4 .-. 1
ii. i. 11i ji ini' 11 < , 1

IBM Gets Changeover
Starts Numbers--AOOOI

A new way of numbering stu students
dents students at the UF went into effect
when the number 99999 wag as assigned
signed assigned a graduate student who will
enter in September.
According to James Ropicki, stu student
dent student assistant in the Machine Re Records
cords Records Division of the Registrars
Office, because of technical rea reasons
sons reasons the IBM machines cannot
handle numbers with 6 digits.
Therefore, when 99999 wag as-
Seek Shelter
Artificial men** are helping
UF Engineers study moisture con conditions
ditions conditions in fallout shelters. The stu study
dy study is being done through a $200,000
grant from the U.S. Office of Ci Civil
vil Civil Defense.
The men are being used to simu simulate
late simulate temperature and humidity
conditions of the human body. The
tests are being conducted under
extreme climatic conditions
throughout the country.
The experiments are being
made to determine the minimum
amount of mechanical equipment
needed to maintain liveable con conditions
ditions conditions in family and community
fallout shelters.
The men (called SIMOCS for
simulated occupants) were de developed
veloped developed by the National Bureau
of Standards and further modi modified
fied modified and developed by UF engi engineers.
neers. engineers.
Made of tin and toweling,
SIMOC has the same skin area,
the same body temperature, pro produces
duces produces the same amount of mois moisture
ture moisture and gives off the same
amount of heat as the average hu human
man human being.
Tests so far show that if the
moisture he creates is evapor evaporated,
ated, evaporated, SIMOC stays alive. But if
humidity gets too high and
SIMOC can no longer give off
moisture, scientists assume the
fallout shelter is uninhabitable.
Frank M. Flanigan, director
of the project, points to these
reasons for the study: The pro-
Mem f accumulated heat and
moisture in the average family
shelter i s a serious one. The
human body releases about 5
pints of water per day.
The problem of moisture ac accumulation
cumulation accumulation during a long s tay sud suddenly
denly suddenly becomes a critical factor in
human survival.
the Curse as
will haunt you
fsrmrl pv
from WA**q BEOS
Curse of Frankenstein
Friday and Saturday
7 fir 9 P.M. 719 P.M.
Air Conditioned
Medical Center Auditorium

signed, a new system of student
numbers became necessary.
Ropicki said student numbers
assigned from now on will include
letters, starting with AOOOI, AOOQ2,
AOOO3 and on until 10,000 is reach reached.
ed. reached. At this time 80001 will start

Sirloin Fillet Mignon T-Bones
Priced SI.OO, $1.35, $1.40 and $1.95
Va -95 cVi $1.35 Whole Chicken for two- $2.50
Lunches 65c Dinners 85c
''gracious living everyday"
at the
210 E. Un.V FR 6-7423
There When
e ' S
. M-
Reduced Stumer Rates Ho. fat Effect I
808 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 6-4641

and continue through the alphabet.
With the expected enrollment,
each letter will last about one
and a half years.
According to Ropickl, all old
student numbers will remain the

Honor Court
(Continued from Page ONE)
A fourth year law student,
Eubanks is currently serving as
secretary of the John Marshall Bar
Association. He is a 1957 graduate
of F.S.U. and a member of Kappa
Alpha Order.
Appointed Chief Defense Council
was J. Victor 'Bud Africano,
BOV. 5
Following his app ointment,
Chancellor Eubanks announced
the appointments of Summer Ho*
nor Court justices Bruce Starling,'
IAS, Steve Helgemo, 3LW, Don
Pouchez, 2UC, and Dave West,
One justice is elected to serve
Honor Court by each college on
campus. He conducts his own in investigation
vestigation investigation for specific cases and
makes evidence available for both
the prosecution and defense.
Bartley Speaks
On Communism
Dr. Ernest R. Bartley will speak
on Communism and American
Public Law Thursday, at 8 p.m.
in the Law School Auditorium.
A professor of political science
at the UF, Dr. Bartley hag been
active in the American Political
Science Association and the South Southern
ern Southern Political Science Association.
He served in various capacities as
consultant in addition to serving
on the editorial board of the Jour Journal
nal Journal of Politics.
He received Florida Blue Keys
Faculty Achievement Award in
This will be the first in a series
of lectureg on communism pre presented
sented presented by the campus Americans
for Democratic Action (ADA). The
aeries has been slated because of
Floridas newly required high
school Americanism vs. Commun Communism
ism Communism course which will begin this
The public is invited to both Dr.
Bartleys speech at 8 and an earl earlier
ier earlier general ADA meeting at 7 p.m.
in the Florida Union.
Rare Transplant
Proved Success
In a paper presented to the
Southeastern Society of Plastic
and Reconstructive Surgeons, Dr.
Maurice J. Jurkiewicz announced
the success of a rare surgical
Reporting his findings on an op operation
eration operation performed six months ago
at UFs J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, Dr. Jurkiewicz described
the procedures encountered in the
-reconstruction of an entire cervi cervical
cal cervical esophagus.
The individual operated on had
cancer of the esofihagus, and
through this transplant now eats
Only two clinical cases using
this method had been previously

Specials Every Day of Choice Dishes Except Saturday, Closed All Day Saturday
Hours 5:45 A.M* to 11:00 P.M. Sunday through Friday
Dinners Fresh Pastries including
*702 Club Steak 80c Donuts, Sweet Rolls, and Many Others.
Mept Loaf 70c Variety of Sundry Items:
Pork Chop ~ 70c Shaving Cream Coffee
Fried Chicken 70c After Shave Lotion School Supplies
All Above Orders Served With Razor Blades Handkerchiefs
Vegetables, Rolls & Butter Shoe Polish Toothbrushes
Spaghetti with Sdlad, Rolls & Butter 60c Many Other of These Items Here For You.
Ph. 2-6160 Located Across From Fletcher, Dorm S 1720 W. Univ. Ave.

Lovely Tri-Delta Jan Pittman ponders the 1902
Homecoming Slogan Contest which ends July 16. All
entrees must be turned into the Florida Blue Key of office
fice office in the Florida Union. A slogan on tree can not ex exceed
ceed exceed seven words in length.

; Songbirds Sail South

, Uof F's Binging Sweethearts
have gone south for the summer summerto
to summerto be the guests of the University
of Oosta Rica and other Caribbean
I A group of 15 students and three
chaperones left this week for San
Jose, Oosta Rica where they will
perform for five days in a series
of concerts. Later the group will

1225 W. University Vi Block front Co input
Right Angle

visit the University of Panama and
wtil appear on the Canal Zone tele television
vision television network.
In addition to visiting various
Latin universities the all-girl cho choral
ral choral group will entertain at a num number
ber number of military bases in the Carib Caribbean.
bean. Caribbean. The U. S. government will
pick up the tab.

Tl* Summer Gator, Friday, June 29, 1962

'Think Then Act!'

Many people think I'm way
out in left field, but there are
some nice people out there, said
Dr. Earl Kelley.
Kelley, professor of education at
Wayne State University, spoke at
the first summer lecture series
sponsored by the UF Public Func Functions
tions Functions and Lectures Committee.
leader in the field of pro progressive
gressive progressive education, KeUey called
for the humanization of educa education.
tion. education.
There should be a switch switchover*'
over*' switchover*' from the emphasis oat
Subject matter to an emphasis
on the child, he said. The
leaner is the means to an end
rather than an end in itself.
We are in the grip of the

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dead hand at the past. We cant
get teachers to think that they
might do differently, said Keller.
Another one of these beliefs
that stand in the way is that all
learning involves pain and suffer suffering.
ing. suffering.
Flaw In Tradition
The traditional curriculum does doesnt
nt doesnt involve the learners, accord according
ing according to Kelley.
Hlg solution lay in coming to
the notion that we live in a world
of change. Welcome this snd
abandon the punishment theory
of curriculum.
1 Kelley said he sees the goal of
education as the production of
more people who think well of

Page 7

Page 8

Mural Play
Under Way
Assistant Sports Editor
The IS softball teams partici participating
pating participating in 'the Summer Intramur Intramurals
als Intramurals League saw action this past
Wednesday and Thursday, kick kicking
ing kicking off the Summer Intramurals
All teams will see action again
next week to finish up the first
round of play. The second round
will start Monday July 9 and the
finals will be played at a date to
be announced later.
The four teams with the best re records
cords records will meet in the final play playoff,
off, playoff, which will be a single eli elimination
mination elimination tournament.
All games will start promptly
at 4:00 and 5:00 p.m. and all
players are urged to be on time.
Oames will be played on the Drill
Other activities sponsored by the
Intramurals Department this sum summer
mer summer will be a handball tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, which will start in the early
part of July, and possibly a ten tennis
nis tennis tournament. Both tennis and
handball will be played in singles
and doubles.
Several of the Intramurals Clubs
will be operating this summer. The
Summer Gator Ski Club has plan planned
ned planned a very active summer, and
anybody interested is urged to
contact them at the Intramurals
office, for those 4hat like weight weightlifting,
lifting, weightlifting, the weight room will be
open Monday through Friday from
1:00 to 5:00 p.m.
The swimming pool will be open
Monday through Friday for re reereational
ereational reereational swimming from 1:00 to
9:00 p.m. and Saturday and Sun Sundays
days Sundays from 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. Class Classes
es Classes for beginning and advanced
swimmers are also sponsored by
the Intramurals Department.
Those interested in checking out
equipment during the summer are
reminded that the only equipment
room that will be in operation
during the summer will be the
one located at the Florida Gym.
Hours of operation are from 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Mondays
through Friday and 8:00 to noon
on Saturdays.
College Radio
817 W. Umv. Ave., Gainesville
Hair Stylist
Your Friendly
We.cwiM Students
PH. 372-5549
Next to Long's Cafeteria

i > > r7mn *m f h i
11 A.M. to 11 AM.

The Summer Gator, Friday, June 29, 1962

!; In This Corner
3 :t; v >
i Florida Vs. Auburn:
I iJf Long Time No Win
j v 8 i

Gator Sports Editor
Nov. 3, 1956 is a date to re remember
member remember in Florida football his history.
tory. history. On that sunny Saturday af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, Floridas fightin Gators
crushed a powerful Auburn
eleven 20-0, before a homecoming
crowd of 37,000.
The date is memorable be because
cause because it marks the last time
Florida beat Auburn on the grid gridiron.
iron. gridiron. Auburn was so angered
by the defeat that they went
on to win their next 18 games,
and their next five with the
Florida broke the game wide
open in the second quarter, when
halfback Jackie Simpson tossed
a 47 yard scoring strike to fellow
halfback Jim Roundtree on the
first play of the period. Four
minutes later quarterback Jimmy
Dunn rolled out to pass, decided
to run and galloped 58 yards
for touchdown number two.
Florida wrapped up the game
in the second half when tackle
Ray Midden streaked through
the Auburn line, blocked an at attempted
tempted attempted punt and raced 35 yards
for six points. That was the game
and that was the last time the
Gators beat the Tigers.
The following year Alligator
Sports Editor Jack Winstead
traveled to Auburn and returned
with the following report:
One of the most versatile
Orange and Blue backfields in
history went into the home homecoming
coming homecoming fray at Cliff Hare stad stadium.
ium. stadium. The combination of Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Dunn quarterback, Jim
Roundtree and Bernie Parrish
halfbacks and Ed Sears fullback,
had rushed to an average 215
yards per game in the four games
preceding the Auburn contest.
This however was just not the
Gators day, as the new look,
defense minded Auburn squad,
shackled the Gators to a net total
of 37 yards rushing and 4 pas passing.
sing. passing.
While their defense stymied
the Florida offense, the Tigers
managed two touchdowns and
won 13-0.
I could see the goal line.
Thats all Gator end Dave Hud Hudson
son Hudson had to say following the
1958 Auburn game, which Flor Florida
ida Florida lost by the baseball score
of 6-5.
Almost Made It
With only minutes left in the
Beard Signs
Two Miamians
A pair of Miamians have sign signed
ed signed grant-in-aid scholarships and
will become members of the Uni University
versity University of Florida track squad,
it was announced today.
Austin FYmk of Miami Edison
and George Sandell of North
Miami were inked this week, ac according
cording according to Hobe Hooser, ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant to the
athletic director at Florida who
did the signing for Florida track
coach Percy Beard.

contest, the Gators were trailing
6-3 with the ball in their posses possession
sion possession on the Auburn 45. Florida
quarterback Mickey Ellenberg,
took the snap, faded back past
midfield and heaved the ball to toward
ward toward the Auburn goal line.
Hudson, running at full speed,
got under the all at the 15, leaped
high in the air, caught it and
headed for the end zone with
Tiger defender Richard Wood in
hot pursuit. With one last burst
of speed Wood won the race and
caught Hudson at the three. Two
plays later Auburn recovered a
Florida fumble to end the threat.
Auburn, unable to move the
ball, deliberately grounded it in
the end zone giving the Gators
two points. In the last seconds
of the game, Florida center Joe
Hergert missed a 34 yard field
goal and the Gators lost their
second in a row to Auburn.
A muddy field and a cloudy
sky greeted the Orange and
Blue eleven when they traveled
to Cliff Hare -Stadium in 1959.
The mood of Florida rootters
after the game, one of the most
frustrating in the series, matched
the condition of the field at the
conclusion of the contest.
Auburns Lamar Raws on scored
the games only touchdown cm a
one yard plunge in the third
quarter. Auburn failed to convert
and tiie score remained 6-0 for
the rest of the game.
Three times Florida drove deep
into Tiger territory only to he
repulsed each time.
Late in the final quarter, quar quarterback
terback quarterback Dick Allen led the Gators
down to the Auburn four. Coach
Bob Woodruff ordered Allen to
pass and four incompletions later
Auburn gained possession of the
Fired Up
Hie 1960 Gator team was a fired
up bunch. Playing under Ray
Graves for the first time, the
Gators were unbeaten in the
SBC when they met Auburn at
Florida Field. Once again the
game was close, and once again
the Gators came out on the
short end of the score.
Auburn scored first, march marching
ing marching 60 yards in the opening per period.
iod. period. In the second period Flor Florida
ida Florida bounced back with a 70
yard drive and a touchown by
Bob Hoover.
With the score tied 7-7 in the
third quarter Auburns All Amer American
ican American fullback Ed Dyas booted
a 31 yard field goal which pro provided
vided provided the margin for the Tigers
10-7 victory.
Hie 6l game was a com complete
plete complete disaster for the Gators.
Auburn scored first, fell behind
15-8 and then proceeded to push
Florida around the field at will
until the game ended with the
score 32-15.
The Gators arent quitters
though, for once again they will
try and break the Auburn jinx
this Nov. 3 at Florida Field.

DAILY SPECIALS From 3:00 PM. To 9:00 P.M.
SUNDAY Southern Fried Chicken Dinner Reg. $1.50 Spec. 90c
MONDAY Special Large K.C. Steak Dinner.... Reg. $1.65 Spec. $1.25
TUESDAY "Milano" Italion Spaghetti & Meat Sauce, Parmesan Cheese,
WEDNESDAY New England Fish Fry Hush Puppies, French Fries,
Cole Slaw, Tartar Sauce ALL THE FISH YOU EAT! ! 85c
THURSDAY Time tor that Steak agoin at .... $1.25
(The Forum Room is available for private parties of V 5 to 75. CoH Mrs. Clyde English)
201 M.W. 13th St. CALICO KITCHEN FR 2-3322
; ill L *:!?r inllii ; :

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The Red Phoenix .................. H. Schwarrtz
The Liberal Papers # .J. Roosevelt
Government £r Politics in Japan \ J. M. Maki
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The Procession K. Gibran
I'm A Stranger In My House 0. Nash
Sortre I. Murdoch
Gteat Mathematicians H. Turnbull
The New Astronomy .... Editors of Scientific American
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