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
State Cabinet to Judge Slogan Contest

The Florida Cabinet has agreed
to be the final judge of the 1962
UF Homecoming Slogan Contest,
Jimmy Kynes, assistant to Gov.
Farris Bryant, announced Monday.
Over SI,OOO in prizes await the
person who comes up with a seven
word or less slogan to express the
theme of the 1962 homecoming
celebration Oct. 19-20.
The state-wide contest is open
to everyone but active members
of Florida Blue Key and their
families and the members of the

THE SUMMER GATOR

Volume 54 Number Four

Ml \ !m|
/
Wm
S' 9HNB v i W i* I S ;'. ''i.\
wWpMM|g||^. yB '.*
Tj^^Mra|||i&ij&&..., j lll|
|||
CUNNINGHAM
Thompson Fills
New Board Post

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Managing Editor
Dr. Ralph Thompson willl suc succeed
ceed succeed Hugh Cunningham as chair chairman
man chairman of tht board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications.
Thompson's term of office is for
three years. Cunningham had
ebaired the board since 1969.
Cunningham is most remember remembered
ed remembered for his fervent stands on the
Issues concerning the banning of
the Orange Peel and the re-nam re-naming

'No Profit No Loss'Claims Plant and Grounds

(Third in a Series)
By BEN GARRETT
Gator News Editor
Plant and Grounds makes no profit on its ser services
vices services to UF departments and organisations, ac according
cording according to Calvin C. Greene, campus engineer and
director of Plant and Grounds.
The Plant and Grounds Department is charged
by law to sell its services to the operations on
sampus at cost," Greene said in answer to charges
that the department overcharged for its services.
Answer To Controversy
Greenes comments came in answer to a ques question
tion question that arose recently between Student Govern Government
ment Government and Plant and Grounds over the cost of the
new lighted bulletin board erected in front of the
Campus Gub.
We make an estimate as realistic as possible
and as does as possible to ear actual eost,
Greene said. But an estimate Is Jast that
an estimate.
The original coot of the bulletin board was es estimated
timated estimated at 1486.
The cost of the bulletin board surged to a mm
high of s6*o tide week when the June invoices
were processed. Student Government has already
{Voiced an opinion that the origin*! IBM WH for

major homecoming committees
and their families.
First prize is round trip tickets
for two from anywhere in Flor Florida
ida Florida to Miami. Accommodations for
two for one week at a Miami
Beach Hotel are included.
The second prize includes acco accommodations
mmodations accommodations for two for four days
in the Grand Bahamas Islands.
Third prize is a SIOO gift certifi certificate
cate certificate from a Gainesville merchant.
Fourth prize is a SIOO U.S. savings
bond and fifth prize is a SSO gift

ing re-naming of the magazine that succeed succeeded
ed succeeded the Orange Peel.
Cunninghams term of office had
ended and this was the only reason
for a new Chairman, according to
K. B. Meurlott, Executive Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of The Board of Student
Publications.
The positions on the Board are
for three year terms of office.
Thompsons term of office ends in
1968.
(Continued on Page TWO)

University of Florida, GainesvilleFriday, July 13, 1962

Trickel Uses Veto Power
Breaks 3-year Precedent

By LARRY WOODS
Assistant News .Editor
Student Body President Bill
Trickel used his power of veto
this week, the first president to
do so in three years, killing a re recension
cension recension that was offered before the
Legislative Council some two
months ago.
A request was made by the Stu Student
dent Student Board of Publications to with withdraw
draw withdraw funds enabling four editors

Frolics Bands Feature Nash
For 1962 Summer Frolics

Singer Johnny Nash will flex
his vocal eord a at the Third An Annual
nual Annual Saints and Sinners Ball at
the 1962 Summer Frolics.
Nash will perform two shows at
the Holiday Inn, Saturday, July
21, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Nash sings in a contemporary
smooth style much in the same
vein as Johnny Mathis, Dean
Martin, Frank Sinatra, and oth others.
ers. others. In albums and recordings,
Nash was booked for an extended
stay on the Arthur Godfry TV
show. He is flying to Gainesville
and the UF from New York City.
In keeping with the Saints and
Sinners theme, two bands will be
backing Nash. From Gainesville,
playing for the Saints, will b<

construction was too high.
There are a lot of expensive materials and
work in that construction, Greene said in ex explaining
plaining explaining the high cost. He cited expensive mill
work on the roof, underground wiring and the
mahogany marine plywood used in the structure
as examples.
We don't design ike constructions, we just
build thrill to specifications,* Greene said. The
time to criticise the design Is before yen eater
the contract.
The bulletin board is constructed on a perman permanent
ent permanent brick base with a glass enclosed showcase,
sheltered by a curved roof and lighted by strips
of fluorescent tubing.
Cheeked By Beard
Plans for such campus constructions must
first go through the Campus Development and
Planning Oommittee, which in turn sends them
to the Architecture and Planning Board. This
board determines if plans meet with required
specifications. If It is to be a student fee project,
The Legislative Council must then approve funds
before the construction can be begun by Plant t
mid Grounds.
Plant and Grounds charges eost plus an over overhead,
head, overhead, Greene said. The overhead Is baaed on
\TTi n i rffTtn nr it i

certificate from a Gainesville mer merchant.
chant. merchant.
A host of other gift certificates
and prizes from area merchants
will go to the runnerups in the
contest.
Slogans should have a general
homecoming theme. Last years
slogan was Gators Appear on the
New Frontier. Entries will be
judged on the basis of originality
and clarity. All entrie s must be
submitted before midnight Mon Monday,
day, Monday, July 16.

of the Alligator staff to visit vari various
ous various colleges to observe the pro process
cess process of putting together a daily
student publication.
Those representing the Board
and asking for the funds needed
were of the belief that expendi expenditures
tures expenditures had been depleted so the
request was made to delve into
the reserve funds.
Ruling
The ruling is that the Student

Jim Carr and the Carrtunes, For
the Sinners the Road Runners
from Orlando will play rock and
roll, twist music and what-have what-haveyou.
you. what-haveyou.
Prior to the dance, at 8:45 p.m.,
final judging for the Queen of
Summer Frolics will take place.
The winner will be announced
later in the dance. Queen con contest
test contest chairman Don Denson urged
all contestants to get their appli applications
cations applications in to meet the Thursday,
July 19, deadline.
Also featured at the dance will
be a twist contest and a Dance
Exhibition by Willard and Anne
Aldridge. The Aldridges teach
Florida Union Dance classes in
addition to running their Ocala
Dance studio.

Slogan entries should be mailed
or brought to the Florida Blue Key
office, Florida Union.
Members of the State Cabinet
are: Gov. Farris Bryant, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State Tom Adams, Attor Attorney
ney Attorney General Richard W. Ervin
Jr., State Treasurer J. Edwin
Larson, State Superintendent of
Public Instruction Thomas D.
Bailey, State Comptroller Ray
Green, and Commissioner of Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture Doyle Conner.

nil ill experience has shown us will enable us to
neither make a profit or take a loss,** Greeoo
said.
The point of distress is in this case is that our
cost exceeded our estimate, Greene said.
Greene broke the cost of the bulletin board
construction down as follows:
Overhead
Actual materials amounted to $410.75 plus a
nine per cent ($436.97) overhead charge. The
labor received $132.39 in direct salaries. Adding
the 45 per cent overhead charge, the labor added
up to $191.97. These overhead charges support the
department, Greene said.
The labor overhead charges are based on
what experience has shown will neither lead us
into a profit or loss, Greene said. Originally
the labor overhead was pegged at 50 per cent
of the direct labor charge, but it has since been
reduced to 46 per cent, according to Greene.
One reason the actual cost exceeded the estimate
is that Plant and Grounds was unable to get im immediate
mediate immediate and decisive prices on some of the more
**otic materials used in the construction, accord according
ing according to Greene.
(Continued from Page ONE)
t i 1 1* ti \ fTil \ *i* *****i ** ** *i*t * m

This Issue 8 Pages

Board of Publications must use
only 10 per cent of their reserve
fund per fiscal year. Due to ex expenses
penses expenses and other matters, the
Board was out of their normal
working funds, hence the request
to obtain the money from the re reserve
serve reserve fund.
Council
The council heard this plea and
okayed the request.
In the meantime two editors
took off to visit campuse s which
were putting out daily newspapers.
About this time the Legislative
Council was led to believe, due
to a misconception, that funds
were available so at the next
meeting a recension was offered
from the floor thereby killing the
original request.
By now the two editors who vis visited
ited visited Michigan State University and
Cornell were back on campus.
Chairman of the Student Board
of Publications Hugh Cunningham
related however that the Publica Publications
tions Publications Reserve Fund would not re release
lease release the necessary funds.
So in order to untangle the situ situation,
ation, situation, Trickel votoed the recen recension
sion recension thereby going back to the
original request. \
Who will pay for the trips made
by the two editors is still unde undecided.
cided. undecided.
Trickel also said he would use
the veto again anytime it would
be of constructive use.



2

FEATURES SECTION

Underground and Uncharted
World Wide Radio on a Watt

By FRED SCHNEIDER
r"
This' is Radio Underground,
this is Radio Underground, this
is Radio Underground . sign signing
ing signing on the air at 1010 on your
dial or thereabouts/
There is nothing very specific
about Radio Underground. As a
matter of fact most people dont
know where it's located or wheth whether
er whether its just a figment of their im imagination.
agination. imagination.
Actually Radio Underground is
very real.
Located somewhere in the Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Area the total range of Ra Radio
dio Radio Underground only encompass encompasses
es encompasses Thomas Hall, Sledd Washroom
and the mens room of the cafeter cafeteria.
ia. cafeteria.
The tiny homemade radio sta station,
tion, station, put together by a student
in Electrical Engineering, uses a
wall outlet for its main source of
power.
Signs announcing the existance
of the station confess that it is
transitorized partly.
Using the heating system in Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Area as an aerial Radio
Decafs Open
Applications for faculty driv driving
ing driving decals have been distributed
in departments. Campus Police
Chief A. J. Shuler requests that,
faculty members fill out the
forms and send them by campus
mail to the campus police as
soon as possible. By doing this,
faculty members can receive the
cals an the date of registra-
Rome'
f§ Hair Stylist
W Your Friendly
shop.
l>
Welcome SteltnH
319 UN IV, AVI.,
rt/m-jp** I' |
FREE PARKING IN REAR
Next to Long's Cafeteria

The Summer GotorFriday, July 13, 1962

Underground plays tapes of BBC,
Radio Switzerland and Radio
Moscow; all played, without edi editorial
torial editorial comment.
Rumor has it that some students
found the tiny outpost recently
and were sworn to secrecy as to
location with an oath that went
something like: On my honor as
a Florida Student . .
The announcements in the dorms
about Radio Underground do al allow
low allow room for discovery. Rather
than getting hysterical about the
possibility, the director of Ra Radio
dio Radio Underground invites those who
do find the station to offer re requests
quests requests and he will play them.
Recently, a curious coed
found out about Radio Under Underground
ground Underground and sought out its location.
She acquired a guide and set
out to find the stronghold.
I was blind-folded and didnt
know where I was going. I remem remember
ber remember being led down a dark, damp,
catacomb-like passage that was
dripping and slippery. When I ar arrived
rived arrived at the station I was
thoroughly amazed, the coed
confessed.
Radio Underground is not an
innovation to our campus. The
Alligator dispatched a crew of
private investigators who found
that there have been homemade
radio stations in Hume, Graham,
Buckman and Tolbert dormitor dormitories.
ies. dormitories.
The investigators further found

Have You Discovered
Gainesville's Most Interesting Shop?
mSbsS'
Call FR <-2012
OUTSTANDING GIFT SELECTION
OF WORLD HANDICRAFTS
Good Design in Contemporary Faimtoee
j I Ml! 1,, I WiF* ***** >:>:>. j i
Open 9:30 to 5-J0 Daily

that these stations had found foundered
ered foundered in many different areas.
In Hume, for instance, the com commentator
mentator commentator on the air was usually in
a state of total inebriation which
caused untold unpleasantries to be
issued throughout the area to
those listening.
Hume investigators sought out
the station and in a massive
retaliatory sweep, obliterated it.
In the Murphree Area, the last
invention of this sort was instru instrumental
mental instrumental in starting the infamous
1958 panty raid.
Further investigation of Radio
Underground showed that there is
never any comment issued over
the air.
However, when the aforemen aforementioned
tioned aforementioned coed took the microphone
and announced at 2 a,m. that
This is Radio Under g r o u n d,
there was a mass scurrying of
those in the know to the secret
location.
Also, the investigators said that
the output of the station was
one watt and the whole transmit transmitter
ter transmitter as the size of a box of paper
tissues.
When the owner of the electri electrical
cal electrical katydid was asked why he in invented
vented invented it he answered, *T wanted
to do something silly and novel.
Immediately after this reply
one of the Alligator investigators
uncovered unusually large
amounts of silly (nutty) putty
scathed throughout the room.

Cubicles Hide
Lunches Feet

By CONNIE OLEARY
Gator Staff Writer
Humor often reigns in the for foreign
eign foreign language labs according to
Spanish 201 lab supervisor Dr.
Albert de Czege. The labs are
operated by the UF Language De Department.
partment. Department.
Czege said that protest filled the
lab Tuesday after 20 true-false
questions were asked with barely a
pause between questions. Czege
re-played the types.
Czege said the little green cub cubicles
icles cubicles in the lab intended as dis distraction
traction distraction preventing desks often
double as dressing-tables, break breakfast
fast breakfast nooks, and sometimes even
footstools.
In a past semester, Czege said
he was faced with the problem
of an unwashed, sparsely beard bearded
ed bearded beat who persisted in rest resting
ing resting his tennis-shoed feet on top
of the desk.
His desk, according to Czege,
was between those of two nice
young ladies. The lab supervisor
Chairman
Retires
(Continued from Page ONE)
According to Meurlott all new
appointments are handled by the
.Committee on Committees of
the University Senate. Usually cal called
led called Committee No. 21, the comm committee
ittee committee nominates the individual who
they feel is best suited for the re replacement
placement replacement and final ratification
comes from the Pressident, J.
Wayne Reitz.
To fill the opening left by Dr.
Thompson, Dr. C. W. Wilkinson of
the dept of English has been ap appointed
pointed appointed and will end his term of
office in 1965.
The other members of the Board
John Farrell and Dr. Harold B.
Clark will finish their terms of of office
fice office in 1964.

Mac sez:
We refuse to selt RJ
cheap food!- j \
We would rather sell
Quality Food at K I
Reasonable Prices. 1
So come In and
Enjoy our Famous UT^n
ICC. STRIP STEAKS
Medium Large li /
1.35 1.65 flf
Lorry's Wonderhouse Restaurant
14 S.W. lark. Nr Take Oar
Behind Seem .. Phone PR 22405

called the offender into hie office
after one of the lab periods.
A gentleman doesn't do these
things, suggested Czege.
But Daddy-oh, said the beard bearded
ed bearded one, Im not a gentleman.
Nevertheless, Id advise you to
act like one in this lab.
Man, I Just dont dig that.
Czege tried another approach.
Its also a question of health.
People sometimes eat off these
desks.
This practical line of argument
seemed more successful, for the
student agreed to be more sani sanitary.
tary. sanitary.
The next day Czege found
him in the same position, with a
slight change. He had removed his
shoes and resting upon the desk
were his feet, clothed in a pair
of very dirty, hole-filled socks.
Czege spoke to the boy once
more after class.
But man, I even took my shoes
off. There arent any germs now,
was the reply.
The supervisor explained that
this was not necessarily the case.
The student retorted, Man, I
dont dig you, and I dont dig this
place. Im cutting out.
According to Czege he was ne never
ver never seen again in the foreign lan language
guage language lab.
The tapes heard in the labs
come to the students via ear earphones
phones earphones which, as Czege quips,
are thought by some to have
been brought over by Columbus.
Others say that perhaps it was
Leif Ericson.
Czege said that making a tape
is quite a Job. The class instruc instructors
tors instructors take turns in making up the
tapes, a process which sometimes
takes as long as half a day. The
main problem is to look at a very
familiar language from the view viewpoint
point viewpoint of one who is relatively un unfamiliar
familiar unfamiliar with it.
Courses in Spanish, French, and
German are taught in the lab.
Russian will be added in the near
future.



Pool Reserved:
Bacteria Only

By MARK FRANKEL
Gator Staff Writer
The UP Sewage Treatment
Plant may look like a swimming
pool, but aquatics there are re reserved
served reserved for bacteria.
Located at Radio Road and
North-South Drive, the UP "Sew "Sewage
age "Sewage Plant is one of the most ad advanced
vanced advanced and modern facilities of
its kind in the world, according to
Supt. Stacy L. Geiger.
The plant, a division of Plant
and Grounds, processes all sew sewage

Use Imagination
For Cheap Fun

By CAROLS BARDELLA
Gator Feature Editor
The old adage often heard on
campus is What can you do in
Gainesville?*
According to Dr. Ruth Albright
of the Sociology Department there
is plenty to do in Gainesville, if
"one uses his imagination.
Dr. Albright said that accord according
ing according to a survey taken by her
Sociology 244 class there are at
least 40 things to do in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville during the summer that are
free or cost very little money. She
said that during the regular se semester
mester semester the list is greatly extend extended.
ed. extended.
Many students, especially those
with limited funds, feel there is
nothing to do in Gainesville, she
said. This is because they dont
take advantage of the things of offered
fered offered on campus.
Dr. Albright said some of the
tilings offered in Gainesville for
no or very little money arer
At the UF campus, concerts,
plays and speeches are open
to all students with ZD cards.
Many of these events are ex excellent
cellent excellent and cost outsiders as much
as $2, Dr. Albright said.
All athletic evehts are free to
students.
Game rooms and television
zooms are open in most dorms
and the Florida Union.
A cup of coffee in the Campus
Club cost 8 cents and the con conversation
versation conversation is free.
Florida Union movies are 25
cents and the seats at the Med
Center are soft and comfortable.
Tennis, badminton and ping
pong are free. Pool tables are
available in the Florida Union for
a small cost.

SANITONE
Colors sparkle, patterns revive, fine fabrics stay new looking longer
that's what these famous fashion houses discovered in test after
test of the Sanitone Dry Cleaning Process. And that's why they
recommend Sanitone to give clothes a "like-new" look every time
you wear them.
COSTS NO MOM
You pay as much for any quality dry cleaning, so why not be sure
of America** best? Call on us today for nationally advertised
Sanitone service.
:, KLEAN-A-MATIC
- 1724 W. UNIVUSITY AVt 1
Mm IN 11 H.W..14 AXt. ...

age sewage from UF facilities, on a 24-
hour basis. It was constructed in
two parts at a cost of an estimated
$856,000.
The plant can handle 1,500,000
gallons of sewqge daily, and
the newer section has been built
with future expansion In mind.
The underlying principle of sew sewage
age sewage treatment at the plant is the
use of bacteria to break down com complex
plex complex organic materials into simpl simpler
er simpler substances.
Sewage coming into the plant is

The Florida Union Craft Shop
offers free instruction. The only
thing the student has to pay for is
the materials.
Instructions in bridge and danc dancing
ing dancing are offered for a small charge.
Walks and hikes offer good ex exercise
ercise exercise and cost nothing. There are
many interesting places in or
near Gainesville offering an in incentive
centive incentive for hiking.
1 According to Dr. Albright free
things outnumber costly things
5 to 1.
Dr. Albright said that the UF
campus is rich with possibilities. It
just takes a little imagination to
find them. A great deal of money
is not necessary to have a good
time, she said.
It is more important to use the
imagination than the pocketboolr,
Dr. Albright said.
BAR-B-Q
Ribs fir Sandwiches
OPEN PIT
BURGER
HOUSE

first treated in a gritter, which
removes all scrap, paper and me metal
tal metal from the water and sludge.
The sewage then moves on to large
square, pastel green pools, where
it is circulated to remove the
heavier material. This material is
then pumped into two round tanks
called digesters. 0
The bacteria begin their ban banquet
quet banquet in the digester. They feast
on the solid substances for about
30 days, at which time the de deposits
posits deposits have been transformed into
simple organic matter and are
ready to be dried to a compost.
Water from the plant is finally
chlorinated and run into large
lagoons, where it circulates and is
ultimately removed to a nearby
lake.
The sewage is now 99.9 per cent
free of all solids and is complete completely
ly completely odorless. The water is as pure
as most lake and stream water.
Much of this water is now being
used in UF lawn sprinklers.
Geiger is assisted by three re regular
gular regular operators, a chemist, a me mechanic
chanic mechanic and five UF students, who
assist on weekends and holidays.
The staff welcomes visitors to the
plant.
When asked about the popular
misconception that the plant is a
swimming pool, Geiger replied,
Ive heard it mentioned several
times. We take it as a compli compliment.
ment. compliment. We are extremely careful
about the outer and inner appear appearance
ance appearance of the plant. Cleanliness is
mandatory here.

Donigan's Summer
I SPBDCWB
I MEN'S SHOP ~|
BERMUDAS 25% Off
One Group
TROUSERS Vi Price
One Group
SPORT COATS & SUITS Reduced
I j SOCKS 'A Price
One Group
LONG PANTS 1 Price
One Group
DRESSES 25% Off
One Group
SHIRTS & BLOUSES 25% Off
One Group
BERMUDAS & SKIRTS 1 Price
All Size 16
BERMUDAS BERMUDASSKIRTS-SLACKS
SKIRTS-SLACKS BERMUDASSKIRTS-SLACKS \ Price
1
1123 W. Unfv. Ave. I
a >*L/oniQdn S ;
~ '- t *i,s, r} t 1

Tfce Summer Outer Friday/ July 13, 1962

Slaughter Says Use All Ideas

By ALICE BOLLINGER
Gator Staff Writer
Novelist and physician Dr.
Frank G. Slaughter lectured at
Walker Auditorium Wednesday
on The Usefulness of Useless
Knowledge.
A former surgeon at Riverside
Hospital in Jacksonville, the pro prolific
lific prolific doctor has since 1946 pro produced
duced produced 36 books with biblical,
medical and historical themes,
often interwoven.
Unlike other physicians whose
reporta and opinions appear for
the most part in Medical journals,
Slaughter through his writing has
brought before a wide audience
the vital problems facing the
medical profession.
There is no such thing as use useless

STEAKS
Sirloin Fillet Mignon T-Bones
Priced SI.OO, $1.35, $1.40 and $1.95
CHICKEN
1/4 -95 cVi $1.35 Whole Chicken for two- $2.50
Lunches 65c Dinners 85c
COMPLETE ALA CARTE COLD PLATES
SANDWICHES
"gracious living everyday"
at the
TOWER HOUSE
210 E. Univ. FR 6-7423

less useless knowledge, Slaughter said.
Although it's sometimes hard to
find a use for a bit of know knowledge."
ledge." knowledge."
The way in which pieces of
knowledge fall into order is part
of a Universal plan, but each per person
son person has to cope with his part of
this plan."
Slaughter said that he had not
acquired a real education until
he contemplated giving up the
medical profession. "Previously
I had limited myself to only that
which affected my field," he said.
Arriving in Florida in 1934, Slau Slaughter
ghter Slaughter settled in Jacksonville and
took up writing as a hobby in 1935.
His maiden attempt, "That None
Should Die," was translated into
10 foreign languages.

3



4

price still rising
From $485 to $590 to $640 the price of Student Gov Government's
ernment's Government's bulletin board has risen.
Plant and Grounds is sending what should be the
final bill on the bulletin board in front of the Campus
Club to Student Government this month. The new bill
boosts the price to $640.
Director of Plant and Grounds Calvin C. Greene has
said the construction company representative who
made the 4 'guestimate" on the bulletin board prob probably
ably probably overlooked some of the hidden costs.
* *
GREENE SAID such things as underground wiring
for the board lights adds considerably to the cost.
Further, the cost of the board was upped by the use
of mahogany marine plywood, the best and most ex expensive
pensive expensive money can buy.
Greene also said he felt construction of this type
could not be bought cheaper down town." Greene
said the high cost is not the fault of Plant and
Grounds in that they only reproduce to the letter
what the campus architect has approved.
Here we find a major flaw in such reasoning.
Commercial construction companies are few and far
between that will accept a set of plans for a construc construction
tion construction that is going to be overly expensive and reproduce
them to the letter. The average construction company
would, in all probability, tell you that your plans can
be redrawn for an equally good product at a lower
cost.
*
ANOTHER THING missing from the Plant and
Grounds construction set-up is competitive bidding.
Greene said he doubted that any construction com company
pany company could buy materials any cheaper than the UF.
This is true if the UF, like commercial construction
companies, buys its materials in car load lots. Os course
there probably aren't many construction companies
who buy mahogany marine plywood in carload lots.
At this point there seem to be several flies in the
ointment. We don't expect Plant and Grounds or any
other construction company to buy exotic materials"
in large quantities. The question then arises, who said
the roof of the bulletin board had to be made of ma marine
rine marine mahogany plywood ?
Going back to last year's Legislative Council, we
wonder why it was willing to accept an original esti estimate
mate estimate of $485 for a bulletin board when it knew UF
policy required them to buy from Plant and Grounds.
All construction of this type must meet certain
standards to be approved by the campus architect.
Why would the campus architect approve such ex extravagant
travagant extravagant plans? Were the plans drawn up by the
campus architect?
* *
SOMEWHERE ALONG the line from the idea to the
budget committee to the Legislative council to the
Student Body President's office to the treasurer's of office
fice office to the campus architect to Plant ai*d Grounds to
the final product, unnecessary expenses are being in incurred.
curred. incurred.
Unfortunately, as in any large governmental struc structure,
ture, structure, the more hands a project must pass through the
higher the cost is. Call it red tape," oat meal
swamps" or what have you, permanent bulletin boards
just aren't worth $640 of student money.
Equally unfortunate, even though a large portion
of the student population has occasion to view the new
bulletin board, it doesn't serve all of the students or
anywhere near all of them. We hope the rest of the
student body will have to do without a bulletin board
in their frequented areas as long as the cost remains
at $640.

~*^ MM ~^~~ M ~ in j *""*
fMIftftORjDURgaRiONTHeT) I

Tfct Summer GatorFriday, July 13, 1962

Reds Still Two-Faced

Editor's Note
Bob Jones, Pres, of Yeung Amer Americans
icans Americans tor Freedom (YAF) will be
By ROBERT L. JONES
On Monday the Communists
opened their World Peace Con Conference
ference Conference in Moscow. It is being
attended by delegates from left leftist
ist leftist leaning peace groups
throughout the world.
Although this conference
seems very far away, it was
brought closer to Gainesville
with the announcement that
Claire Stryker, wife of David
Stryker, associate professor of
English at the UF, would be in
attendance.
Mrs. Stryker is one of 12 dele delegates
gates delegates representing the Women
Strike for Peace organizations
throughout the United States.
Early in the conference, Niki Nikita
ta Nikita Krushchev spoke before the
2,000 delegates after they had
heard a morning of almost con continuous
tinuous continuous praise for Soviet
policy and condemnation of
American deeds particularly
Mondays U. S. high altitude
nuclear test over the Pacific.
Mrs. Stryker, when asked by
the Gainesville Sun whether
she believes the conference and
its sponsors, the Soviet govern government,
ment, government, were sincerely dedicated
to world peace, she answered
yes.
They have shown their dedi dedication
cation dedication to peace by their actions
in Hungary, Korea, and Gen Geneva,
eva, Geneva, she said.
'Ghengis Khan, while on his
great crusade to conquer the
world, was stopped by the resi residents
dents residents of a large Persian city.
Unable to capture the city, he
met with the leaders of the
city and promised them that
if they would lay down their
arms and welcome him as a
brother, his army would leave
the city in peace.
The people of the city, fear fearing
ing fearing for the loss of their posses-

voicing essential conservative
viewpoints for Hie rest of Hie
summer.
sions rather than their liberty,
obeyed.
When in possession of the
city, the army burned it to the
ground. The great Khan was
reported to have said that
promises to fools could never
stand between him and the
world.
Today the Russians often
speak of their plan to make the
whole world Communist.
They also pressure for a Rus Russian-styled
sian-styled Russian-styled disarmament as a|
alternate to war.
What can you believe?
I cannot see how any right rightminded
minded rightminded person could subject
the future of freedom to a
Communist promise consid considing
ing considing that the Reds have broken
approximately 96 per cent of
all the contracts between them
and the United States.
Many ask how there could be
a possibility that the U S. gov government
ernment government could consider such a
absurd move as unilateral dis disarmament.
armament. disarmament.
It is because the 4 'soft spoken
word and the big stick" of Ted Teddy
dy Teddy Roosevelt has become the
apologetic whimper and all day
sucker of our present govern government.
ment. government.
When a country values any anything,
thing, anything, even peace, above its
liberty, it will lose its liberty.
The
Summer Gator
Welcomes
Letters
To tho Editor
Names will bo ...
.. .withheld on request.
We reserve the right...
.. .to edit letter*
Please sign all letters.

THE SUMMER GATOR
Member Associated Collegiate Press
The BUMMER CATO* to the official itaftat newspaper
.MhhLi MrTvrldM moraine d urine the nnner session. The SUMMER GATOR
ITmmmUm iSStoriiriho United States Pool Office at Gainesville,
an tocatod |Trmsi.W and 15 in the Florida Unien Bmildtoff Base-
sdpEuU. wt TWI. Eat. MSI 4 reo-t .**
wtotonTTthooSto^. l oiSirodttertels m the official voice of the paper.
Editor-in-Chief .. Tom Gibson
Managing Editor Fred Schneider
Business Manager Sharon Smith
Sport* Editor: Jared Lebow
-> Tifitnr *.. Carol# Bordello
Mrwo MjftAf e # Old Mi e e *# toot ro e# Ks # #- # V#fll WfNlf
Ufai Sw^JohnstSU
Photographer .m *' "f* M
Atoo Bloc
EDITORIAL staff
Pam Riahao. Ltoda Gwfeor. Bosh McArthnr. Jackie Stevens, Pete Bnpeve, Barry
BoM. Gary PeneeekTjMua Grant. Jeto Miller. MUten Btoe, Sans Jehneten. EUaa Ben
ReeaHe Fils inter, Bonnie DaMgnlst, Larry Weed,
1 --- Larry define, Bnford Carry, Jim Barpes.
Office Maoepir SeRMUto Co*
CSreuLaflan BIN Herbert
PbMMM* CdhMftfdkihid
llllCrMlOM t I rn# tiM e e )# eeeeeee WntrilMll

CAPITOL COMMENTS
North Florida
Now Sinking-
All Aboard!
Editor's Note
Gator staffer, Mary Ann Aw try,
is attending American University
in Washington D.C. For the sum summer,
mer, summer, she will be our own Wash Washington
ington Washington Correspondent.
By MARYANNE AWTBEY
Its reassuring to get the Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator, even two weeks late.
At least I know Florida was still
part of the U.S. at the end of
June, current political theory to
the contrary.
In between trips downtown to
stare at the tourists I've had
some interesting discussions on
Floridas future with Washing Washingtonians.
tonians. Washingtonians.
One group holds the view that
total demolition of North Flor Florida
ida Florida would be the best thing for
the state. If everything from
Ocala up sank into the sea,
these people would declare a
second Independance Day. These
are the same people who think
Miami is the state and Florida
is & nickname.
As a North Florida resident
I find this idea a little dreary
but if it comes into the course
of human events I'll be willing
to move.
So everybody wants to know
what else there is to do in
D.C. Well it isnt so differ different
ent different after all.
Movies 51.26 and up: show showing:
ing: showing: Westside Story," Advise
and Consent," "Hatari," "That
Touch of Mink," "The Miracle
Worker" and several other top
movies.
Theatre "The Mikado at
the Carter Barron Amphitheater,
Period of Adjustment" and other
plays on evenings and matinees.
MusicArmy and Navy and
Marine Bands at Watergate
weekly. The Kingston Trio is
coming to the Carter Barron,
the Limelighters were there last
week. At the Tivoli a George Georgetown
town Georgetown nightclubfine opera on
tap every night. Michels Res Restaurant
taurant Restaurant features Michel on the
violin, his son Ted on the cello,
piano and accordian for excell excellent
ent excellent classical and gypsy music.
Glen Echo Amusement Park
offers too many people in ona
place. Cheasapeake Bay and
New Jersey Beaches get a lot
of business from the Washing Washington
ton Washington weekend exodus.
Fourth of July fireworks at
the Washington Monument were
very noisy and impressive.
Looking is perhaps the most
intriguinglooking at people on
busses, tourists taking pictures,
women shopping in Garfinckels,
people hurrying along Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania Avenue, people feeding
pigeons in parks, people talk talking
ing talking about the Senators the
ones who go to bat at Griffiths
Stadium and the ones on Capitol
Hili the buildings, the fren frenzied
zied frenzied construction the sight*
of a big city.
They are the living comment#
on the Capitol.



Quotes From Quincy
Almonds Top
'Thrill' List
By GARY PEACOCK
Last week the Roving Re Reporter
porter Reporter roved around campus
asking people the question,
4 What's the most thrilling thing
that's ever happened to you?"
Below are some of the answ answers
ers answers : '' *-
Rita Dicuk>us
.§ajL in service
school teacher
from Mulberry:
"I guess the
,'< < 9HBK : '' most thrilling
ilk JPgigg thing that ever
happened to me
was during my
PEACOCK third grades
annual picnic in 1947. Everyone
had a Hershey bar in his lunch
and I remember just like it
was yesterday mine had 16
almonds in it."
Mr. Campus, pseado-BMOC
from Jacksonville: "Well, thats
hard to say. You see, so many
thrilling things happen to me
every day that its just hard to
ait down and decide just which
is the most thrilling. But I guess
U I had to choose one, it would
he the time I drank 13 cups of
coffee at the old Park Inn."
John Law, campus ranger:
"That's an easy one. Back oh
September 15, 1956, I gave out
629 traffic tickets, a record
thats never been equaled. Chief
Shuler gave me a gold star
for my book marker two weeks
afterward."
Charles Pang, Spragg Lewis'
roommate: "No question about
itthe time I paid 70 cents to
see State Fair at the Florida."
George Dullon, University Col College
lege College professor: "Hard to say
since teaching is always such
a thrill, but I guess the time
I got lost in the stacks during
the Johns investigation was
about my most exasperating ex experience,"
perience," experience,"
Gypsy Babe, lady of ill-repute:
CENSORED.
Spragg Lewis, leader of Orien Orientation
tation Orientation Group No. 96:, "Usually
I like to sit in the Plaza of the
Americas and watch squirrels*?
tout lately Ive been sitting at
Mallory and watching girls. And
believe me, its more thrilling."
Elfreda Freshman, 1 UC:
"What I really enjoyed last se semester
mester semester were the Gator Hops
over at Broward, but now I
just dont have anything thrill thrilling
ing thrilling to do. What are you doing
tonight?"
Bo Regard, 5 EG: "Back
when I was a sophomore, one
day I sat down at my desk and
through the utilization of my
ilide-rule, X determined that P*
equaled 3.1415926536 and all
the time I had thought it was
a Greek letter."
Jane-Jane-Jane (no last name
given), visiting high school stu student:
dent: student: "Gee whiz. By golly. That
surely is a good question. Wow.
It would either be die time I
got a Pepsi-Oola merit award
or when I did 37 push-ups hi
pysed class in high school. Gee.
But now I dont know, every everything
thing everything is so thriHlng here at col college.
lege. college. I guess seeing a movie
with Fabian in it is still tops
In my book."
(Note to Friends of Other
Orientation Groups . .You
only remitted enough for one
mention while you wanted 166
Orientation Groups mentioned.
As soon as you send $29.50 the
116 group numbers will be
printed.)
TV
HI FI
RADIOS
TRANSISTORS
HOME & AUTO
PHONOGRAPHS
REPAIRED
College Radio
17 W. Univ. Am, flil.MoW.

I wonder where my first room roommate
mate roommate is?
Three years ago I was a
freshman entering a new world
at the U*F. She was an all-know all-knowing
ing all-knowing sophomore. I cannot forget
how greatly impressed I was
with her knowledge of the ex extensive
tensive extensive campus ... how at ease
she was in what to me was a
frightening world.
After nine
months of
friendship and
fights, we part parted
ed parted for the sum summer.
mer. summer. She never
returned but
was succeed succeeded
ed succeeded by my sec second
ond second roommate.
I wonder
where my sec second
ond second roommate
BARDELLA
Recently it occurred to me how
many people I knew that are
now gone . how many indi individuals
viduals individuals that I know today will
be forgotten tomorrow.
Is this the way of life or just
college?
If you sit in the Main Lib Library
rary Library long enough with your
camera cocked, your flash bulb
intact and your light meter
ready, you can record mans
pursuit of knowledge.
One of the most interesting
studiers is he who comes to
the library, sits in a soft chair,
puts his feet on the shelves and
goes to sleep.
Even the flash bulb going off
wont awaken him.
What amazes me even more
are students who enter the li library,
brary, library, take out a book, look
at it for 10 minutes and then pick
up their books and leave.
Then there are those that
spend the whole day in the 11-
brary. No matter what hour I
come into the library looking for
pictures here is one boy who is
always there sitting in the same
place, reading the same book.
People studying ... in a thou thousand
sand thousand different ways.
. . Carole Bardella
Plant
And Grounds
(Continued from Page ONE)
Greene denied campus organi organizations
zations organizations could obtain cheaper con construction
struction construction off campus. "We have
had this conflict of opinion from
time immemorial," Greene said.
"W have had numerous test
cases and we havent been able
to get it cheaper downtown."
Greene cited the expense of
elaborate plans and detailed con contracts
tracts contracts as one reason for the UF
policy restricting campus organi organizations
zations organizations from contracting off cam campus.
pus. campus.
The ruling prevents the organi organisations
sations organisations from contracting off cam campus
pus campus for small constructions.
"I don't think anyone in town
buys materials any cheaper
than we do at the UF," Greene
said. "The only thing I regret is
that the estimate (for the bulletin
board) was not high enough.
"But when our estimates are
too high, people arent billed as
much as the estimate; when they
are too low, increases must be
added," he said.

ORDERING OUT!!
ALAN'S CUBANA
6-1252
FAST FREE DELIVERY
of
The Mott Delicious
M Sandwiches in Town

In the Dark

Critic 'Evaluates' Minks and Reality

Lightness plus brightness are
supposed to equal comedy. They
did in "Pillow Talk" and "Lover
Come Back."
BUT, "That Touch of Mink,"
while light and bright, is seldom
funny.
Doris successes
REID It seems that
Grant has talked Doris into visit visiting
ing visiting the Isle of Bermuda as his
guest. Naturally they are to share
the same hotel suite.

HALFNOTE

Nelson, Neol Piano Duo

By JACKY STEVENS
Hot, humid and heartfelt, the
UF welcomed the piano team of
Nelson and Neal TXiesday night.
Their interpretation of the ro romantic
mantic romantic period could only have
been done by dedicated artists.
i~">'
Brahms Waltz
in A Flat, Opus 39 which was
originally a four-hand work.
They have a rare ability to re retain
tain retain perfect technique and still
display a deeply felt interpreta interpretation.
tion. interpretation.
Last Week
John Edmunds Latin and
Lace premiered July 5. It was
performed at the Twilight Con Concert
cert Concert by the Summer Gator
Band. Its lilting, lively latin
beat was well received by the
audience. John Edmunds, a grad graduate
uate graduate of the UF, wrote a num number
ber number of compositions while in
school.
While working on his Bache Bachelors,
lors, Bachelors, he was featured vocalist
and arranger with the Gator
Variety Band. This would have
been & handful for most stu students,
dents, students, but not for John Ed Edmunds.
munds. Edmunds. He also had his own
dance combo and was in de demand
mand demand as a pianist. It has been
said that you must be versatile
to be a successful entertainer
I would say he more than fills
the bill.
His service duty was spent in
the Navy School of Music in
which he served as a perfor performer
mer performer and arranger. After receiv receiving
ing receiving a Masters Degree from
FSU, he began teaching. He is
now director of bands at Col Colonial
onial Colonial Jr. and Sr. High School
in Orlando, where he has built

The Summer GatovFriday, July 13, 1962

T 0 encourage the pleasure of
her company, Grant has lavished
numerous gifts on Doris.
Among these is a mink-lined
coat. (According to latest reports,
if you dont have a coat lined
with mink you otter.)
BUT ANYWAY, the story drags
through a lavish set, trip to ball ballpark,
park, ballpark, and a fashion show (of at
least ten minutes) until the cli climactic
mactic climactic moment arrives. The
audience is wondering, Will
she or wont she?"
Climactic moment or not, this
picture is hampered by its effect
on the viewer due to a stilted per performance
formance performance from Grant. His dic diction
tion diction leaves much to be desired.
Whatever hopes the producer
* had of making a hit with this
i movie collapse when the viewer
! attends but fails to laugh.
"That Touch Os Mink" at the

a very fine instrumental music
program.
At 8:15 Tuesday the Summer
Symphony and the Summer Chor Choral
al Choral Union will give a concert in
the University Auditorium. The
combined chorus and orchestra,
under the direction of Guy
V. Webb will feature Howard
Hansons "Song of Democracy."
Dr. Arnold Wirtala will conduct
the orchestra in Rossinis Over Overture
ture Overture to "The Italians in Algi Algiers,"
ers," Algiers," the "Sinfonia Piccola" by
Suolahti, and the "Simple Sym Symphony
phony Symphony for the String Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra by Benjamin Britten.

CHECK THE
CALICO KITCHEN
DAILY
FOR
3 TIL 9 SPECIALS
fiiui
m
Mud Summer Rates New In Med!
WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE
808 W* University Ave. j£ssSte>
Phone FR 6-4641 3g||g

: Florida through Tuesday is a de definite
finite definite disappointment.
IN SHARP CONTRAST, A
View from The Bridge is the
kind of picture that seldom fre frequents
quents frequents Gainesville screens.
Taken from Arthur Millers play
of the same name, this picture is
startingly frank and adult in
theme.
Set in the environs of the Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Bridge, this picture tells the
story of a Brooklyn longshore longshoreman
man longshoreman obsessed by jealousy of
such intensity that a lesser actor
than Raf Vallone would have ru ruined
ined ruined the part.
The object of Vallone's jealousy
is his niece Catherine (Carol
Lawrence).
Uncle Eddie (Vallone) and his
wife have reared Catherine since
she was a little girt. His feelings
toward Catherine have magnified
through the years.
When Rodolpho (Jean Sorel)
begins to pay attention to Cathe Catherine,
rine, Catherine, Eddie seethes. Augmenting
this tense situation is Rodolphos
illegal entry into the United States.
BUT THE GREATNESS of this
picture lies much deeper than
in mere plot. The naturalness of
dialogue combined with adroit
acting are two factors seldom
seen on the scene. Eddie, Rodol Rodolpho
pho Rodolpho and Catherine live the roles
they portray.
Stark reality in the sets enhance
the over-all value of the picture.
And the effect of black and white
photography creates a mood of
desparation and strife.
A View from the Bridge at
the State through Saturday is a*
explosion of real people a
MUST SEE.

5



6

Seven Tiered Library Mazes
Contain Bulk of UF's Books

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Feature Editor
There are 600,000 books in the

M mm : 1 % I
.4* t : rflUl
-ate ; ftgfc- I Wm
v a t
pPPP pi fcpy
STACKS AND STACKS AND STACKS OF BOOKS
. Contrary to popular belief, just about any student can get
a stack permit. Enter at your own risk.

Courses on Communism
Whot Doctor Didn't Order

Dr. Ernest Bartleys talk last
week, Communism and Ameri American
can American Law, pointed out a rather
serious defect in the courses on
communism taught at the UF
this summer.
Although these courses properly
pay a great deal of attention to
the history, theory, and develop development
ment development of communism inside and
out of the United States, he said,
they provide little instruction
about the important legal controls
and court pronouncements on
Communist activity.
Dr. Bartley said the vast differ difference
ence difference between a totalitarian sys system
tem system and a constitutional democ democracy
racy democracy is the extent of the govern governments
ments governments authority.
This difference is focused in
the area we call Civil Rights,
that vital region of individual ac action
tion action with which democratic gov government,
ernment, government, even with majority sup support,
port, support, must not interfere.
Democracy without discussion,
open and free, is an impossibility
Indeed, we may go further and
say that the very strength of
democracy not its weakness

INJOY THIS GREAT
FUN . TODAY!
xlin Someona s got to 1v... \
. m IRRESISTIBLE FORCE "fV
|i 1"" meets this IMMOVABLE OBJECT I
cjoucliof Y^MMm
SSSSm STARTS JULY
, KIRK DOUGLAS LAURENCE |QMY*|I, I t ,|, >
JEAN SIMMONS CHARLES LAUGHTON .1
I "SPARTACUS" I

The Summer GatorFriday, July 13, 1962

I Main Library. Five hundred thou thousand
sand thousand of these books are located in
the stacks.

as some of the faint-hearts among
us are saying today is in the
interplay and testing of ideas
through discussion, and through
debate that cannot be limited by
the hand of governmental au authority,
thority, authority, said Dr. Bartley.
Outlining the crux of the prob problem
lem problem American democracy faces,
Dr. Bartley asked, What of the
case of a freedom exercised in
such away as to threaten the
welfare or even the very exist existence
ence existence of organized society as a
whole its security, or those
fundamental principles upon
which its structure is based?
A democratic society depends
upon liberty to dissent openly
from the popular beliefs and dog dogmas.
mas. dogmas. Is there a point beyond
which that freedom does not ex extend
tend extend because of its threat to the
very character of the political so society?
ciety? society? There must be, for other otherwise
wise otherwise organized society will be
destroyed; and the individuals
who constitute the state and de depend
pend depend upon it for their security
will suffer the loss of their own
rights.

According to Director of UF Li Libraries
braries Libraries Stanley West, books are
stored in the stacks because there
is not enough room for them in
the five reading rooms in the lib*
rary. He said that books which
students use often are kept in the
reading rooms. Those which are
used mostly by professors and
graduate students are kept in the
stacks.
The stacks are located in the
back of the library and are se seven
ven seven levels high. 800k 8 are stacked
at each level on top of each oth other
er other and often go to the ceiling.
The stairs leading to the stacks
are narrow and winding in order
to save space for books.
According to West, the Main
Library was built in 1927 and the
stacks were established about 1933
where the Browsing Room is now.
The library was remodled in 1950
and the present stack unit was
built. The old stack s were moved
into the new stack building and
occupied about a third of the new
stack wing. To fill the remaining
space new shelves were built. This
accounts for why half of the stacks
are made of marble and half of
concrete.
West said that contrary to what
is commonly thought, freshmen
and sophomores can get stack
permits if they have a valid rea reason.
son. reason. AH freshmen and sophomores
who are in honor sections are au automatically
tomatically automatically given permits. Upper
classmen and graduate students
are allowed permits if they want
them. A permit admits students to
enter the stacks in order to find
their own books.
West said that many students
dont bother to go into the stacks,
but prefer to give the name of the
book they want to the librarians
who send someone up to get them.
Besides books, the stacks are
also used tor studying. All gradu graduate
ate graduate students are assigned carrols,
usually two or three to a carrol.
Carrols are little desks along the
walls in the stacks used for study studying.
ing. studying.
There are also 26 cubicles to
cated in the stacks which are
small rooms like offices. These
are used by professors who arc
writing books or doing extensive
work.
West said that all books in the
stacks are found by call number.
He said that it would be almos almosimpossible
impossible almosimpossible to operate a bran
the size of the main unit withou
a place like the stacks to store
the many volumes of books.
Stacks are very commor
among libraries that have ctos
to a million books, he said.

Gatehouse JL..
RESTAURANT W""9j
1211WlUihrlity Avo, \ J
FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS Ti
SEA FOOD FLATTERS W
OpM D% Imi 9 F.M. I
I i t *#} 11 it t i' * ii i
*. i* r * r
1222 W. (Mr. Am Mmm 376-5*43

v -.. .. da
'$S /^-/Ssyty'* -3j
m^2omz#mW?'":?w &4-'*\ MS
|>: :: ::'v 'jp---arS : &-:S:Vy >::**<::;.
DON'T HELP ME, I CAN DO IT
. . Members of Florida Players continue to practice blind-
folded for the part of Helen Keller in The Miracle Worker.
Players View
Helen Keller

Helen Kellers discovery of the
world of language and learning
provides the focal point of the
Summer Players* production,
The Miracle Worker.**
Oedipus Rex** and Glass Men Menagerie
agerie Menagerie veteran Diane Pelfrey
plays the blind child, Helen Kel Keller,
ler, Keller, whose half-animal state de defies
fies defies the efforts of her well-mean well-meaning
ing well-meaning but overly lax parents.
Anne Sullivan, once blind her herself,
self, herself, is engaged to tutor Helen.
Her entrance into the Keller
Household and long uphill fight
to instill discipline in the indulg indulged
ed indulged girl result in a criss-cross of
conflict among the family.
As the Miracle Worker Anne
Sullivan, Margaret Kaler opens a
new world to her charge by teach teaching
ing teaching her to see through lan language.
guage. language. A freshman, Miss Kaler
acted at St Augustines little
Theater.
Dr. John Kirk, director of the
production and a Stanislavsky
method acting adherent, feels that
the eye pads being worn by lead
Kaler and Pelfrey
ground campus will lend a power powerful
ful powerful insight to their portrayals.
The worst thing is knowing that
everyone else can see and you
cant I think Helen Keller must
have felt that way, said Miss K&-
*er.
Hie Players* production of the
Villiam Gibson play will be pre presented
sented presented July 29-28 in Norman Hall
tuditorfcim.

y^~mSsisf^SSSs?
NORTHWEST PASSAGE
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
July 13 and July 14
7 dr 9 p.m. 7 fir 9 p.m.
Air Conditioned
Modicol Confer Aud.
NOW THRU SATURDAY
THE B&KST VIEW OF LOVE
YOU HAVE EVER
jHp! SEEN!
PfSt=
vallone.
Parol
STATE
Air-Cond. artmwtmiujr
GAINESVILLE
DRIVE IN
THEATER
FL, July !3tb
"EXODUS"
Paul Newman
Pins
Cartoon Carnival
Snfr., July 14H
Triple Feature
The Fiercest Heart
Tammy Tell Me True
Sandra Dae John Gavin
"BACK STREET"
Susan Hayward
John Gavin
Mon., Tim., Wed.
"BEN HUR"
July 15, Id. 17, 18
11 Academy Awards
Shut* 850
Admbeiea SI.OO
Plm
Forbidden Desort
Tfewf., PfL, J*ly fStfc 0 20H
The Guns of Norovofie
*I l fi: i i ffui i e <
beep Adventure <



In This Comer I
pH Indian Massacre \
Wkf{ On Florida Field I
I
On November 14,1958 a massacre took place on Flori Florida
da Florida Field. The victims, who were appropriately called In Indians,
dians, Indians, came from Arkansas State College.
This misguided little band of Indians had been conned
into playing a football game with Florida by then Ga Gator
tor Gator head coach Bob Woodruff. The game wasi slated for
the week before Florida was to meet FSU for the
first time on the gridiron. Herein lay a master plan de devised
vised devised by the Machiavellian mind of Woodruff.
The Indians were coached by one Hugh (Bones)
Taylor, who had previously been an assistant coach at
FSU under Tom Nugent, who is now head coach at Mary Maryland
land Maryland Nugent had his team run from a formation of his
own invention called the I formation, in which the quar quarterback
terback quarterback stood behind the center, with the other three
backs lined up in single file behind him. The center
would snap the ball to the quarterback and mass con confusion
fusion confusion would erupt in the backfield.
Bizarre Formation
The Gators had never before faced such a bizarre for formation,
mation, formation, so Woodruff scheduled the game with Arkansas
State hoping that Taylor, after having been indoctrinated
by Nugent, would have his team run from the I.
Woodruff of course denied this vigorously. He claimed
the Gators were playing Arkansas State because they
were a worthy opponent. The day before the game he
said, ''State runs from a double wing and spread, they
have a pro type offense which should give us trouble,
since they throw a lot. Woodruff threw a lot himself
when he made that prediction.
The game itself was described in the press as a carni carnival,
val, carnival, but it was more of a circus of the Roman variety,
since it involved the slaughter of innocents. Before the
kickoff a quick glance around the stadium showed that
the game would not be a sellout. The only people pres present
ent present were 1500 high school bandsmen, who had been let
in free, students who had nothing better to do that after afternoon
noon afternoon (the real football fans in the student body watched
the TV game of the week) and assorted soft drink and
hot dog salesmen.
Remember Custer
The Orange and Blue trotted on field only to be greet greeted
ed greeted by dead silence. Then came the little Indian squad,
clad in red jersies, an unlikely color for an Arkansas
team, and the Florida stands exploded with war hoops
and cries of "go getum injuns and remember Custer.
The reaction of the fans stunned the Gators and in inspired
spired inspired the Indians. Throughout the first quarter they
fought ferociously, and when the period came to a close,
all on hand were amazed that the scoreboard showed j
no points for Florida. The fact that Arkansas had not
scored amazed no one.
Now the Gators were mad (and Woodruff horrified),
with a vengeance they tore down field and within
minutes Gator halfback Doug Partin rammed over from
the six and the Orange and Blue led 7-0.
The fans now began to root for the underdogs with a
Sassion. Bill Caldwell, the Arkansas State quarterback,
aving read Woodruff's pre-game statement, took heed
and began to throw a lot. He threw so wellthat before
anyone knew what was happeningthe Indians were
camped on the Gator 22. From there Caldwell faded
back, shook off several would be tacklers and heaved
the ball into the endzone, where one of his halfbacks
snatched the ball out of the hands of a Florida defender
for an Indian touchdown. Arkansas converted and the
stands went wild as the scoreboard read 7-7.
It would have been interesting to see what would
have happened if the score remained that way for the
rest of the game, but it didn't even stay that way until
halftime, which saw the Gators in front 19-7.
From then on Florida scored at will. Only a few hap happy
py happy sadists and a colored boy passing through the stands
selling, "ice for your wiskey, were on hand when the
game ended with the score Florida 51, Arkansas State
To make the day a complete waste, Woodruffs plan
to get a sneak preview of the I formation was foOed by
the fact that Arkansas State didn't that day, or any other
day according to their coach, run from that confusing
formation.
Mural Play Under Way

Mm all-catnpua handball tourna tournament
ment tournament will start next week. The
tournament will he played in dou doubles
bles doubles only and anybody connected
wMh the UP in anyway is eligible.
! Those Interested are urged Is
sign up at thq tptramuial* eCflee j
before My Id. Play wff start 1
t MMaj Mr U-

The Summer softball league en entered
tered entered tte third week of play with
Flavet HI and the Physics depart department
ment department posting unbeaten records.
Tim fear teams Mbhhy he.
meet hi a playoff te decide the j

All Star Teams
Set For Game

The cast of players In the Au August
gust August 4th North South High School
All Star football game in Flor Florida
ida Florida Field is the most Impressive
in the 14 year history of the game.
An amazing total of 42 players
out of the 56 participants on both
squads have been awarded col college
lege college scholarships.
This year's game should be
one of the best in the history
of the series. The South team,
coached by Jim Reed of Tur Turkey
key Turkey Creek, takes an 8-5 series
lead into the game.
The North, coached by Ken Mc-
Lean of Tallahassee Florida High
will try and break a winning streak
of two years posted by the South.
The last time the North won was
in 1959 by a score of 50-0.
Last year the South came from
behind to win, 13-7.
Both teams this year have bal balanced
anced balanced squads, with good depth at
all positions.
The North has two fine pass passing
ing passing quarterbacks in Kay Stephen Stephenson
son Stephenson of Pensacola and Elton Re ReveU
veU ReveU of Tallahassee Florida High.
The South quarterbacks, Gene
Bebber of Miami Norland, Bill
and Marty Terry of St. Pete Dixie
Hollins, are proven runners,
though able passers.
The other North backs are Lar Larry
ry Larry Gagner of Daytona Beach Sea Seabreeze,
breeze, Seabreeze, Ray Byrd of Quincy, Dave
Mann of Jacksonville Lee, Jay
Mac Matthews of Chiefland, Bill
Cody of Orlando Boone, George
Kevem of Apopka, Carl Crowder
of Jacksonville Lee and Jerry Til Tilley
ley Tilley of Orlando Edgewater.
The South backs are All-South All-Southern
ern All-Southern Jack Harper of Lakeland,
Cal Streetman of Vero Beach,
NOTICE
For The Coldest
Drink k> Town, Drink
SLUSH
AT THt
CORN CABIN
Your Kind of Popcorn
Served Here
102 N.W. 13th sts

DIME AT THE SIGN OF YOUR...
PARK LANE
f GRACIOUS HOST
* I servia* ,y,ry i Who invites you to enjoy
CHILD'S PLATE our featured:
A quarter pound Sal- . _
gbunr sim.. string Prime Roast Beef
& H £y" h d Po, Home Made Pastries
39c Largest Selection of Fresh
Vegetables and Fruit Salads
in Gainesville
Jerviss v Mosdsy Banquet Facilities
COMPLETE LUNCHEON Large Air Conditioned
SPECIAL Dining Room with Seating
Vwwnhfo* \ m a for over 300
SSfee o T7m Tm Short Drive from Campus
LUNCH
HOURS:
M 11*0 A.M.
* DINNER
4:30 P.M.
K>s PJd.
| CAFETERIA
1212 N. MAIN ST.
hi Tlm
(IlmdhJUfcdhflPfattdh jClajajaa^^hdto-, § ft 1
!l 11
I ; r 1 t * * <

Ths Summer GotorFriday, July 13, 1962

Roger Haddock of Kissimmee,
Jim McCllntock -of Riviera
Beach, All-Sc'ithern Pete Stroud
of Miami Senior, AD-Southem
Russell Smith of Ft. Lauderdale
Stranahan, Jim Page of Clearwa Clearwater,
ter, Clearwater, Harry Breeze of Manatee
and Mike Buss of Miami Sen Senior.
ior. Senior.
At ends for the North will be
Hal Seymour of Starke, John Wat Watson
son Watson at Baker County, Byron Vo Voder
der Voder of Gonzales Tate, Ben Mc-
Leod of Pensacola and Jim Ross
of Panama City.
The South ends are Jack Ma Mahood
hood Mahood of Ft. Lauderdale, Joe Touch Touchton
ton Touchton of Avon Park, Lynn Matthews
of Tampa Chamberlain and Jim
Mabry of Turkey Creek.
South Tackles are Sam Gros
of Zephyrhills, Mike Farley of
Stuart, Bob Casagrande of Del-r

v
What's New in Paperbacks?
Let the Crdbgross Grow H. A. Smith
J. F. Kennedy C. Whipple
Letters from Camp B. Adler
Not So Dumb Animals R. Themack
The Probable Couse ................ R. J. Serling
The Partition V. Hurley
The Man Who Started the War G. Peis
The Overloaded Ark .............. G. M. Durrell
A Walk with Love and Death .... H. Koningsberger
BROWSE SHOP
at the
Campus Shop and Book Store
Located in the Student Service Center

ray Beach Seacrest, Ted Dom Dombrowski
browski Dombrowski of St. Thomas Aquinas,
Joel Goldman o 4 Coral Gables,
and All-Southern John Whatley
of Tampa Chamberlain.
North tackles are Mike Keesee
of Jacksonville Lee, Ben Dyer o t
Daytona Beach Seabreeze, Bill
Devore of North Marion and Da David
vid David Pitts of Bknmtstown.
South guards are Bob Astley of
Miami Edison, Sam Simmons of
East Bay, Roland K&rg of Mi Miami
ami Miami Norland and Boyd Grahn of
Punta Gorda.
South centers are Gary Burke Burkeholder
holder Burkeholder of Tampa Chamberlain
and Tommy Carter of Tampa
Robinson. North centers are Dan
Sikes of Jacksonville Forrest,
Buddy Johnson of Quincy, Mar Marvin
vin Marvin Brewer of BrooksvlUe and
Jim DeAngelis of Terry Parker.

7



8

Florida Ends
Tough Again

By FERNANDO GIMENEZ
Gator Sports Writer
UF football teams nave always
been blessed with several talent talented
ed talented players at the end positions, in
recent years the likes of Don Flem Fleming,
ing, Fleming, Pat Patchen, Dave Hudson,
and Tom Smith have been named
to the All SEC teams for the play
at the Gator flanks.
This season should not prove an
exception, since once again the
Gators are loaded at the ends.
Leading the list is Sam Hol Holland,
land, Holland, a two letter winner. Hol Holland
land Holland is a tough defender and
outstanding pass grabber. An Another
other Another returnee is Russ Brown

TW -D

THE FABULOUS
JOHNNY NASH
OF ARTHUR GODFREY SHOW FAME j
AT THE I
3* ANNUAL SAINTS AND SINNERS BALL
WITH TWO BANDS I
\ s
HOLIDAY inn
9 TILL 1 I
JULY 21 I
TICKETS ONLY $1.50 PER COUPLE* ON SALE NEXT WEEg I

The Summer Gator-~Fridayv July 13,1962
r* 1~ > *--* .i i l

who made the All-SEC sopho sophomore
more sophomore team last season. Brown
hauled in 13 passes for 239
yards.
Cash Improved
Billy Cash, Gator place kicker,
was named the most improved
Gator lineman in spring prac practice
tice practice for his work at left end. Also
at left end is Tom Gregory, a
two-year veteran from Grif'fen,
Ga.
Newest additions to the Gator
end corps are Floyd Dean, a 245
pound converted tackle and
sophomore Ken Worth who
showed great potential during
spring practice.

* 1 jhmhhr k hE II iwop
ONLY 733 YARDS TO GO
. Larry Libertore, shown here picking up yardage against Clemson, is only 733 yards
away from the all-time UF offensive record set by Charlie Hunsinger. In two seasons
Libertore has picked up 1,384 yards rushing and passing. It took Hunsinger four years
to compile his 2,017 yard record. Before being hurt in last seasons Vanderbilt game, the
138 pound Libertore ran for a net gain of 161 yards against Clemson, 31 against FSU #
54 against Tulane and 78 against Rice.
BE NOTORIOUS
Be The First On Your Block
To Join The Daily Alligator