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
Part of Camp Wauburg may be Sold!

By BEN GARRETT
Gator News Editor
The UF Athletic Association may
be planning to sell 40 acres at the
sourth end of Lake Wauburg to
raise a needed initial $50,000 to
purchase the Gainesville Golf and
Country Club.
UF Student Body Pres. Bill Tric Trickel
kel Trickel voiced opposition this week to
a possible sale of the lake proper property
ty property saying, With the continual
growth of this fine institution,

THE SUMMER GATOR

Volume 54, Number 7

Debate Director Leaves
For California Job

By BONNIE DAHLQUIST
Gator Headline Editor
I am leaving the University of
Florida for several reasons, said
Professor Gerald Mohrmann,
Speech Instructor, and director of
Forensics Team (UF Debate
Team.)
I will receive a4O per cent in increase
crease increase in salary, teaching two se-

m hr'

MOHRMANN
Cabinet Delays
MC Decision
The State Cabinet will be de delayed
layed delayed in rendering the final
judgment on the 1962 Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Slogan Content due to the
special session of the legislature
for reapportionment.

Air Conditioner Features Solar Energy

Air conditioners powered by the
suns rays may soon be a reality,
according to a UF engineering
team.
The professors Frank M. Flan Flanigan,
igan, Flanigan, Dr. Erich F&rber, and grad graduate
uate graduate student Louis Lopes have
Just completed a pilot model for
a three-ton air-conditioning unit
capable of cooling an 1,800 to v 2,-
000 square foot house, depending
upon structure and insulation. The
sun is the source of energy to
make it work. Eighteen months in
the making, and withift three
weeks of a final test, the solar air airconditioner
conditioner airconditioner is expected to produce
36,000 B.T.U.s (British thermal
units) of cool comfort.
The initial cost of the unit for
homes will be at least two times
greater than a gas unit of equal
output, but cost of operation is ex expected
pected expected to be only 10 per cent es
the operational oost of gas, and
only 10 to 15 per cent the coat of

this property would be of increas increasing
ing increasing value and importance to the
university.
Percy Beard, assistant director
of Intercollegiate Athletics, said he
had heard nothing of a possi possible
ble possible sale.
We (the Association) havent
had a meeting since the Country
Club agreed to the sale, Beard
said. Until *we have a meeting
we wont have any plans formaliz formalized.
ed. formalized.
The Athletic Association pur purchased

mesters each year, said Mohr Mohrmann.
mann. Mohrmann. My teaching load will be
reduced, he continued, giving
me more time for research. In ad addition,
dition, addition, I will be promoted in rank,
and will be teaching a greater
variety of courses, he said.
Mohrmann received his Mas Master's
ter's Master's Degree at the University of
Washington, and is presently work working
ing working on his doctorate. After teach teaching
ing teaching five years at the UF, he is
leaving to teach at the University
of California at Davis,
He has been working on his Ph.
D. here and believes that as a
general rule it is not a good idea
to stay at the same institution
where you have been taking cour courses.
ses. courses.
The process of inbreeding, in
which a department is filled with
its own graduates is often defec defective,
tive, defective, because it is important to
have different points of view ex expressed,
pressed, expressed, he said.
Mohrmann is often asked why he
has a beard. There is no special
reason; I am not hiding any
scars, he said. I never know
quite what to say when some one
asks me if I am celebrating a
hometown centennial, he added.
Serving as director of the Debate
Team for five years, Mohrmann
said he enjoyed working closely
with students and feels that this
is a very important aspect of
college life.
Trophies that the Debate Team
has won fill his office. According
to Mohrmann the trophies are ad admired
mired admired only by those who happen
(Continued On Page TWO)

While solar energy is in com- 1
mercial use for hot water heaters,
this is the first time a pilot model 1

S'| i
~ x ssepi*-'**.' jr 'if TiATiT'lr
Mt-' : A WP : V 4 jjF /'/; S'/ /
Jh* w>>w rlpntp i,, mIT? i
*

(University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Friday, August 3,1962

[for solar air-conditioning has been!
developed big enough to cool a
I house. I

chased purchased the Country Club July
25 for $550,000. Dean D. K. Stan Stanley
ley Stanley of the College of Physical Edu Education
cation Education and Health said at t h a t
time the Association would pro provide
vide provide the initial funds needed to
buy the club.
The balance, Stanley said, would
be obtained by using the Associa Associations
tions Associations chartered corporate author authority
ity authority to borrow funds. The golf
course is expected to become self selfsustaining
sustaining selfsustaining in order to reimburse

mr
* .JjgSj?'
HL iiwiflliMliiiii
BUTT
UF Architect
Takes Office
Arnold F. Butt replaces Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson M. Hamilton as Consulting Ar Architect
chitect Architect for the UF, announced
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz this week.
Hamilton retired July 1.
Butt came to the UF in 1952 as
an assistant professor of archi architecture.
tecture. architecture. He has served as assist assistant
ant assistant to the consulting architect
since 1956.
A native of Lincoln, Nebraska
Butt received his A.B. and bache bachelor
lor bachelor of architecture degrees from
the University of Nebraska and
earned his masters degree in ar architecture
chitecture architecture from Rice Institute in
Texas.
He is a member of the American
Institute of Architects and the
Florida Association of Architects.

the borrowed money.
If the lake property needs to
be sold to pay for the golf course,
well sell it, Stanley said. If not
well keep it. I cant say now if
we will or wont.
As everyone is aware, the val value
ue value of the waterfront property # is
continually increasing, Trick Trickel
el Trickel said in protest of a possible sale.
This property is ideal for future
use as a recreational and camp
area for the UF and could never

Article Features
UF Honor Court

Honor on Trial in a Southern College Courtroom
will headline Pageant Magazine's eight-page picture
story on the UF honor system in action.
The article, to appear in the September issue of
Pageant, will describe an actual Honor Court case which
took place on campus during the current academic year.

Blue Key To
Presenl TV
Show In Fall
Blue Key is on T. V.
The UFs mens honorary lead leadership
ership leadership fraternity will invade the
air waves with Florida Blue
Key Presents, debuting as a
weekly, fifteen minute WUFT WUFTETV
ETV WUFTETV presentation on Wednesday,
Sept. 19 at 7:45 p.m.
Active brother Wayne Cobb will
host the program.
We have tried to design a pro program
gram program which will prove informative
and interesting to both UF stu students
dents students and members of the univer university
sity university community, said Cobb.
The shows format will include
interviews with student leaders in
campus activities. Student Gov Government,
ernment, Government, Lyceum Council, Flor Flor(Continued
(Continued Flor(Continued On Page TWO)

| The engineers expect the solan
jcooler to be in commercial use
I within five years. Several manu-

be adequately replaced.
As president of the student body,
Trickel said he favored the pur purchase
chase purchase of the golf course, but it
is hoped that this purchase will
not be made at the expense or
loss of other valuable assets.
Stanley said he would whole wholeheartedly
heartedly wholeheartedly welcome a meeting be between
tween between Trickel, himself and other
members of the Athletic Associa Association
tion Association board of dirctors to work out
a solution beneficial to the whole
student body.

40 Pages This Edition

Involving two students accused
of defying the honor code by
cheating on a final examination,
the story will trace the procedure
of the student court, the impanel impaneling
ing impaneling of the jury, and the final de decision
cision decision by the student chancellor of
the Honor Court.
The trial was the first at the
UF to utilize the jury system. Stu Students
dents Students voted in last Octobers elec elections
tions elections to change the Student Body
Constitution and institute jury
trial. Until that time, decision was
rendered by a court of student
Justices.
Student Body Pres. Bill Trick Trickel
el Trickel wits, chancellor when Life
Magazine originally covered the
story the first part of last semes semester.
ter. semester. Tad Davis now holds the posi position.
tion. position.
The UF honor system, establish established
ed established in 1914, assumes that stu students
dents students are honest and worthy of
trust. If a student is reported
cheating or stealing, it becomes
the responsibility of the Honor
Court, composed completely of stu students,
dents, students, to try the case and render
a decision.

factoring firms have already ex expressed
pressed expressed interest.

The solar units operation is bas based
ed based on the use of ten flat sheets of
copper covered with glass, which
act as absorbers of the suns
rays; the use of low temperature
water; and a high concentration of
ammonia for the actual refrigera refrigeration.
tion. refrigeration. These components work in
conjunction with an array of pipes
and tubes.
Each of the copper sheets (40
square feet in size) act as a natur-
al thermostat: On hot sunny days
when the unit is needed most, the
more the unit can produce. On
cooler, cloudy days when the unit
is needed least, it will produce
less.
Flanigan says these sheets would
normally be installed on the roof
of a house to receive the greatest
effect from the sun. About one
half of a roof surface would be
covered.
\
The only moving part in the un un(CootfcuM
(CootfcuM un(CootfcuM HM >#age" 1WO)



Page 2

All-Star Band
Clinic Practices
Show For Game
The sound of marching feet hit
the UF last week when nearly
200 high-school students and 75
band directors arrived to partici participate
pate participate in the Fifth Annual All-Star
Marching Clinic, July 01 through
Aug. 4.
A1 Q. Wright, director of Pur Purdue
due Purdue University Bands and presi president
dent president of the National Band Associa-
will head the five-day clinic.
He will be assisted by staff mem members
bers members of the UF Gator Band and
members of the Florida Band Bandmasters
masters Bandmasters Association. Co-sponsors
of the Clinic are the UFs Depart Department
ment Department of Music and the Florida
Bandmasters.
Sessions for directors include
films and demonstrations, displays
of band meterials, tips on band
arranging and panel discussions.
Activities for student partici participants
pants participants include rehearsals, band
drills, and marching techniques.
The student musicians will also
prepare for pre-game and half halftime
time halftime pageantry for the Florida
All-Star High School Football Ga Game
me Game in Florida Field August 4.
Members of the All-Star Band
are chosen by the Florida Band Bandmasters
masters Bandmasters Association Clinic com committee.
mittee. committee. Membership is limited to
students who will return to their
high school bands in the fall, so
that individual schools receive
the benefits of clinic training.

PENNEY'S WELCOMES
YOU TO OUR TOWN
SEE OUR LADY TOWNCRAFT SHIRTS,
f SKIRTS, MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS, SLACKS,
CANVAS SHOES. DORM WEAR AND SPORTS
WEAR. OUR HOME FURNISHINGS DEPART DEPARTMENT
MENT DEPARTMENT HAS A COMPLETE LINE OF
SHEETS, SPREADS, DRAPERY,
PILLOWS, TOWELS AND OTHER
DORM NEEDS.
USE YOUR PENNEY CHARGE CARD HERE TOO!
I
Penney'* It Downtown W. University Ave. Walking Distance from tfce U. of F.
' v: f i

The Summer Gator, Friday, August 3,1962

Debate Director
Bids UF Adieu

(Continued from Page ONE)
to enter Room 324. No one thinks
them valuable enough to initiate
the purchase or construction of
a trophy case, he said.
The fact that they go unnoticed
is rather symbolic of the apathet apathetic
ic apathetic attitude taken toward the De Deibate
ibate Deibate Team, Mohrmann u said.
He believes this indifference re results
sults results from two factorsthe lack of
publicity and the shortage of funds.
According to Mohrmann, not
many students are aware that
the Debate Team appeared on
NBC-TV last March in a tourna tournament
ment tournament that was broadcasted across
the nation. One of the few publi publications
cations publications which printed this story
was the Evergreen Post Master,
a small* newspaper in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, he said.
When asked how this newspaper
happened to pick up the story,
Mohrmann replied, My mother is
the editor.
In regard to the shortage of
funds, he remarked, The Debate
Team is receiving less funds now
than 15 years ago. I frequently re receive
ceive receive invitations to important tour-
Solar Energy
(Continued from Page ONE)
it is a small one-quarter horse horsepower
power horsepower motor used to operate a
small pump for circulating the
water and ammonia.
The experimental unit is delib deliberately
erately deliberately large for testing purposes,
but its designers predict that it
will eventually be made smaller
and-with lighter metals, /.
Flanigan insists the model is
only a step in the field which has
hardly been explored.

naments, but the team is unable
to attend because of the lack of
sufficient funds. 1
This situation typifies the Hir Hirpling
pling Hirpling heteronomy found on this
campus, he remarked.
Morhmanns mode of travel to
California is via Volkswagen Bus
first class, he said. He and his
wife and four children Will be
camping out on this three week
journey.
We will go to Grand Canyon
and Mesa Verde, right through
Injun Country, he concluded.
A passer-by wished him Hap Happy
py Happy Hunting.

WLC r PRIMROSE INN

AIR CONDITIONED
FR 6-5329

Blue Key
(Continued from Page ONE)
ida Players, student politics,
Homecoming committee, and
publications.
We plan to use an informal set setting
ting setting so that the students and the
community may get tp know these
people and their activities better/
Cobb said. 1 r '. '
With the growth of .these stu student
dent student activities in recent years and
their consequent extended effect
on the lives of students and. mem members
bers members of the s community, Florida
Blue Key and Channel 5 felt a
need to further contribute to the
success of these activities and the
student-community, enjoyment of
them.

Serving hours hours-11:30-2:00
-11:30-2:00 hours-11:30-2:00 Noon
5:00 8:00 Dinner
' \.
BANQUET FACILITIES FREE PARKING
. 214 W. University Ave.

CLASSIFIED
FOR RENT: Lovely rooms aaft
apartments, from August 15th
until September let. One double
room for quiet males available
for fall school term. Apply 321
S.W. 13th St., across from camp*
us.
: 'l, 7-lt-C
w 1 '
Air conditioner, Frigidare, % too
110 Make an offer. 1
Hall. Call FR 6-2616.
7-lt-P
LOST: Mans suit jacket, siae
46 shoulder, black in color with
label Hart, Shafner and Marx/*
May have been left in cleaning
store some place in town or In
a store, etc. REWARD. Contact
Florida Alligator.
7-lt-C
TYPING: Will pick up and de deliver.
liver. deliver. FR 2-0329.
7-lt-P



Grounds Keeper Ponders 'Old Days'

;f & J|p:" < v^l*
-'
!*
EX-ROTC MAN
Music Dept.
To Present
Two Operas
Two musicals, *"Hie Telephone"
and The Medium" by Gian Car Carlo
lo Carlo Menotti complete with solos,
ensembles, Costumes,: * scenery
and full orchestra are slated for
presentation tonight.
Both operatic productions wiH
be given at s:lsp. m. in the air
conditioned P. K. Yonge auditor auditorium.
ium. auditorium. The productions will be free
to tne public.
Members of the cast in "The
Telephone" are Florida Players
Laurel Cobb of Gainesville, and
John Culligan of Fort Myers. Culli Culligan
gan Culligan is a voice major and mem member
ber member of the University Choir.
It is a matter of "telephonies
for Lucy when her Ben tries to
propose marriage by telephone.
Lengthy interruptions cause Ben
to leave and call from the train
station. All ends well as they
pledge their love in a closing
duet.
Cast of students includes
Becky Daniels, Gainesville; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara and Larry Clarkson, both of
West Palm Beach; Marilyn Uels Uelsmann,
mann, Uelsmann, Gainesville; Marlene Pot Potter,
ter, Potter, Boynton Beach; and Charles
Hopkins of Gainesville.
The story unfolds from efforts
of "Madama Flora" (Baiba), her
daughter Monica, an adopted
mute, Toby, and several others to
communicate with departed loved
ones. Realism resumes when
Madame Flora kills Toby, the
mute, in a fit of desperation.
Both operas are sponsored joint jointly
ly jointly by the UFs Department of Mu Music
sic Music and the student government.
The director is Dr. Elwood Kei Keister
ster Keister of the Department of Music.
Recent summer productions in include
clude include "The Red Mill," "Down
in the Valley," "Oklahoma," and
"Carousel."

\i\
NASSAU
BAHAMAS
NASSAU
BAHAMAS
WORLD TRAVEL
SERVICE
808 W. University Art,
FR 6-4641

By LARRY WOODS
Assistant News Editor
Dewey H. (Shaky) Ledford is
a paper-sticker. He has been a around
round around the UF campus long before
most of next weeks graduates
were bom. Graduation to him is
just another day.
"Ive seen about 38 or 34 of
them I guess," said the ground
keeper. "After awhile they all be begin
gin begin to look *like."
Ledford came to the Florida
campus in 1929.
"They had a cavalry unit on
the campus back then as part of
the ROTC training and I was an
instructor in harnessing, caring,
and tending of horses and equip equipment."
ment." equipment."
"A horse threw me one day on

Jn important
message
about long-term
financing
for .your

the practice field and pulled a
75mm field artillery gun over me.
The barrel alone weighed close to
1,000 pounds. It severed a nerve
in my right arm and it left me
in my present condition."
Ledford shakes uncontrollably in
his right arm due to the mishap.
About eight inches of nerve fiber
in the arm was damaged so bad
that Ledford now has cat-gut in
place of the nerve.
"Most everyone calls me Shaky
but I dont mind. I guess "they
mean no harm."
The 54-year-old father of four
talked willingly of his old army
days and how proud he was to
have been a doughboy. He spoke
also of the students of yesteryear.

FUNDS FOR EDUCATION* INC'

The Summer Gator, Friday, August 3,1962

"The boys were a lot rougher
around here back in the old days.
There was more hazing among
the fraternity boys then. Nothing
but boys around here either. They
had to go over to Tallahassee to
see their girls and when they
came back home they were real really
ly really mean.
"Things have quieted down some
since then. These students around
here now seem to be a better
bunch. I guess letting the girls
in helped helped"
" helped" Each graduation reminds me
of how much this place has ac-;
tually changed. I went to college
you know, went to Mars Hill Col College
lege College in North Carolina. Studied to
be a teacher..
Why, I can remember when

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FUNDS FOR EDUCATION offers the
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n the event of the death or total disability of
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FUNDS FOR EDUCATION will pay your
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The chart on the left illustrates a few of the',
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Complete details about our education finantP
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Grove Hall was nothing but a big
bull pen. We kept mules where
the existing Plant and Grounds
shop now is. The horses were
kept in what is now the building
behind the ROTC headquarters.
Time really flies. I have three
kids of my own married and away.
My youngest boy, 13, is still in
school. My wife died in 1959. Seems
like only yesterday.
Yes sir, I've seen them don
those caps and gowns several
times.. I can remember .when s
George Smathers, Billy Matthews,
Red' Barber ... I remember
when they all graduated from
around here.
But, like I said, its just ano
ther day to me.

Page 3



Page 4

* 11 < * * *- * -* - .
keep it in the family
The recently acquired Gainesville Golf and Country
Club is going to have to be partially financed. There
has been some hint of selling 40 acres on the eastern
shore of Lake Wauburg for home sites to help the
financing.
DEAN D. K. STANLEY, College of Physical Educa Education
tion Education and Health, has said this is a possibility, but not
such definite plans have been discussed. As a matter
of fact, Dean Stanley has suggested this is definitely
not the case.
Since the property is in the name of the Athletic
Association, and they do have the choice of selling
it or not, and if the property is not going to be sold
outside the UF, then we agree with Dean Stanley.
LAKEFRONT PROPERTY is expensive. To sell it
now for home sites would be financially unwise. In
the future the student body has need of this or similar
property.
FSU has similar property with cabins that they use
for retreats, both social and religious. We have no
such property. What better place than on the eastern
shore of Lake Wauburg is there for building a UF
retreat site.
Student Body Pres. Bill Trickle has said Student
Government would possibly be interested in buying
the property from the Athletic Department. Why not ?
Unsung Heroes
This final edition of the Summer Gator is not an
ordinary one. In a sense, this is also a final edition for
the regular Florida Alligator.
The Florida Alligator is about to celebrate its 55th
anniversary. Whether or not the Gainesville Daily Sun
has been printing the Gator for 55 years no one seems
to know.
Regardless of how long the Sun has been printing
the Gator, this is the time for recognition of meritori meritorious
ous meritorious duty above and beyond the call of duty. If ever
there were a group of courageous Americans, the staff
of the Sun that prints the Gator is that group.
LUCE A tornado at play in a corn field, Gator staff
members have ripped, snorted and rooted their way
through the years. And still unyielding, the Sun staff
members are weathering the storm.
Young journalists as innocent as new born babes,
as green as American currency, voluntarily assuming
responsibilities far beyond their ken in putting out a
newspaper for and by UF students.
ALL OF these things the staff of the Sun has had
to contend with, some with the patience of a moun mountain,
tain, mountain, some grumbling beneath their breaths and
some have wrestled the Gator in outright indignation.
Be that as it may, these brave souls are the un unsung
sung unsung heroes of the Florida Alligator. Not students,
nor in any way connected with the UF just ordinary
people doing their every day jobs. But what a job it
has been. Try to imagine the opportunity of actually
performing the functions, both in theory and in prac practice,
tice, practice, of the courses college students study. And imagine
the people who must direct this practical education.
Yea though they walk through the valley of the shad shadow
ow shadow of death.
TO BE SURE the Sun has been paid handsomely
for these services, and the staff of the Sun have drawn
overtime for the work with the Gator. But what price
can be put on the value of discovering a text book
theory or principle has a reason, that it serves a
tical purpose. What value can be placed on knowl knowledge
edge knowledge voluntarily sought without the pressure of
grades.
Would that we could list the staff members of the
Sun who have worked with the Gator, but space will
not permit. However, one name cannot go without
mention. The man who catches it from both ends
when things are wrong and gets little praise when
things are right.
Stafford Caldwell, the assistant backshop foreman
of the Sun, is the man who has to keep the Gator and
the Sun both going. He's the man who shakes his
head and faces it with a smile when some young
journalism student drops a handful of type and hope hopelessly
lessly hopelessly jumbles a story so bad it has to be set again on
the Linotype machine.
SO AS the presses rumble into a roar turning out
this final edition, from all the past journalists who
have run the Gator belt line, we offer a silent thanks
to you at the Sun.

fiN THIS SCRIES OF
l LECTURES I COVERED
I T H e MAIN EVENTS i
PATES AND
(F)
I 4. 1
1 * § # |

EdftoKsb Au*st 3,1962

"..issues IN THE"
war eerweeNTNE
ST Arcs. NOW-v
l ANY QUESTIONS?,
.fF)
I 9 /

\ -rrr n -iMgn
(forSALE I
~~ ~CAAfP WAUBUPG-

Managing Editor's Noto

All's Well
A farewell column Is some something
thing something special.
I personally have enough ma material
terial material to scream and holler about
for the next two years. But, I
wont do it. IU simply bade &
fond goodbye to the things
that I havent mentioned this
summer in my columns.
My first farewell goes to those
of you who think I have writ written
ten written more than one apology this
summer, tlfat apology going to
Senator Johns. To these people
I wish a bookish future to draw
you out of your ignorance.
Farewells also

Schneider

well and hello to Bill Curry who
will be editor of the Daily Ga Gator.
tor. Gator. I wish him many a happy
evening trying to put out a pa paper
per paper five times a week.
A farewell to the heads of Or Orientation.
ientation. Orientation. You guys have miss missed
ed missed your big chance. When I
applied for orientation group
leader you turned me down and
thereby turned away such
splendid humor and vast know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the campus. Also to
Bill Cross who claims there are
no student politics connected
with Orientation.
A farewell and hello to Don
Addis, cartoonist of renown who
is head of the new composition
laboratory. The Gator will pro probably
bably probably look like Addis comics
next trimester, but thats
certainly better than nothing.
A farewell to Hugh McArthur,
Vice-president of the student bo-
Half Note

Operettas Deserve Praise

The dress rehearsal of the
4 Telephone and The Medium*

proved m a n.y
things, but
especially prov proved
ed proved that both
will be per performed
formed performed to per perfection.
fection. perfection. The
T e 1 e p h one"
starring Laurel
Cobb and John
Culligan re reveals
veals reveals a satiri satirical,
cal, satirical, funny plot

of a gossipy young lady who
is wooed by an unfortunate
man and finally won over the
telephone. He vows never to
forget her, but all she desires

S R between 1
ucy states. )
7f)
<-> I |

must go to:
Gov. Bryant
in being so fair
about the sal salary
ary salary raises.
To Dean Hale
who is the new
go between
for publica publications.
tions. publications. I wish
you many a
happy kfriltown,
A special fare-

\ JM
Jecky

THE SUMMER GATOR
Member Associoted Collegiate Press
The SUMMER GATOR is the official stadeat mewspaper of the Uaivetstty and to
published every Friday morning: daring; the summer speaty fbb SUMMER GATOR
to entered as second class matter at the United States Fast Office at Gainesville*
Florida. Offices are located in Rooms S. 10 and 13 in the Florida Union Rnttdin* Base Basement.
ment. Basement. Telenimae University of Florida* FR 38S1. Sat. MSI and repnest either
editorial office or business office.
. ; i ; Opinions voiced In personal calamus a* this page do not necessarily reft**! IM
opinions of the editors. Only editorials ora the official vote# of the papas.

That Ends Well
dy, Gator Staff Writer and ideal*
ist.
Farewell and Goodbye to all
of the 30 or 40 professors leav leaving
ing leaving UF. To you we bid a tear*
ful farewell and hope that our
rating as a university doesnt
suffer too much by your leav leaving.
ing. leaving.
Goodbye to Mr. Duggin, man manager
ager manager of the Florida Theater
who feels movie reviews should
only be in the Miami Herald
and not in the Alligator. To Mr.
Duggin we say, Wait till next
tri-mester.
My farewells to the staff this
summer: Jared Lebow, our in intellectual
tellectual intellectual sports editor who had
professors reading the sports
page and football players read reading
ing reading the eddy pageboth groups
looking for something. To Ben
Garrett our news editor who fin finally
ally finally gave up on The Great
Bulletin Board Scandal and
returned to such uninterest i n g
things as books, etc. To Carole
Bardella our features Editor and
.Hello Columnist.
To Bonnie Dahlquist and Ros Rosalie
alie Rosalie Filsinger our headlining
staff and two of the swinging swingingest
est swingingest girls on campus. Hope to
see you both next trimester.
To Bobbie Fleischman and Da David
vid David Lawrence who had no sleep
this summer and to Patty Tun Tunstall
stall Tunstall who misses the Alligator,
To Harry Reid who has terri terrible
ble terrible taste in movies and can nev never
er never fill my shoes.
To Larry Woods the Asst.
News Editor who knows Harry
has the worst taste in movies.
And to Pam Bishop who is ra rather
ther rather vacuous.
To all of the political helpers
this summer I bid fond farewell.
Special farewells to Sharon
Smith our Business Manager
and a wonderful, wonderful
individual. Without Sharry we
couldnt have made it.
Goodbye to all my readers
and especially to those who have
agreed with my columns.

is that he not forget her phone
number.
As the rehearsal progressed
the age old problem in amateur
productions again became ap apparent.
parent. apparent. The orchestra was too
loud and the mike system
was unsatisfactory. This is a
problem in many productions
that must play in accousticly in inadequate
adequate inadequate auditoriums and no
matter how elaborate a
mike system is set up they
dont truly succeed. I am sure
these problems will be eliminat eliminated
ed eliminated by curtain time although it
may mean not using an orches orchestra.
tra. orchestra.
The Medium, lull of sus suspense*
pense* suspense* darkness and weird peo people
ple people is a work of musical art.
After working all summer the
east presents the play with an
air of confidence and the touch
of an artist. Both operettas will
be a red feather in Dr. Kies Kiester's
ter's Kiester's cap and he indeed des deserves
erves deserves much praise.

Capital Comment

D. C. Exoms
'Bad News'
Im going to climb to the top
of tbe Washington Monument
this week and boiler, Its sure
nice to be trusted.**
Im yelling about the Honor
System, and let me make it
clear from the beginning that
I am all for it, 100 per cent'
When I was on campus with
the Honor System I had some
pretty fussy concepts about it.
Like: It doesnt really work,
but it is a good thought** And,
it Just encourages cheating.*
And, Cheaters arent going to
be discouraged by the thought
of the Honor System. They have
no thought of the Honor Sys System.
tem. System.
These fuzzy concepts may still
hold true. But, if sure beats
the final exams I just had.
First of all, I got a small
taste of what finals at Florida
are going to be like this year.
One final from 8 a. m. to 10:15
a. m., a second final from 10:30
a. m. to 12:45. Fifteen minutes
to shift from one course to an another
other another isnt long. One exam was
the good old IBM type, and the
other was an essay exam of the
Ernest BartlyPCL 201 caliber.
That change was bad enough,
but on top of this, during both
exams the professors sat in the
front <>f the room watching the
students like hawks.
After two years of No
smokes, no cokes,; a chance
to get up in the middle of a test
and take a walk, this system
came as something of a sur surprise.
prise. surprise.
It gets worse too, in one class
the professor would not even
allow students to .leave to go to
the restroom. This can be a lit little
tle little disturbing in the early morn morning.
ing. morning.
And dont think people didnt
cheat anyhow, they were just
very clever about the whole
thing.
The Honor System has its
faults. Any part 0 f life that in involves
volves involves individual integrity is go going
ing going to have its breaking points,
because people have varying le levels
vels levels of honesty and pride of self
achievement.
But, Florida students ean go
to the restroom if they have
to, and they can go outside and
breathe instead q f staying in inside
side inside and getting wore jittery as
time goes on.
Lets not knock the trust that
the Honor System implies. It is
a valuable gift, and one we
should strive to hold onto.
This finishes it up from D. C.
for the summer, good luck to
you all on YOUR exams.
If anyone is heading this way
during August look me up. 11l
be behind the books until Sep September
tember September firsthand a Florida face
would look pretty good right
now.
Thanks to Tom ft Fred for
letting me sound off irregular irregularly
ly irregularly this summerand Come
September.
The
Alligotor
Welcomes
Letters
Te Hie Editor
Please sign all letters.
Names will be .
. withheld on request.
We reserve the right .
.. .to edit letters.



Quotes From Quincy

Peccoxi Assai Per Annum

By GARY PEACOCK
After years of trying to get aa
much mileage out of Orientation
Croup No. 96 as Kennedy got
out of the PT boat, the time
has come to write a final col column
umn column for the Alligator.
On numerous
occasions in the

past, Quotes
from Quincy
has been slated
to die and on
those occasions
I have attempt attempted
ed attempted to write a
final column.
Since I cant
perceive es any

situation in
which I would
again be writing a final col colmun,
mun, colmun, this final one will be de devoted
voted devoted to personalities, things,
and events which ruibbed me
wrong during my years at
Florida, and which, I hope,
also bugged you.
Like C-6 exams, campus ran rangers,
gers, rangers, the little lady who checks
your books as you leave the li library,
brary, library, Jocks, Eleanor Roosevelt,
campus politicians, busy soror sorority
ity sorority house' phone numbers,
Gainesville police, land lords
bookstore owners, Caroline Ken Kennedy.
nedy. Kennedy. .
Like girls, who chew gum. .
who break dates . who arent
on time . who try to use you
. who dont make out . who
Traitor Plays
Moral Tune
By H.T. REID
IS MAM A MORAL being
or is he an aggressive lech lecherous
erous lecherous animal struggling to at attain
tain attain success.

THIS IS THE
THEME of
The Counter Counterfeit
feit Counterfeit Traitor at
the Florida
through Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday
William Hold Holden
en Holden and Lilli
Palmer star in
this attempt to
explore man
and his motiva motivations.
tions. motivations.

THE STORY line has been
used before. The trials and tri tribulations
bulations tribulations of a business man
when confronted with the profits
that he could make by trading
With war-mongering Germany.
Yet for some reason this pic picture
ture picture departs from the usual Hoi*
lywood triteness and gets down
to some brass tacks.
HOLDEN AND MISS PALM PALMER
ER PALMER turn in outstanding perfor performances
mances performances considering that they
were hampered by a poor script.
IFor example, how many times
have you heard these lines:
Youre the only woman I ever
loved. And she replies, Where
ever you are, Ill be with you.
Their performances, plus un unusually
usually unusually good photographic ef effects.
fects. effects. ana costumes by Edith
Head make Traitor a movie
worth seeing.
Breakfast at Tiffanys
BREAKFAST AT Tl*' F FANYS
ANYS FANYS is back again and is as
delightful as ever. The State is
playing it through Saturday.
Starring Audrey Hepburn, this
picture is of unusual quality and
is a MUST SEE if you missed it
the first time.

pinker ~
' ih n f t

an H
PEACOCK

Xvlvv^l-vX*>3re?>**X'If
MID*

cant discuss sex intelligently
. who get pinned . who talk
too much . who dont like to go
to the Thirsty Gator .who live
in the dorms .who go to
sleep on their dates time. .
Like going to a football game
through a gate built for sever several
al several thousand less than have to
use it. .registering In the most
efficient registration system ev ever
er ever devised . using the stu student
dent student bank .chasing squir squirrels
rels squirrels on the Plaza of the Ameri Americas
cas Americas . walking under the
underpass over by Yiilee .
Like people who have stack
permits .. who like to live in
Quincy . who talk about their
babies all the time . who
clean their tennis shoes . who
come to the Peachtree Palace
without invitations . who butt
in cafeteria lines . who knew
the new Nu Nu Nu .
Like tipping the waiters at the
Park Lane . trying to cross
University Avenue after a foot football
ball football game . paying 15 cents for
a Coke at Florida Field or Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium . bickering
with the athletic department
over bloc seats.
Goodbye Orientation Group
No. 96, et al.

pWWj!t!;X;

The other day I met a man at
the bus station who chewed cot cotton.
ton. cotton. He was one of the lonely
people. .
It was about la. m. and we
were at the station to see a
friend off for Miami. The sta station
tion station was closed and the place
deserted except for the lone
man, with a battered suitcase,
sitting on one of the luggage
carts.
He seemed happy that some someone
one someone was there. .with a note of
pride, he tried several times to
tell us about cotton chewing.
But he was quite disreputable
looking, and when he said he
had just gotten out of prison,
we avoided all his attempts at
conversation.
The scene was recreated in
my mind a few nights later when
I was in an all night restaur restaurant.
ant. restaurant. A boy was sitting across
the counter alone, staring into
a cup of coffee. He looked lone lonely.
ly. lonely. He was there when we
came and when we left. . he
never looked up.
The man who chewed cotton
and the boy. .worlds apart. .
yet something in common.
They represent the lonely
people. .
The summer session is near nearly
ly nearly over ..
Looking back over the past
two months, its strange how
a few isolated things stand out
in your mind. .practically re recreating
creating recreating the whole summer.
For instance, the giant lily
pad, Radio Underground, bub bubbles,
bles, bubbles, and 25 novels a day.
I cannot forget David who was
always tired, the 40 pound
watermelon, four pals at Beta
Woods, the hully gully and
shrieks of It takes one to know
one.
The Millhop, the law school
shuffle and playing stick ball
at 3 a. m.
I realize these things must
sound pretty nonsensical to the
average reader, but to me they
sum up the whole summer.
. .CAROLE BARDELLA

WELCOME STUDENTS
For those quick snacks, try
our delicious sandwiches and
short orders in our coffee shop.
And for a quiet atmosphere in
dining pleasure, join us in
our banquet room for those intimate
dinner parties.
The PARKETTE RESTAURANT
i
226 W. University Avenue
OPEN 24 HOURS FR 6-7911
Malone's Book & Supply
1712 West University Avenue
Gainesville, Florida
NEW and USED
TEXTBOOKS FOR ALL
COURSES
COMPLETE LINE OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES,
ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE
SUPPLIES.
ALSO U. OF F. "T" SHIRTS AND
SWEATSHIRTS.
Malone's Book & Supply
\
ACROSS FROM MEN'S DORM.

BURGER HOUSE
OPEN PIT BAR-B-Q
RIBS and CHICKEN
Eat It Tere or Take Out
SI.OO li I

Tlm SwMiMf Qatar, Friday, Augmt S, T 962

4 ? Across from Fletcher

Page 5



Page 6

Freshmen Asked
To Hold Morals

UF's chief phychiatrist believes
that entering freshmen should
not throw away the values they
bring with them to college.
During an interview this week
Dr. H. C. Schumacher advised
caution in thinking and acting, not
only in questions of religion and
ethics, but also regarding choices
in moral behavior, sex and mores.
New ideas should be carefully
evaluated and recognize as not
necessarily being truths, he
said.
The mark of immaturity is to
overthrow all previous beliefs.
But the mark of a scholar is an
open mind, and an open mind
doesnt imply rejection of past
experiences.
Freshmen need UFs guidance,
but they also need the familiar
guidance of old restraints, Dr.
Schumacher said.
Old values are not to be thrown
away just because one's in col college
lege college . they're still applicable,
he said.
Emancipation from home
doesnt mean license, e said.
Students having-problems should
seek help from a counselor, ac according
cording according to Schumacher. In addi addition
tion addition to UF guidance personnel
there are the dorm counselors,
who are counselors, not just dis disciplinarians.
ciplinarians. disciplinarians.
A new student should realize
at the offset that hes going to
spend far more time out of class
than in class, according to Dr.
Schumacher.
If a student flunks all his first
progress exams, its best to admit
he hasnt the stuff and go home.
Dr. Frankl
To Visit
In Fall
By LARRY K. WOODS
Assistant News Editor
Viennese psychiatrist Viktor E.
Frankl will visit the UF campus
this fall in conjunction with the
annual Religion in Life Week.
The Famous psychiatrist, acc acclaimed
laimed acclaimed successor to Sigmund
Freud and Alfred Adler, is the
founder of what is commonly re refe
fe refe red to as the Third Viennese
St :iool of Psychiatry.
Frankls philosophy is centered
aiwund the idea that mans search
is for meaning, as compared to
Freud who maintained mans
quest was for pleasure. Adler buHt
his theory upon the power
consciousness of man.
On October 1, Frankl is due to
deliver a public address here on
campus.
In conjunction with the pub public
lic public address will be three lectures
for graduate students in guidance
and counseling and special ses sessions
sions sessions with the psychiatric staff
at J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
He also plans informal sessions
with students and groups during
his stay.
Along with his duties as profes professor
sor professor of neurology and psychiatry
at the University of Vienna, Fra Frankl
nkl Frankl serves as chief of neurological
at Poliklinik v Hospital in Vienna.
He is also president of the
Austrian Medical Society of Psy Psychotherapy.
chotherapy. Psychotherapy.
Frankl is expected .to arrive
In Gainesville on September 30,
Ms appearance being arranged by
the Religion in Life committee in
cooperation with other campus
groups. .
MOTEL TYPE FURNISHED
SUITES low rfental, one
block from campus l library
ibrary library and food centers.
Famished duplex, also ...
Kitchen furnished 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom house, air condition conditioning
ing conditioning available. Close to oil
requirement.
Helen Stratheam, *,
127 N.W. 15th Terrace
Gainesville. Florida
Phone FR 6-6494

The Senner Gator, Friday, Antest 3, 19*2

He said the student must be pre prepared
pared prepared to accept his own scholastic
performance.
Incoming frosh will find they
are small frogs in a very big
pond. Competition at UF is en entirely
tirely entirely different from what theyve
known in high school. And they
need to be ready for it, he said.
The student striving for a heal healthy
thy healthy adjustment to university life
should take hold and assert him himself,
self, himself, according to Dr. Schumach Schumacher.
er. Schumacher.
The impersonal atmosphere of
classrooms and the administrative
system cause many to feel they're
just a number, he said.
The new student can break the
impersonal barrier, but only by
making himself be acknowledged,
by asserting his own personality,
he added.
Onebig social question to many
freshmen is whether or not to
pledge a fraternity or sorority.

ft' §
man looking fit and trim. |\
\ \ \
A walk down town to see oar quality selec- \ V \ \
VW \
tion of natural shoulder clothing will con- \\ }
vince you. For example, we feature: Not- \ ft,
tingham suits, Lord Jeff sweaters, Corbin Y r \ |j
trousers, London Fog "Maincoats", Hatha- \ VI
woy 'Club" shirts, etc. You are welcome to \ V \
browse! *;
* ** * 4. ;
number 6 Moin Street, South ; *|
** < i; 1 m r i i I j' if

524 Grads
Get Degrees
Some 63# candidates for de degrees
grees degrees will receive diplomas in
the UFs last summer graduation
ceremonies Aug. UinFlorida
Gym.
With the advent of the trimes trimester
ter trimester system this fall, only one
commencement will take place
and will be scheduled for the
spring of each year. UF Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz will deliver the ad address.
dress. address.
Os the estimated 524 candidates
for degrees, 250 will be awarded
bachelor degrees and 274 graduate
degrees at the ceremony set for
8 p. m.
In-service and future teachers
comprise over twenty per cent of
the graduating class.
Graduates in the College of Ed Education
ucation Education lead with 36 bachelor de degrees,
grees, degrees, 106 masters, three special specialists'
ists' specialists' and 24 doctors degrees. The
remaining 27 doctorates will be
awarded in philosophy. 'Die Coll College
ege College of Arts and Sciences is second
to education in number with over
130 graduates.

<7
ijjKlljki-- ImP
v JjPMKju>
IWBSW
- *zf£ .I- Jm
NEXT TO LONG'S CAFETERIA
.*
Ample Free Forking In Rear
PHONE FR 2-5549
Patronize Gator Advertisers



Get Your SEARS
Before Coming to U. of F.
Safety Convenience Economy
If your parents now have a Sears revolving Charge Account,
they can get an additional card for you to use in the
Gainesville Sears store. See your local Sears Credit Manager.

\vM I I I \ \ lJv
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I uLARu IN DOWNTOWN GAINESVILLE

Sears is Headquarters
for Typewriters,
Alorm Clocks, Curtains,
Drapes, Sheets, Pillows,
Bedspreads and
Everything for the
Kitchen!
It's A Long Way
Between Classrooms
And You Don't Have
Much Time To Get
There! Be Practical,
Economical... Get A
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No Perking Problems!

at Wmmmm
"Mo-Ped" Motor Bikes
Get up to 150 mpg of Gas
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engine, Z-wheel brakes.

Page 7



Page 8

THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

The UNIVERSITY of FLORIDA FOOD SERVICE IS PROVIDED for the
convenience of the students, faculty, staff, and their guests.
THE FOOD SERVICE program is under the direction of a professionally
trained director and staff who desire to serve you top quality food with ex excellent
cellent excellent service at moderate prices.
PLACES TO SERVE YOU:

MAIN CAFETERIA
OPEN ALL YEAR
6:15 A M. to 11:30 P.M.
CAMPUS CLUB SNACK BAR
OPEN ALL YEAR
6:15 A.M. to 11:30 P.M.
CO-ED CLUB CAFETERIA
OPEN SEPTEMBER 3rd
6:15 A.M. to 10:00 P.M.
HUME HALL CAFETERIA
OPEN SEPTEMBER 2nd
6:15 A.M. to 11:30 P.M. MON.-FRI. AND SUNDAY
SATURDAY 6:15 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
JENNINGS CAFETERIA
OPEN SEPTEMBER 2nd
6:15 A.M. to 10:30 P.M.

TOLBERT SNACK BAR
OPEN SEPTEMBER 3rd
7:00 P.M. 12:00 P.M.
5 DAYS A WEEK
V r
SNACK BARS IN ALL CAFETERIAS
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
Catering Service And Special Services Include:
SERVICES AT CAMP WAUBURG BOX LUNCHES
BARBECUES PICNICS
BANQUETS TEAS
All Kinds of Food Prepared To Take Out:
FRIED CHICKEN POTATO SALAD
PASTRIES COLESLAW
BAKED BEANS SANDWICHES
BIRTHDAY AND DECORATED CAKES
- -..>>. ...... . v .
.. .. -ymv-.*.. |Sv
The Food Service Division is self-supporting. Any money left after expenses is used to improve facilities for -the students.
KEEP YOUR OdUARS ON CAMPUS.

Hie Summer Gator, Friday, August 3,1962

FLORIDA ROOM CAFETERIA
OPEN SEPTEMBER sth
6:45 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
RAWLINGS HALL CAFETERIA
K OPEN SEPTEMBER 2nd
6:15 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
SERVICE CENTER CAFETERIA
OPEN SEPTEMBER 3rd
6:15 A.M. to 10:30 P.M.
MEDICAL CENTER SNACK BAR
OPEN ALL YEAR
6:45 A.M. to 10:30 P.M.
GRAHAM AREA SNACK BAR
OPEN SEPTEMBER 3rd
6:15 A.M. to 11:30 P.M.



Enrolling Frosh Fashions

An umbrella ... a raincoat. .
a pair of comfortable shoes.
Gainesville weather dictates the
first two items, and orientation
week demands the last one. Much
of the yea*, plastic rain shoes

Food Service
Dishes Smiles

By MUION SMITH
Gator Badinii Manager
Food is the one most import important
ant important facet of an individual's life."
With this principal in mind plans
are proceeding for the University
Food Service \ Division's work workshop
shop workshop for managers, supervisors
and hey personnel, according to
Gay H. Welborn, Director.
The workshop will run August
ag-24, and will feature top speak-
Mystery Voice
Greets Listeners
The smooth, sensuous voice
you hear over WRUF each even evening
ing evening at midnight Ip none other than
a UP* student. The girl who greets
you with the words, "Hello Tra Traveler"
veler" Traveler" is a sophomore majoring
in Advertising Design. She can be
found in Building X,' Yulee Hail,
the Alligator office or aimply wan wandering
dering wandering across campus.
The radio station receives many
phone calls from the male popu population
lation population in the vicinity, who ques question
tion question her identity. But. .the mys mystery
tery mystery voice wisely remains anony anonymous.
mous. anonymous. Tune in any night and you
can hear this popular Miss wel welcoming
coming welcoming you to the evening's enter entertainmentmusic
tainmentmusic entertainmentmusic that is.

f Rings Men's Shop
The natural look is complete
with Wynnfield's new
interpretation of the
natural Continental Suit.
A subtle understatement
I / for the casual American
/ *od. -X
/
JF Rings carries a large
selection of the finest
suits and coats.
i /i y
>l**4i|i Vt/' f i.,>j )ij f i If' ;11i{ ti i '.5 fli| ii i i i>ii11|JiI: ili:>i I l i 5 1 II >I f
( -t FR 6-1506 611 W. IW Aw.

that can be worn with heels or
flats are a good investment.
Entering freshmen of the past
say they have never walked so
much in their lives as during or orientation,
ientation, orientation, especially if they plan planned

ers, such as Charles W. Zerweck,
Vice President of Sales for
Slater's Food Management of
Philadelphia. Zerweck will speak
to the workshop on "Developing a
Positive Personality".
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
will speak on what the students ex expect
pect expect of Food Service. Student Bo Body
dy Body President Bill Trickle will
bring a students viewpoint to the
workshop.
Other speakers will be Dr. Har Harry
ry Harry M. Phiipott, UF Vice Presi President;
dent; President; Mr. Duane Houtz, Assistant
Director of J. Hillis Miller
Health Center; and Mr. Ray
Graves, UF Athletic Director.
The purpose of the workshop is
to build morale, emphasise team teamwork,
work, teamwork, and serve as a training pro program.
gram. program. Townspeople in the restaur restaurant
ant restaurant business and the personnel of
J Hillis Miller Health Center
Food Service are also 'invited.
Many phases of food service
management will be covered at
the workshop, including prices,
sanitation, and the importance of
a friendly smile in public relations.
Welborn said, "Food Service is
here for the purpose of serving the
students. H they have any ques questions,
tions, questions, complaints or suggestions
they are cordially invited to come
to our offices with them. We're al always
ways always happy to be of service."

ned planned to show off brand-new point pointed
ed pointed toe shoes.
TENNIS SHOES or open sand sandals
als sandals are betterbest if they have
been broken in a little.
Bermudasregulation length:
two inches above the kneesare
acceptable for class, but regula regulation
tion regulation prohibit wearing knit blous blouses
es blouses or sweaters with them without
a cotton blouse underneath.
Dresses in styledark cottons,
shirtwaists, sheaths, and sldrts
and blouses for class time. Pleat Pleated
ed Pleated and flared arnel skirts, bright
colors or white, are plentiful.
Tailored cottons or wool dress dresses
es dresses that ean be dressed up or
down are in perfect taste for
football games but the weather
has the final say on what to
wear.
IN COOLER WEATHER, skirts
and sweaters are usual classroom
attire. Medium weight coat or
car coat is a necessity when the
cool breezes blow around the mid middle
dle middle of November.
An extensive wardrobe of for formals
mals formals and cocktail dresses will go
untouched in your closet and
the limited space will be needed
for the necessities.. Parties are
usually informal and the coeds
come in "long pants" or bermud bermudas.
as. bermudas.
For very few occasions, (like
Frolics) you will need a cocktail
dress or short formal.
Many stores in Gainesville wtl* 1
be carrying new fall colors and
styles. Burnt orange, deep pur purple,
ple, purple, dark brown, maroon, magen magenta
ta magenta among other colors will be in
style this season.
CAUTION: Don't buy all new
clothes at home because you will
see .many new ideas and "tods"
on snmpus.
Purses, shoes, jewelry, and
fun clothes can wait. This saves
packing and lugging, also.

TU Summer Gator, FrJJar, Ausml 3, .1962

WELCOME STUDENTS AND FACULTY
FINAL SALE
% i%
ON
SUMMER MERCHANDISE
Vs TO Vi OFF
DRESSES
SPORTSWEAR
HATS
JEWELRY
TREMENDOUS SAVINGS
ON ALL SUMMER
MERCHANDISE
jranfe/inl
MERCHANDISE
DfoUM & ARRIVING
gJoUqe Shop-
"Where New & Old Friends Meet"
401 West University Avenue

Page 9



Page 10

G. C. MURPHY CO. First Quality Always
mmmmnmMmmmMnmMsmmmmmnnmMmmmmMaauanuMMuauuaMuuuMuwEiagiaHwii!.jjiw -

H Ag#t

FOR TEENAGERS
WALLETS
98*
pftM (M
Tim w terrific assort assortment
ment assortment of stylet and colors.
VoWot Heir Bow* $ lor 57*

Pelham 8 UNDERWEAR FOR MEN
Knit Knit
Athletic Shirts Athletic Briefs
2 for 97c 2 for $1.17
Knit Tee Shirts ....,
2 for $1.17 Knit Shor(s
Crew Ne ek 2 for $1.57
i6e Shirts
2 for $1.57 Broadcloth
V-Neck Tee Skirts Athletic Shorts
2 for $1.57 69e
Deluxe Deluxe
Knit Tee Shirts Athletic Shorts
98c 94c
Wear Murphy's famous "Pelham" underweor for real comfort!
Complete assortment of your favorite styles, full cut, quality fab fabrics,
rics, fabrics, well made! All sizes

sO. First

The Summer Gator, Friday, August 3,1962

If |:iv:
LATEST STYLES
HANDBAGS
i
Top handfr and shoulder
straps, plastic and fabrics,
in many styles and colon.

wmmmmmmmmm
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t
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Women's Aoetate Tricot
HALF SLIPS
99'
JW P
Shadow panel front for
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BltfFfffTwl envWTfi wVT^rwi
style*, pretty Mm*.

jfi .y. >%£.
SHEER. *. SEAMLESS
NYLONS
3*1"-
A4jcM*MMfc a Ji^nJ^
Streak-free with rein reinforced
forced reinforced heels, and toes.
Newest shades. BV2-1 1.

SPECIAL!!!
MEN'S
STRETCH
SOCKS
33*
For All
Your
School
Supplies
MURPHY'S
Is Your
Headquarters

MURPHYS OWN
CAROLE JOANNE
MM BAN-LON
Ip SLIP-ONS
CARDIGANS 53.91
'. \ K?tten-foft ICX)% nylon "Be*
H Wak Mghj. \ Lon" with mock-fashioned
|M& I sleeves, crew neckline and
i we*** I waistbands. Whi ta,
'^mm r SBm I black and many popular
||gj shades. Siies 34 to 40.
? .voSimSMa|^RS|B|BMMMl^pSgK|p^BKM|^BaKpqo^r
I Regular,
7 Petite and
Extra SW
V[. WOOL SKIRTS
Plaids and solid colors A A
f T / many attractive 4* jHII
I / / flared, pleated and J w w
V straight styles.

Now! Mon'i Collar Poloj of
Wonderful "Ban-Lon"
Injoy the luxury of Ban-Lon
... smooth interlock knit. With
thort sleeves, 3 button placket, C
ful fashion collar, rib knit bot bottom
tom bottom and reinforced seams.
Washable, needs no Mocking,
won't stretch out of fit. In new Small Smallshades
shades Smallshades of gold, olive, light blue, MediumLarge MediumLargewhite
white MediumLargewhite and black. Extra Large
*f>i 1



Intrigue on The 3rd Floor

The third floor."
Haven to politicians and office
holders, the third floor of Flor Florida
ida Florida Union is to UF student poli politics
tics politics what the White House and
Capitol Hilt national poli politlor.
tlor. politlor. '* 4
Here are located the offices
of the executive and judicial
branches of student government,
and here are held the meetings
Os the legislative branch.
UF student government is di divided
vided divided into the usual three bran branches.
ches. branches. The executive branch is
composed of a president, vice i
president, cabinet, and many
committees, The legislative
branch is known as the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council. The Honor Court
serves as the judiciary branch.
In September thirty seats on
the Legislative Council are filled
by election from residence areas.
Twenty seat go to on-campus
areas and ten to off-campus. This
election usually does not arouse
as much interest as the big
one in the spring.
Offices
The big fivepresident, vice
president, treasurer, chancellor of
honor courtare the primary at attention
tention attention getters for, the spring free freefor-all.
for-all. freefor-all.
Other posts elected in the
spring are Board of Student Pub Publications,
lications, Publications, Lyceum Council officers
and members. Legislative Council
members are elected by college
and, in the case of freshmen and
sophomores, by class
A two-party poltical system
is the basis for student politics
at UF. The alignment in the

"PERSONALITY SHOP
- -
We Feature A Complete Line
in Nationally Advertised AdvertisedfWe
fWe AdvertisedfWe invite you to use our store as your \/ \ \
Clothing Headquarters. II \ 1
OPEN YOUR OWN STUDENT JJt \\
, t >. u i li. j ~ t:. ~ ; ;i: u
f 3 4t < > }|| : | i i \s ) > ) j II! ; M i! i
Open Friday until 9:00 P.M, 8 E. Univ. Ave.

parties seldom remains the
same from year to ycar, since
the parties are based as much
upon personalities of current
candidates as upoto issues.
* certain groups of fraternity juid

MAC SEZ:
EXPECT MORE AND X vH
GET MORE. L \ Sjf
Try our famous 1 I
K.C. Strip Steaks
Medium Large
$1.35 $1.65
Chopped Salad French Fries \
Rolls and Butter H
LARRY'S WONDERHOUSE
14 S.W. Ist St. For Toko Out
Behind Sears Phone FR 2-2405

Patronize Gator Advertisers

sorority houses and groups of in independents
dependents independents can be expected to re remain
main remain together from year to year,
but shifts are common and some sometimes
times sometimes come at unexpected mo moments.
ments. moments.

Tht Summer Gator, Friday, August 3, W 62

UM JhL
&&p:§pv. ; a M | Ilf ml j
'Hal 1 E lil*/ *7/ dl ''
HH& <: | f
v-' BSf jb f MR
>: wssss m / M&sssggsg'---.
fli liilM: H
iUHre IlllaH U I bHx ' ' <
'Wk&'" im fV mm flp f m |||£ '' ' '4
: i *1 ,i: v.ln^
Hg&C ,v v

Chances are, you knew that Qreyheund fares are less than
any other form of public transportation. What you probably
don't realize is how much loss. For a pleasant surprise,
check the money-saving Greyhound faros below. Youll sea
at a glance why it always pays to insist on exelusivo
Greyhound Scenicrulser Service!., and loavo the driving to usl

No other form of public transportation has fares so low. For example:

JACKSONVILLE
One Way $1.95 Round Trip $3.55
ORLANDO
One Way $3.30 Round Trip $35.95
TALLAHASSEE
One Way $3.90 Round Trip $7.05
TAMPA
One Way $3.68 Round Trip SO.OO
ST. PETERSBURG
One Way $4.80 Round Trip $7.60

BAGGAGE I You can take more with you on a Greyhound. baggage on ahead by Greyhound Package Express. It's there in hours...and costs you less.

GREYHOUND

MIAMI
One Way SB.BO Round Trip $15.85
WEST PALM BEACH
One Way $7.35 Round Trip $13.85
KEY WEST
One Way $13.00 Round Trip $83.40
ATLANTA
One Way $10.50 Round Trip $18.90
516 S.W. 4Hi Avenue
Phone FR 6-5252

Page 11



Page 12

pffll
I^^^^WBPlHWa St
;Mtti>,
% JsSHnak
ik jffispclll f ylf .* * < '" ;&*& v

<

. . The Fighting Gator Band
gete ready tor halftime, Mid a
gala show.

I "The finest in Carry-Out Foods"
64295 2-9332
"SANDWICHES"
Chicken ( / VI
V i j {s \ Hamburgers
Bar-B-Q Ribs MVI & )
Pork Chops Sandwiches
Sea Food Roast Beef
# Chicken & Rib Ham Gr Cheese
Combo
Ham
OPEN FREE delivery
11:00 AM. to 10:00 F.M. ON CAMPUS
EAT IT HERE-TAKE IT OUT
FRESH FRENCH BREAD USED TO MAKE ALL SANDWICHES
BROASTED CHICKEN
RESTAURANT
1304 W. University Avenue

Hie Summer Gator, Friday, August 3, 1962

What's to do Places to go W

...THE BLEECHERS ARE PACKED AND THE GAME IS ABOUT TO START AT FLORIDA FIELD.

H jR: : <*

. o Natives dad in gross
skirts invade the campus as
fraternity weekends %et Into
swing.

SaM H
s 11 jlsfislllii nK *y> )$£
R|wm
* am I 1
P **
... AND ALBERT THE MASCOT IS ALWAYS AROUND
WITH A LARGE GRIN.

fr; f$ rf, rMj i i n
, -.'' X-, /'//%'/.,
mjk ;|pP>^
*d|rf9 B~
4,. 8 .;
mi wwmggglK £<>
Wtfk
w *4 <
iil v f ,a*,.,,4
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HE ,fc v
tv w *%
' : mj£'* ***** m
It i t Ujfc \
EHi V Ulna LRU H w\lVi ni fe *' ,4 4
WKhy "^i
* % v r v w HSbHPEA -5 kM- V'WfM'im
tHHsiH 'r ~ :
H ~ rj-hplmi : ~ ' v * /V: ABh&£
'S
Plfe ;>,. isaa
A 4
p \JI
/a lili
...
CHI DERBY. THE DERBY IS HELD YE
UF CAMPUS.



iat to Expect
IJ. 1' rSk3 *llJ
~jj BJRbJI
* %&>
v I E ir* fl ||f |
s %iils hHHBK
in j| I
I iJS Bilk m
RH
! *' Phsl F
- : ? ;. JR T iftl *fc&
JB, t "-. ; BH| f'X
. . CURFEW TIME DRAWS NEAR FOR THESE UF
COEDS AS THEY BID FAREWELL TO THEIR DATES ON
I HE STEPS OF THEIR DORM.

f 1 §I PSjCS: x C
t, %' 'WV % gC $& $Si gUHSiSs l*j - tv ;+ > '' N -X)\ ,; C\>. $. >-<:
- y **
5r > aBmI
i s sC N a'-. I M-p&llilssss
H "-' 'CI 11-< <*JCC\'l .; IllifiSg *^s'C v >§g||..
*K SsramsassjSsra Sp
.. Ijp" % | w
' IjuHH |
,' Hi
kV 11 BHfl
! l w 4 teg*
;fi w % S?
\ lll fc
S *Jf
I Ch flB "fl' : ; f K&-IBk
* | 9Kf < I SH *pr 9
f M 'MO*? \
Ik ism
KKrly on the

-^^^^BBjPF
*
i This powerful discus
m thrower is raring back to score
another point for Hie TJF track

Finger Lickin' Good"
* *
>*'V 4 T i
1 !;:.- / : i
i,
Kentmkij Fried Aiiken
C muMiMk v P towiwiTim4 muimmm mow
North Nmericds hfospifahAf Dish...
NOW OPEN IN GAINESVILLE
- / -6 #
.* ' > A : V* v '...._ r
Welcomes the Univ. of Fla. Gators
I
Corner N.W. 13th St. & 3rd Aye. Coll 376-6472
As ..*1 it If 1 1 II l(*flIt ii

LET'S GO TO THE "0.K., CAN WE GO
PUB FOR A SANDWICH" TO TED'S TONIGHT"
'Treat yourself to the Best"
A Sandwich at the PUB
and afterwards
Meet your friends at TED's
TED'S TAVERN PUB
CORNER 13th & UNIV. AVE. 921 W. UNIV. AVE.
Phone FR 2-9133 Phone FR 6-9337
FREE DELIVERY

Patronize Your Advertisers

tki: Summer Gator, Friday, August 3,1962

Page 13



Page 14

Sllhopping Center *"*"
Welcomes All Students and Parents
%
To The MM
Most Convenient |H 111
1. | M n.w.l3thst. 4
BACK II 'limil
If f I
TO i 5
i (D 0)
-* <
(0
SCHOOL
(D
SHOPPING I
IN GAINESVILLE I J| rT>a " 1 st -t tt 4
OPEN 1
9 a.m. to 9p. m. | I 1111 11 I
ACRES OF FREE PARKING

Bakers' Shoes
Belk-Lindsey Dept. Store
Cellons 66 Service
Diana Shops
Federal Bake Shop
Gordons Jewelers
Grhlley Music < <>

flw Snwnr Gator, Friday, Augur* S, 1942

Gulf Hardware
Kinney's Shoes
Liggett's Drugs
McDaniell's^ I*"* 1 *"*
Melody Mart
Morrison's
Neisner's

One Hour Hartmzing
Park Lane Cafeteria
Powell's Coin Laundry
Publix Super Market
S&H Green Stamps
Woodrow's
W. Ti Grant w,tv



Oranges Fight
For Top Billing

California vs. Floridaagain.
The question now in the age-old
controversy of which state has the
best of the better is who grows the
most popular orange. )
Dr. M. R. Godwin and Dr. W,
T. Manley of the agriculture de department,
partment, department, along with a group of
graduate students are now in
Grand Rapids, Michigan con conducting
ducting conducting a consumer demand
tudy on how popular the Florida
orange is in comparison with the
California orange.
-, 4
The project is being carried out
to see if people prefer citrus fruit
grown in different areas, and the
prices they will pay to obtain this,
fruit, according to Mrs. Billie S.
Lloyd, secretary to Dr. Godwin.
Oranges from the Interior and
the Indian River area in Florida
and of course the California orange
are being tested by price changes
in six stores over a six-weed per period
iod period in Grand Rapids, said Mrs.
Lloyd.
The Califorina and Florida or orange
ange orange will be given different prices
over the period to see which or orange
ange orange will be sold the most.
"Many people believe that the
California orange is preferred by
most consumers, Mrs. Lloyd ex explained.
plained. explained. "The survey should bring
out the real truth.
Along the survey in Grand Ra Rapids,
pids, Rapids, Godwin and Manley will toss
Doctor Tells
Life of Cells
Dr. Ralph E. Cleland, inter internationally
nationally internationally known botanist, lectur lectured
ed lectured here last Monday and Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
He addressed members of the
National Science Foundation Sum Summer
mer Summer Institute for Junior High Sci Science
ence Science Teachers. He also lectured
several botany classes. Dr. Clel Cleland
and Cleland holds the rank of Distinguish Distinguished
ed Distinguished Service Professor at Indiana
University.
Dr. Cleland narrated a scienti scientific
fic scientific film Monday evening cm the
behavior of chromosomes in cell
. division. Monday mornings talk
concerned "Genetics in Japan.
The Place of Science in the Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary and Secondary Schools
was the lecture topic for Tuesday.
Dr. Cleland holds an AB and
three graduate degrees from the
University of Pennsylvania and an
LL.D degree from Hanover College
in Indiana.
A member of numerous scienti scientific
fic scientific organizations, Dr. Cleland has
held executive positions in most
of them. He is a former editor editorin-chief
in-chief editorin-chief of the "American Jour Journal
nal Journal of Botany and has contri contributed
buted contributed many articles to scientific
journals.
King Burger
BEST
woppers
in town
H.W. 13th ST.
Patronize
Gator Adverse

the orange question to a consumer
research panel in Atlanta.
The results of the whole survey
will*, be gpveh to the Florida Citrus
Commission, stated Mrs. Lloyd.
;'*We hope they can determine
where the advertising and public
relations dollar can best be
spent.
"Our department Is primarily
concerned with which is the best
product for .the consumer with the
greatest return to. the grower, at
the smallest price to the consum consumer,
er, consumer, explained Mrs. Lloyd.
"The people who eat them will
determine which state lias the best
orange. noted Mrs. Lloyd;

SPECIAL NOTICE
TINY TOT PLAYSCHOOL
SIX DAYS WEEK
Mondays Thru Saturdays
7:15 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.
ENROLLMENT LIMITED
MRS. NELLIE MATHIS FR 6-7806
LICENSED CLASS DANCING
24 SO. EAST Bth St.

T OPEN
A&Ulus AUG 2
DRIVE-IN
RESTAURANT
V NOW IN GAINESVILLE!!
At 2310 S.W. 13th St.
I 1 Mile from Campus
C/* *vf Vt* iiilii i 111 I s
| % PRICE!!! i
\\ | With this coupon, you ore invited to
| *r *4n* M. I

. for Je# PROMPT ATTENTION
I* TObARRY-OUttoHlElttM

Dr. W. M. Lauter
Teaches in Egypt

Dr. Werner M. Lauter, professor
of pharmaceutical chemistry at
UF, has been appointed Fulbright
Lecturer to Egypts Assiut Univer University
sity University Medical School.
The University, in the upper
Nile region near the Aswan Dam,
is a new institute for medicine,
: t ** V * 7
pharmacy and engineering. Ap Appointed
pointed Appointed to the highest Fulbright
lecturing category, "A, Dr. Lau Lauter
ter Lauter Will teach organic and phar pharmaceutical
maceutical pharmaceutical chemistry and the syn synthesis
thesis synthesis of radioisotopic chemicals.
Currently, Lauter I s preparing a
handbook and test for the drug
industry ( and colleges of phar pharmacy.
macy. pharmacy.

The Summer Gator, Friday, August 3,1962

What's New in Paperbacks?
An Anthology of Spanish Dictionary .... Angel Flores
A House of Children Joyce Carey
The Gateway to History Allan Nevins
; ; ; m *ts i
Freud: The Mind of the Moralist ...... Phillip Rieff
A History of Europe. Vol. \ (j Vol. II
The Discovery of Europe Phillip Rohu
Walden Two Skinner
Commie Tradition In America .... Kenneth S. Lynn
How to Speak Effectively,On All
Occasions Geo. W. Hibbitt s
v 'v-
Capsule Calculus ; Ira Ritow
BROWSE SHOP
At The
Campus Shop and Book Store
LOCATED IN THE STUDENT SERVICE CENTER

THERE'S A JU t,us N E A,R YO.U
39 LOCATIONS IN H SliAiEk J ' I* I

Page 15



Page 16

Forgotten Cottage
Takes New Look*

M 11111 >< VIH
#
By CONNIE OLEARY
Gator Staff Writer
ManuelThat's the wrong pic picture,
ture, picture, Manuel.*
As slides of paintings flurry over
the Walker Auditorium screen,
Miss Mary Regan, humanities in instrcutor,
strcutor, instrcutor, waits to continue her art
lecture.
But this summer theres a pic picture
ture picture shes changing herselfa pic picture
ture picture of an old unpainted frame
house just off NW 15th Street in
Gainesville. The high, narrow
three-room house with its tall,
varicolored chimney is fronted by
a big screened porch with ram ramshackle
shackle ramshackle steps leading up to it.
According to Miss Regan, the at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of the place, as well
as the large (106X65) lot on
which it is set, made her decide
to buy house and land and use

Jl} l tu dr Os tho garaonts on thia pago, to to'
' to' if *$ M fothsr with inspection of our fino stock,
*
\ fl I ": X >, 4|g| ti |y* to bs olothsd if he would rsceivo a dsgroo u| / BS|
r "7/\ BBtl., M in fMWLon ht tho university. Tho boot of lbjj^HM||^B
djd A 'ml 4 tradition will bs found at priess that ars
Si l/ffia """ //(a \ I > fW.i : -V i ln k Ptn* with this propria tor* a sons#
( ~ffl mfy of i*iw ply for tho oollsgo allowanos.

-,*' <**
/
WMi tfco fax** of M la* Bow 6* Safcicwptiaa to Playboy Mopaaiao

The Summer Gofer. Friday, August S, 1962

her own imagination in chang changing
ing changing the view.
And she's doing just that.
The lot has been cleared of its
dense shrubbery, though its tall
pines will remain for shade. Every
day new things are happening to
the old and hitherto forgotten
cottage.
I'll have tile outside done in
terracotta red with white trim
and a white picket fence in front,
says Miss Regan. *T11 probably
keep the screened porch, but Tm
also having it decorated with cast
iron ornamental columns.
The clay-colored aluminum sheet
roof will be left as is, says
Miss Regan, because it has a
wonderful color that only age can
give.
Miss Regan hopes to decorate
the enterior in Early American
and install louvred windows.
The hath, already equipped with
new fixtures, will be panelled in
walnut and will have a transpa transparent
rent transparent ceiling. Sliding doors in liv living
ing living room and kitchen will some someday
day someday open onto a large swimming
pool.
The former WAC officer, whose
home is in Miami, says the house
will be a base to have in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville during the winter. She plans
to spend a large part of her sum summers
mers summers in Europe.
Next year, after three years of
teaching Humanities at UF, Miss
Regan will write her doctoral dis dissertation.
sertation. dissertation. A Radcliffe graduate,
she specialized in art history.

WELCOME STUDENTS AND FACULTY
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR
Old Fashioned Bargain Days
FINAL SUMMER SALE
ALL SUMMER DRESSES
Values to $19.95 NOW $ 8.00
$24.95 NOW 12.00
$35.00 NOW 16.00
SUMMER COSTUME JEWELRY
50% off
ONE GROUP Os MATERNITY WEAR
331% off
WE CARRY BRAND NAMES ONLY
Minx Modes Suits and Coots By
Jon McCauley
Hobbies Lillie Ann
Franklin's ood
Leslie Fay Betty Rose
Fashronmaker
FALL MERCHANDISE ARRIVING DAILY
(2/Uh'Ul-4.



Old UF Panty Raids
Still Making News

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Feature Editor

Tfte largest riot in UIF history
occurred just three short years
ago when 1,000 students made a
aeries of abortive "panty raids"
on the girls dormitories and
sorority houses.
The event took place May 6,
1009 when the electric power went
aCf at 8 p.m. in North, South and
Tolbert dormitories and in the up upperclassman
perclassman upperclassman dormitories.
Finding it impossible to study
Without electricity, restless stu students
dents students gathered near the College
Inn on University Ave. At 8:45
the cries went up, "Broward,"
and "panty raid."
Five minutes after the first riot rioters
ers rioters appeared in front of the girls'
dormitories, the doors were
locked and the lights turned off.

University policemen in plain
Clothes, under LA. V. K. Holli Holliman,
man, Holliman, joined with Student Govern Government
ment Government leaders, student anti-riot
squads and Deans in the attempts
to stave off the students from the
dormitories.
Dean of Men Lester Hale made
several vain attempts to talk to
the students. His words were
drowned in a roar of various cries
Including "We want Johns."
Hale continued to smile as he
tried twice unsuccessfully to lead
the students in the Alma Mater.
Both times he was drowned out.
At this point, Hale said: "If
thats the way you want it, pretty
soon somebody will be in trouble
..." He returned to his post hi
front of Broward as the first flur flurries
ries flurries of beer cans, water-filled
balloons and pebbles began to Ay-
Joe Ripley, who was then Pres President
ident President of the Student Body arrived
on the scene at 10 oclock. Soon
other student leaders began ar arriving
riving arriving and joined Dean Hale in
his attempt to keep the students
from moving on Broward.
At 10:08 the mob moved over
to Mallory Dormitory whert
screams and shrieks from the
girls, along with their grouping
in the windows, incited the rioters
on. Here the mot) nearly over overran
ran overran the police to gain entrance,
but were forced back.
At 10:15 the mob moved on to
Sorority Row. The spearhead of
the crowd was repulsed by Mrs.
LAdgen, house mother of Alpha
Delta Pi, who stationed herself
on the sororitys lawn and squirt squirted
ed squirted any would-be panty raiders
wth a water hose. She also hap happened
pened happened to drench a police officer
in the process.
About 10:80 the rioters streamed
back to the girls dormitories. The
final episodes took place at the
scene of the first actionthe front
of Broward. A Dempsey Dumps Dumpster
ter Dumpster trash disposal unit was pushed
Into the street, overturned and set
afire.
At 11:05 die crowd started
throwing fist-steed rocks. First
they knocked out a street light.
Then they moved across the
Street and drove the defending
police and students back.
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The strongest charge of the ev evening
ening evening was met by about 15 stu students
dents students and campus police. The rio rioters
ters rioters charged under a protective
umbrella of rocks. The 15 defen defenders
ders defenders promptly mounted a charge
of their own and drove the mob
back. It was during this time that
Dale Emsberger, one of the riot rioters,
ers, rioters, was hit directly in the mid middle
dle middle of his forehead with a rock.
He fell to the sidewalk.
The arrival of the ambulance
to pick up Emsberger broke the
back of the riof. The mob began
to melt away. It was over.
But for some it was not over.
Commenting on the riot the next
day, Dean of Men Lester L. Hale
said that those apprehended lead leading
ing leading the affair or others malicious maliciously
ly maliciously participating in it would be
appropriately dealt with by the
Faculty Discipline Committee.

~ 1 j R oun Ml SMITH
lim jxzs&ez.
/ f \ Everything
\ Comfort Desires
August 3,1962
We welcome our 1962 UF Freshman and students:
May we compliment you on your choice of this fine University, in our lovely city,
ond wish you every success in the years ahead.
We are proud to welcome you to the UNIVERSITY INN, the newest, largest and
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Another Free feature, a complete gymnasium, steam baths and massage rooms.
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You will soon be arriving here for registration and orientation at the University.
If you or your parents wish motel accommodations, may we suggest that reservations
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Innkeeper
it
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LETTER
TO: FRESHMEN
FROM: Florida Book Store
SUBJECT: Books & Things
Dear Freshmen:
You will most certainly be buying your books from us. If not the first
Trimester, then the second, or the third. But sooner or later you will.
If you are going to be an engineer and you don't make a mistake
you will permit us to sell you your drawing instruments.
We are looking forward to the opportunity of being of service to you.
You are looking forward to seeing a Book Store unique in your experience.
(Unknowingly) Yours very truly,
Florida Book Store
Located on University Avenue at
the sign of the numberless clock.
P.S. Make no mistake. This is a privately owned organization and not to
be confused with state-owned, state-run campus store.

The Summer Gofer, Friday, August 3,1962

Page 17



Page 18

Prof Saves Future sss

Snooping on the giant planet
Jupiter between midnight and
dawn, University of Florida phy physicist
sicist physicist Alex G. Smith is discover discovering
ing discovering information that is destined to
lead to vast dollar savings for the
nations space explorations.
Smith is monitoring radio signals
from Jupiter that will make possi possible
ble possible more efficient and accurate in instruments
struments instruments for future space probes
thus reducing expensive trial
and error procedures which can
run five to 10 million dollars per
shot.
By analysis of radio signals re received
ceived received in his radio astronomy la laboratories
boratories laboratories at the University and in
Maipu, Chile, for instance, he can
measure the range in value of rad radiation
iation radiation around Jupiter.
This information makes it possi possible
ble possible to design instruments to mea measure
sure measure radiation within that range,
Smith said.
He called attention to the early
Van Allen experiments which
probed for radioactive belts
around the Earth using instru instruments
ments instruments built to measure a lesser
density than was later discover discovered.
ed. discovered. Scientists at that time were
not aware of the range in densi density
ty density of radiation. The costly instru instruments
ments instruments shot into space became ov over-saturated
er-saturated over-saturated and produced nega negative
tive negative results. One instrument fail failure
ure failure in space probing costs more
than all radio observations of
planets ever can, says Dr. Smith.
In addition to the economic
promises of Jupiters radio
noises, Dr. Smith and his re research
search research associate, Dr. Thomas D.
Carr, believe that the surf-type
swishing they hear from it
could be used as a means of na navigation
vigation navigation to that distant planet by
space vehicles.

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Extends to each Student a Special Welcome Mat
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Tin Stuwmer Gator, Friday, August !, 190 X

Jupiter is some half billion
miles away, 88,000 miles in diame diameter,
ter, diameter, and so densely covered by
clouds that it cannot be studied by
optical astronomers.
Jupiters signals have told them
that the planet has a magnetic
field (radiation belts) similar to
the Earths. These belts capture
charged particles from the suns
explosions, creating a noisy dis disturbance
turbance disturbance which is picked up by
radio on Earth, and could be
used as directional finders for
space vehicles.
Just as military missiles can be
made to home on a target by
means of radiation emitted by the
target, so a space vehicle could be
made to guide itself toward Jupi Jupiter,
ter, Jupiter, say the two scientists.
Both men say the advance know knowledge
ledge knowledge gained by analysis of radio
noises for space probes is only a
practical by-product by their
basic planetary research.
Dr. Smith and Dr. Carr have re recently
cently recently determined, for instance,
that the rotation period of Jupiter
Is nine hours, 55 minutes and
29.35 seconds.
They have confirmed sketchy re reports
ports reports and added new information
to the theory that Jupiter has a
charged layer similar to the
Earths ionosphere. This is import important
ant important information, they say, because
the Earths ionosphere is what
makes long distance radio commu communication
nication communication possible.
Statistical comparisons are cur currently
rently currently being made between the
Chilean station supervised by Dr.
Carr, and the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida station to determine to what

extent the wave-like noises them themselves
selves themselves may be influenced by the
ionosphere of the Earth.
Dr. Smith adds that signals mo monitored
nitored monitored from Saturn indicate ra radiation
diation radiation is there also. Smith and
Carr developed a receiving sys system
tem system for monitoring planetary
sounds in 1956. The Army, the
Navy and the National Science
Foundation support the research
program which now has grants
totaling up to $70,000 annually.
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UF Research Grants Double

Contracts and grants for UF
research have more than doubled
hi the past six yearsreaching a
total of $8,024,563 said Linton E.
Ctrinter UF director of re research.
search. research.
the total reported in a semi-an semi-annual
nual semi-annual summary, represents con contract
tract contract and grant funds currently in
force and approved up to June 30,
3062.
Grin ter said the summary in includes
cludes includes amounts received for
new .contracts and grants ($1,625,-
097) and the amounts received due
to extensions or renewals of con contracts
tracts contracts and grants, ($1,022,987).
The 350 programs supported
by the funds cover a range of pro projects
jects projects from agriculture, engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, medicine, physics, and chem chemistry
istry chemistry to basic research and educa education.
tion. education.
Supporting agencies granting the
funds include: the U. S. Depart Department
ment Department of Defense, $2,055,345; fed federal,

Egr. Institute
Studies Reactor
The role of the nuclear reactor
as a training tool for taming the
power of the atom is under study
this summer.
The discussion is part of the
Bummer Institute in Reactor Ex Experimentation
perimentation Experimentation being held on cam campus
pus campus July 30-August 24 tinder spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship of the Atomic Energy
Commission and the American So Society
ciety Society for Engineering Education.
Dr. T. F. Parkinson, associate
professor of nuclear engineering,
said the institute has brought to together
gether together educators from all over the
country to discuss teaching and
research techniques.
The purpose of the Institute is
to lay the foundations for training
manpower to meet the needs of
a world becoming increasingly de dependent
pendent dependent upon the atom/' said
Parkinson.
All UF facilities including the
main reactor, the sub-critical as assemblies,
semblies, assemblies, and the IBM digital com computer
puter computer are being used.
Parkinson also pointed out that
serious attention is being given to
the application of atomic power to
chip propulsion and the production
es electricity.
Branch Now
Health Editor
David R. Branch, formerly a
member of the st. Petersburg
Times editorial staff, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed Health Sciences Editor at
the UofFs J. Hillis Miller Health
Center.
Announcement of the apppoint apppointment
ment apppointment was made by W. H. (Hoke)
Kerns, director of the Office of
Information Services at the UF.
He fills the post held by Kerns be before
fore before his promotion as director of
the UFs public information in
March.
Branch holds a masters degree
from the Columbia University
School of Journalism and as a na native
tive native of Middletown, Ohio.
A 1957 graduate of Miami Uni University
versity University at Oxford, Ohio, Branch
was imployed by the New York
Times while taking graduate work
at Columbia with particular emph emphasis
asis emphasis in science writing. Since
3958 he has been travel and
book review editor for the St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg Times, and assistant to
the Times' Sunday magazine edi editor.
tor. editor. His professional background
NOTICE
1 i
For The Coldest
Drink In Town, Drink
SLUSH
AT THE
CORN CABIN
Yovr Kind es Popcorn
Served Here
102 N.W. 13* Sts

eral, federal, state, and local government,
$4,961,761; mm profit foundations
and societies, $581,932; and in industry
dustry industry and industrial associations,
$425,524.
Os the total amount, the face
value of contracts, divided by the
years they have been in force, is
$4,696,556 while the unexpired val value
ue value of research contracts as of
June 30, 1962, is $3,158,825.
In the categories of service per performed
formed performed through the funds, a break breakdown
down breakdown reveals direct probable bene benefit
fit benefit to industry, $2,136,085; contribu contribution
tion contribution to human health, $2,167,768; di direct
rect direct probable benefit to agricul agriculture
ture agriculture and forestry, $912,914; con contribution
tribution contribution to national safety (de (defense),
fense), (defense), $1,588,691; and basic re research
search research and educational contracts,

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$7,505,641. Many of the projects
contribute to more than one ser service
vice service objective, according to Dean
Grinter.
The report is based on funds as
of the end of June, 1962.
Research in engineering heads
the list of projects by UF units
with $2,823,556 currently in force.
Arts and Sciences with research in
physics, chemistry and other
physical and biological sciences, is
second with $1,726,124, while
medical research in the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center is third with
$1,675,884.
Other projects included in the
total are from the areas of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture and Forestry, Business Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, Education, Pharm Pharmacy
acy Pharmacy and the Computing Center.

The Summer Gofer, Friday, Auguaf 3,1962

WELCOME STUDENTS
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Page 19



Page 20

' .

Summer is almost over and fall is fast approaching.
Soon I will have to stop writing about the Bronx and
wasp hunting and start writing about football.
This will not be an unpleasant task, since the Gators
may have one of the best teams in the Southeastern Con Conference.
ference. Conference. Deep in both the backfield and line, the Gators
could surprise a great many people this fall.
It could be like the 1960 season, when nobody figured
Florida would be any good. The Orange and Blue then
proceded to have their best season since 1928, finishing
with a 9-2 record and a Gator Bowl victory over Baylor.
The Gators have an opportunity to sneak up on two
of the nations top teams in their second and third games.
The first of the two is arch rival Georgia Tech. The last
time the Engineers entered Florida Field they finished
on the short end of an 18-17 score.
On Oct. 6, the Gators travel to Jacksonville to tangle
with Duke. Some sources have rated the Blue Devils
among the top five teams in the nation. If Florida can
get past these two, they might have a better record than
they had in '6O.
How To Succeed
Since this paper is being sent to all the incoming
freshmen, let me give them a little hint on how to be a
wheel when they arrive at the UF.
Freshman, when you arrive you will find that every everyone
one everyone and his brother will try and snow you into some
course of action. The fraternities will expound the joys
of pledging, the faculty the thrill of learning. Both will
claim that their way is the right way toward a full and
worthwhile college career.
Don't let them fool you. Sure and books are okay
for some guys, but not for someone with your special
talents. You will soon realize that there is only one sure
way of becoming a big man on campus, and that is by
joining the sports staff of the Daily Alligator," North Northcentral
central Northcentral Florida's largest daily college newspaper.
So after you have listened to the chatter of the frater fraternities
nities fraternities and the Dean's take the step that will lead to a
successful stay at the UF, come down to the basement of
the Florida Union and join the Gator sports staff. Low
pay but lots of fringe benefits.
Addis And Phister
All summer long Don Addis, the Picasso of the head headliner
liner headliner machine, has been pestering me to write about his
boynood friendship with Danny Phister. In case you did
not know, Phister is a pitcher for the Kansas City Ath Athletics.
letics. Athletics.
Addis and Phister went to high school together in
Hollywood. Don claims that he taught Phister everything
he knows about baseball. In addition to being a great
baseball instructor, Addis is quite a philosopher. He
came up with the following gem the other day: If
electric hand drying machines had been invented first,
paper towels would be an improvement."
Big Bob
1 was looking through a copy of the 1951 Seminole,
and came up with this humorous piece of information:
Florida beat Vanderbilt 31-27 in the upset of the year
and an almost hysterical wave of elation swept the camp campus.
us. campus. Students carried signs saying, Woodruff for Gov Governor
ernor Governor and Hail Woodruff'." Boy how times change.
I remember the '59 season when the cry on campus was,
Win Florida, lose Woodruff."
Feelings were so high against the Bull Gator, that a
group of students decided to hang him in effigy. Their
plan was foiled, when they discovered there was no
town in Florida called Effigy.
When Woodruff finally left his coaching job in 1960,
he became a gasoline distributor in Gainesville. He was
only in business for a few months, when Gainesville was
rocked by a titanic gas price war. Deciding it was time
to return to the coaching profession, Woodruff signed
on as a line coach at Tennessee. Last year the Vols had
a 6-4 record.
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The Summer Gator, Friday# August 3,1962

In This Corner

Summers Going
Falls Coming

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer

Jurtiif'BlrdW4h iMr
University of Florida Athlet Athletic
ic Athletic Director and Head Football
Coach Ray Graves, announced
today the opening of football
relations between the Gators
and the Air Force Academy.
Graves and Air Force Athlet Athletic
ic Athletic Director, Col. M. L. Martin,
jointly reported that the first
game between the two institu institutions
tions institutions will be played September
21, 1968, in Jacksonvilles Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl.

WELCOME STUDENTS and PARENTS
to
THE REBEL HOUSE RESTAURANT
Open Under New Management 1
Complete Meals.
Short Orders.
Complete Fountain Service
Courteous Service.
Fine Foods.
OPEN 6:00 A.M. TIL MIDNIGHT WEEKDAYS
OPEN 24 HOURS FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
807 We University Ave. Phone FR 6-9904
i

I FOR CAMPUS, OFFICE OR STUDIO B
I ARE ALWAYS FOUND AT CHESNUT'S p
I Leth ffd/tcamMsd/ I
I O OFFICE SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT I
Accessories All types of stationery
BlflypSiHl Pencils Business forms Book Bookkeeping
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\f !S||jiy§B^h ll books Binders File Folders SELECTION OF
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Rosters For The 14th Annual
North-South All-Star Game
Florida Field, August 4

NORTH FOOTBALL ROSTER
Nmm Pm. Hr. Wt.
Hal Saymaiir C 6-2 170
Job* Warm I 0-2 190
Byraai Yoder i 0-2 185
Ben Milted I o*l tBO
Jim Rom f 0-1 1)5
Mika Kuno T 0-2 230
Ben Dyer T 0-2 210
Bill Dev ere T 0-2 225
DovM Pitta T 5-10 215
Emeif Mayfield O 5-10 180
David Ufan G 0-0 180
Tommy Calfioun G 0-0 190
lokn MfCaH G 5-10 IST
Don Sikes C 6-0 185
Buddy Johnson C 6-0 215
Marvin Brewer 6-0 170
Jim DeAngelis C 5-9 170
Kaye Stephenson QB 6-2 190
Elton Revell QB 5-10 178
Jerry Tilley HB 6-1 195
Carl Crowder B 6-0 180
George Kevern B 5-9 100
Bill Cody B 6-1 190
Jay M. Matthews B 6-2 200
David Mann B 5-10 175
Dubhy Muvgrhree FB 6-1 200
Ray Bryd FB 6-0 200
Larry Gagner FB 6-3 215

Hand Coach: Ken McLean (Tallohassea Florida High).
Assistants: Jim Niblock (Gainesville High), Jack Toylor sonville Manager: Dick Litwhiler.

SOUTH FOOTBALL ROSTER
Nome Pos. Ht. Wt.
Jock Mahood E 6-3 200
Ed Touchton E 6-0 175
Lynn Matthews E 6-0 190
Jim Mabry E 6-2 185
Sam Gros T 6-2 215
Mike Farley T 6-3 230
Bob Cosagronde T 5-11 215
Dennis Lynch E 6-2 190
Joel Goldman T 6-4 230
John Whatley T 6-2 215
Bob Astley G 6-0 210
Sam Simmons G 5-11 190
Tommy Green G 6-1 223
Boyd Gruhn G 5-11 200
Gary Burkeholder C 6-0 190
Tommy Carter C 6-0 200
Gene Bobber QB 6-0 190
Elton Jones QB 6-0 170
Don Barrett QB 6-0 175
Cal Streetmon HB 5-9 160
Jack Harper B 6-0 190
Roger Hoddock B 6-0 160
Jim McClintock B 6-0 200
Pete Stroud B 6-0 175
Bob Ashworth B 5-11 170
Jim Page B 5-9 160
Harry Breeze B 6-0 185
Mike Buss B 5-11 175

Head Coach: Jim Reed (Turkey Creek).
Assistants a Louis Gibson (Ft. Lauderdolo Stranehan), Randy
Cooper (Delroy Beach Seocrect).
Monager: Dempsey Brock.
North basketball roster

Name Ht. Wt.
Randall Jackson 6-4 ISO
Loue Boyd 6-6 175
Mika Grissett 6-5 200
Bill Peacock 6-4 190
Richard Peek 6-11 210
Larry Sapp 6-2 175
Dan Goolsby 6-0 170
Charlie Ross 6-0 180
Mika Rutledge 5-9 160
Bobby Ritch 6-2 175
Coach: Joe Sterling (Apopka)

South basketball roster

Name Ht. Wt.
John Botes 6-5 200
Bneky McGann 6-4 200
Clyde Bracknell 6-4 200
Jian Wollace 6-7 200
Gary Keller 6-9 Vi 190
Frank Wicker 6-7 220
Ed Todd 6-0 175
Wade Whitson 5-7 155
Bab McLendon 6-2 185
Gary Schull 6-7 200

Coach: Roy King (St. Petersburg Dixie HaMma)

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School
Starke Florida
Maceleaoy Florida
Tata Toon.
Pensacola Undecided
Panama City F.S.U.
Leo
S sab rotes Florida
Roddick Florida
Bloontatnwn F.S.U.
Fla. High Undecided
Gainesville F.S.U.
Gainesville Florida
Ocala Undecided
Forrest Undecided
Quincy Georgia
Brsoksvie .Undecided
Parker W. Caroline
Pensacola Florida
Flo. High F.S.U.
Edgewater Wichita
Leo Undecided
Apopka NE Okie.
Boone Auburn
Chiefland F.S.U.
Lee F.S.U.
Gainesville Florido
Quincy Florida
Seabreeze Florido

School College
Ft. Lauderdale Florido
Avon Pork Tampa
Chamberlain Florida
Turkey Creek Tampa
Zephyrhills Tennessee
Stuart Florido
Seacrest Alabamo
Stanahon Penn
Coral Gables Duke
Chamberlain Florido
Edison Duke
East Bay Wichite
Winter Haven Mar. Simmons
Punta Gorda Undecided
Chamberlain Geo. Tech
Robinson F.S.U.
Norland Miami
Ft. Meade F.S.U.
Vero Beach Florido
Vero Beach Miss. South.
Lakeland Florida
Kissimmee Memphis St.
Riviere Beach Florida
Mmmi Sr. Florida
Edison Kentucky
Clearwater Undecided
Manotee F.S.U.
Miami Sr. Undecided

School College
Lake City i. Carolina
Gainesville Florida
Escambia Clemson
CompbeJlton F. S. U.
Escambia Florida
Ocala Cent. Flo. Jr. Col.
Apopka Florida
Bishop Kenny Notre Dome
Jax Jackson Undecided
Santa Fo Undecided

School College
Miami Jackson Miami
Cardinal Newman Notre Dame
Zephyrhills Undecided
Boca Ciego f. S. U.
Dixie Holline Florida
South Broward Florida
Miami Edison Florida
Titusville Undecided
Bartow Stetson
Pompano Beach F. S. U.

Hoiuibqll JerrorSj
Are Vanquished
Jim MoCftchren and P. A. Lee,
physical education coaches at the
UF had a 15 year winning streak
broken Thursday.
The pair, who had won every
all-campus handball tournament
since 1947, were defeated by John
Cherry and Tom Kelly.
MoCachren and Lee had no com comments,
ments, comments, but rumor around the
handball courts has It that they l
will return next summer m hopes
of regaining the title.

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French Fries Hot Rolls Reg. $1.65* Special $1.25
FRIDAY Fisherman's Seafood Platter Fresh Caught Fiflet of Fish
(Boneless) Scallops Shrimp Fish Sticks Hush Puppies
Coleslaw French Fries Reg. $1.65 Special $1.15
SATURDAY Armour's Choice Cut Roast Beef Au Jus Choice of Pota Potatoes
toes Potatoes Green Vegetables Hot Rolls .... Reg. $1.65 Special $1.15
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The Summer Gator, Fridoy, August J 3,1962

*
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B : p
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11 Jf .

McCACHREN AND LEE

Page 21



Page 22

Gators Are Ready
For Great Season

On Sept. 22, Floridas Fightin Gators will travel to
Jackson Mississippi to begin what may well be the great greatest
est greatest season in Floridas 57-year football history.

To put it bluntly, the Gators are
loaded, both in the backfield and
line. Goach Ray Graves begins
his third year at the UP With 28
returning lettermen and a flock of
promising newcomers.
Tin? Gators are so deep, they
are going to employ a three
team system. The units are
dubbed, Sidewinders. The
defensive squad, Go Gators
the offensive squad and the Big
Blue the two way unit.
Quarterbacking the Big Blue,
wifi be the biggest little man in
college football, 198 pound Lar Larry
ry Larry Libertore. Starting his third
and final year of varsity compe competition,
tition, competition, Libertore has chalked 1,384
yards rushing and passing.
Number two man at quarterback
will be senior Tom Batten. Batten
completed 30 passes last season
for 488 yards.. Coming up Rom the
freshman team are quarterbacks
Tom Shannon and Jimmy Hall.
Best Halfbacks
The Orange and Blue could quite
possibly have the best halfback
corps in the Southeastern Confer Conference.
ence. Conference. Returning veterans include
Dick Skelly, Bob Hoover, Lindy
Infante, Ron Stoner, Hagood
Clarke and Sam Mack.
The 207 pound Skelly is the
boy to watch. Out last season
due to disciplinary reasons, the
Jacksonville junior has the
speed and power to be one o f
the greatest runners in UF his history.
tory. history.
Co-captain Infante, who led the
'6l Gators in scoring with 42
points, is the most versatile
back on the squad. In addtion to
being one of the fastest men on
the team, he is an outstanding
blocker and defender.
Sophomore halfbacks to watch
are Dick Kirk, Jerry Newcomer,
Russ Mercer and Alan Poe.
Slated to get the starting full fullback
back fullback assignment is converted
center Toni Kelly. Backing up
Kelly are Jim ODonnell and
sophomore Larry Dupree the
leading ball carrier in the '62
spring game.
Two backfield specialists are
safetyman Bruce Starling and
punter Dave Bludworth.
While the backfield gets the
glory, most football games are won
in the line. This years Gator line
has been judged superior to the
1960 forward wall, which led the
Orange and Blue to a 9-2 season.
Strong Ends
Once again the Gators will
be strong at the ends with the
likes of Floyd Dean, Sam Hol Holland,
land, Holland, Russ Brown, Billy Cash
and Tom Gregory at the flanks.
Brown was an All-SEC sopho sophomore
more sophomore last season, hauling in 13
passes for 239 yards.
The tackles are the best since
1958 when the Gators had All-
American Vel Heckman in the line.
Anton Peters (235), Dennis Mur Murphy
phy Murphy (247) and John Dent (232) head
up the right tackle position.
On the left side the Gators have
218 pound Gerald Odom. A start starter
er starter on the 6O team Odom had to sit
out last season because of grades.
Behind Odom are Fred Pearson
(238) and Larry Fairall (220).
Big Addition
The biggest addition to the tac tackle
kle tackle spot is 270 pound junior col-

All-Americans
The Florida Gators have had
four All-Americans. The first was
Dale Van Sickle, an end on the
1928 team. Tackle Charlie La Lapradd
pradd Lapradd was named to the honorary
team following his performance
in the 1952 season.
Guard. John Barrow was named
to the Look All-America team in
1956 by the football writers asso association.
ciation. association. Tackle Vel Heckman, re
cetved the same honor in 1958.

The Summer Gotw, Friday, August 3, 1982

By JARED LEBOW

Gator Sports Eiior

lege transfer Frank (the tank)
Lasky. Lasky would well be a
starter by the time the first
game rolls around.
Jack Katz, a 212-pound transfer
student had to sK out last season,
but now is the No 1 right guard.
Soph Bill Richbourg and senior
Wade Entzminger will play be behind
hind behind Katz.
The left guard position is bless blessed
ed blessed with four lettermen, Larry Tra Travis
vis Travis (205), Jerome Jones (210), Jack
Thompson (185) and John Oliva
(223).
Co-captain Bruce Culpepper will
start at center, backed up by Russ
Staples and Jimmy Morgan.
J- sfytyt ** ... v /' ' v
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v' whb
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Gators To Play
light In State

By JARED LJEBOW
Cfator Sporto Editor
A ton game schedui* with
five contests on FWd# % .Field
tmd a total of eight in Florida
Will face this years fightn Ga Gator
tor Gator football team.
The Gators kickoff the season
in Jackson Mississippi against the
Mississippi State Maroons. The
game, which will be played at
night, should go. a long way in
showing what kind of season the
Gators will have.
State has a big tough line led by
end Johnny Baker, a 210 pound pounder
er pounder who sometimes forgets hes on
a football field and imagines hes
in a boxing ring. The only items
oi note in the backfield are quar quarterback
terback quarterback Charlie Furlow and full fullback
back fullback Mack Weaver.
' Wreck Tech
On Sept. 25, the Gators re return
turn return to the friendly confines of
Florida Field to d battle
With the Rambling Wrecks from
Georgia Tech. The Orange and
Blue will be oat to avenge last
years 20-0 loss in Atlanta.
They may have a rough time do doing
ing doing it, since Tech has one of the
finest teams in the Southeastern
Oonferenoe, With the likes of quar quarterback
terback quarterback Stann Gann, Halfbacks
Joe Auer and Zollie Sircy, f u 11-
back McNaraes and guards Dave
Watson and Rufus Guthries the
Yellow Jackets should be tough.
For the third game Florida
goes to the Gator Bowl to meet
powerful Duke. The Blue Dev Devvils,
vils, Devvils, Atlantic Coast Conference
champions two years running,
are loaded this year.
Dukes backfield ranks among
the best in the nation. Quarter Quarterbacks
backs Quarterbacks Walt Rappold and Gil Gar Garner
ner Garner both are two lettermen. At the

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halfback spots are Mark Legget,
Dukes leading rusher the past two
seasons, and Jay Wilkinson. Last
season Wilkinson returned one
punt 82 yards and another 97.
Against Navy he went 77 yards
with a £ss.
I Folberg Returns
Hank Fotberg, former Gator
backfield coach, returns to Flor Florida
ida Florida Field Oct. 13, as head coach
of the Texas ASM Aggies. FW FWberg
berg FWberg calls his center, 215 pound
Jerry Hopkins, the best block blocking
ing blocking center Ive ever coached.
Hopkins is only one of 28 return returning
ing returning letterman on the Aggie
squad. Backfield standouts are
220 halfbacks Lee Roy Cassey and
Jim Linnstaedter.
North central Floridas big biggest
gest biggest parade, the largest stu student
dent student show in the country and a
football game, mean homecom homecoming
ing homecoming 1942. This years homecom homecoming
ing homecoming opponent is Vanderbilt. If
pre-ieason predictions hold true,
Gator Growl may be more in interesting
teresting interesting than the game.
Vanderbilt has been picked to
finish low in the SEC. The entire
Commodore attack is built around
Hank Lesesne, a good passer and
the best punter in the conference.
Following the Vandy game the
Gators travel to Baton Rouge to
play LSU. Golden boy Paul Diet Dietzel
zel Dietzel is gorie, but almost everyone
else from last years SEC cham championshipteain
pionshipteain championshipteain is back.
In the backfield the Tigers
have Jerry Stoval and Buddy
Soefker at the halfback spots,
Dwight Robinson at quarter quarterback
back quarterback and Buddy Namic at full fullback.
back. fullback. Line standouts are ends
Bill Truax and Gene Sykes.
Another Tiger team comes to
town the following week. This time

it will be the Auburn Tigers. For
the past five years Florida and
Auburn have met on the gridiron.
Five times Auburn has emerged
as the victor.
The Auburn line is weaker than
usual, but the backfield is strong.
Two boys named Rawson hold
down the fullback position. Lar Larry,
ry, Larry, a junior, piled up 448 yards
last season. David, a sophomore,
had an impressive freshman sea season.
son. season. At the halfs are Jimmy Bur Burson
son Burson and sophomore Tucker Fred Fredrickson.
rickson. Fredrickson.
Auburn has a fine center in 215-
pound Jim Price, but his helpers
are all sophomores. Other line
standouts are tackle George
Gross, 240, and end Howard Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, 6-5 and 210.
Animal Fray
Nov. 10, its back to the Gator
Bowl for the annual fray with
Georgia. Back again is quarter quarterback
back quarterback Lrry Rakestraw, one of the

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best passers in the SEC. Mickey
Babb an end and center Len
Hauss are two linemen to watch.
Our sister school from the
North pays us a visit Nov. 17.
Last year the Seminoles behav behaved
ed behaved like real savages tying the
Gators 3-3. They also put ea a
post game show that was al almost
most almost as exciting as the game.
This year FSU has what it mod modestly
estly modestly calls its best team in history.
At quarterback again will be Ed Eddie
die Eddie Feely, the 155 pound Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville product. Also returning are
halfbacks Doug Hilderbrand and
Marion Roberts. Last years fresh freshman
man freshman team was undefeated and the
Seminoles have a host of promis promising
ing promising sophomore.
Dec. l, will find the Gators in
Miami trying to stop George Mi Mira
ra Mira and company. Mira, a 5-11
quarterback, gained 1,000 yards
through the air last season.
Gone is All-American end Bill

Miller, but halfback Ed Johns,
who had to sit out last season, has
returned. Also back are halfbacks
Nick Spinel! and John Bahea. Ba Bahen
hen Bahen stunned Florida fans last sea season
son season when he returned a kickoff 90
yards for a touchdown.
. Veteran tackles returning in include
clude include first stringer Stan MaJuty,
and second teamen Joe Smerdel
and Dan Conners. Jim OMahony
is a fast and smart guard and
Bob Dentel a rough and experi experienced
enced experienced center.
Miami has several promising
sophomores. Quarterback Fred
Bertani should serve well as an
alternate for Mira. Other sophs
who should see plenty of action
are ends Bill Spear and Robert
Werl.
The Miami game oonc hides
Floridas regular season. But
there still might be one mors
game on Jan. 1.

Page 23



Page 24

"MAKE LONG'S YOUR NEW HOME"
* LONGS
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SERVING THE STUDENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
313 W. University Ave. Downtown between the two theatres
Served 11:30 to 2:00 (Monday through Saturday)
COMPLETE A c
LUNCH 03
Meat Entree
Choice of coleslaw, tossed salad or jell-o
Choice of rice, potatoes or any one vegetable
Choice of one bread and butter
Choice of iced tea or coffee
All desserts a la carte extra

rnmiDi etc served as listed mmm
WV/ITIrLC I E 4:45-8:05 P.M. V M C
DINNER U I
MONDAY Golden Brown Fried Chicken
TUESDAY Chopped Sirloin Steak
WEDNESDAY Roast Turkey and Dressing
THURSDAY Barbecue Short Ribs of Beef
FRIDAY French Fried Deep Sea Scallops
SATURDAY Chopped Fiesta Steak, Brown Gravy
SUNDAY Our Famous Country Styled Smothered Steak
Choice of any Dessert
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Choice of Tossed Salad, Coleslaw, or Jell-o
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Tho Summer Gator, Friday, August 5,1962



FALL PREVIEW SECTION

VOL. 54, NO. 7

ALLIGATOR GOING DAILY IN FALL
AFTER CELEBRATING 55TH YEAR


Gator To Use
Offset Lab
University of Florida student
publications hopefully entered a
new era this week by preparing
this section of the Summer Gator
in the new.production laboratory.
This special section for new
students was printed by the off offset
set offset process the same process
that will be used to produce the
Alligator regularly beginning in
September.
Part of the actual production
of this section was done by stu students.
dents. students. After the type for this
section was set by a commercial
printer, students in the produc production
tion production laboratory under the di direction
rection direction of lab manager Don Ad Addis
dis Addis pasted up the pages.
The pages were then sent to the
printer.
The new production lab will be
used to produce both the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator and the Seminole beginning
in September. Any new magazine
established to replace the old
Orange Peel will also be pro produced
duced produced in the lab.
The photo-offset printing pro process
cess process is noted for clarity of re reproduction
production reproduction especially of photo photographs.
graphs. photographs. It also offers greater lati latitude
tude latitude in use of art work without
the extra cost of engraving.
The laboratory staff, in addi addition
tion addition to Addis and his full time
assistant, Ann Holmes, will em employ
ploy employ six part time students
while in full production this fall.
Both Addis and Holmes are UF
graduates in advertising design.

UF Sets First in Yearbook Production

Seminole Divided Into Three Volumes

A radical departure in yearbook
publishing is planned for 1962-63
by Bill Dowling, editor of the
Florida Seminole.
Next years book will be pro produced
duced produced in three volumes, one at
the end of each trimester. The
first volume will go on sale dur during
ing during fall registration and will be
delivered in December.
UF is the first university in
the United States to produce a
yearbook in volumes that coin coincide
cide coincide with the end of eacjj acad acadmic
mic acadmic period, according tq Dowl Dowling.
ing. Dowling. Three other schools Oregon,
Texas Tech and Kansas produce
their yearbooks in a series of
volumes without regard to the
academic schedule.
Dowling says there are several
reasons for the change to three
smaller volumes to cover the
same material as has been print-

THE SUMMER GATOR

Frosh Get Red Carpet

Frosh may expect a red-carpet
welcome to campus from Student
Government again this year.
Plans are well under way for
the 1962 Student Government Wel Welcome
come Welcome Week, according to co cochairmen
chairmen cochairmen Fred Feinstein and
Sharon Smith. The dates for this
years Welcome Week are Sep September
tember September 1-2, the weekend before
Orientation Week begins.
The program was quite a
success last year, although it was
new. We hope to iron out the
wrinkles this year and improve
the program before adding any
new facets, said Feinstein.

ed in one volume in the past.
Producing smaller volumes dur during
ing during the year will make the book
much more current, he points
out. Our deadlines have always
been so early in the past that we
had to leave out much of the
spring activities.
We think that some students
will be skipping around under
the trimester system. Under our
new publishing arrangement, a
student can put together a series
of volumes that coincide with the
trimesters he is in school.
Price of the smaller volumes
has been set at $2.00 each to
students who pay fees. The
amount of student fee money
used to help support the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole has been cut to SI.OO a year.
It was $2.00 last year and $3.90
in 1960.
Sale of the Seminole will be
concentrated during registration

THE SUMMER GATOR

Welcome Week has two chief
services. Student (Government
provides cars to pick up new
students as they arrive at the
train station in Waldo and at
the bus stations here in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, thus saving taxi fare.
Upon arrival on campus, the
frosh will be greeted in the dorms
with Welcome Week stations.
These stations, manned by a host
and hostess, are set up in each
dormitory area.
The host and hostess are there
to serve free Florida orange juice
and answer questions. After a
long hectic *day of trying to get

each trimester. In an effort to
speed up and simplify the pro process,
cess, process, sales will be handled by
IBM card. The Seminole table
will be located next to the stu student
dent student insurance table in the base basement
ment basement of the gymnasium.
Dowling has promised to
streamline content of the year yearbook
book yearbook to match the new format.
Total pages in the first two vol volumes
umes volumes covering the first two
trimesters will be about the
same as the total pages in past
Seminoles. The volume for the
summer trimester will be some somewhat
what somewhat smaller than the other two.
Dowling urges all students to
buy their yearbooks during regis registration.
tration. registration. We just order as many
books as are sold. We had a lot
of students wait and try to buy
them at the time of distribution
last year. We just didnt have
any left.

Treatment

settled in a new environment a
friendly smile and a free cup of
cold orange juice are a welcome
sight indeed! reports co-chair co-chairman
man co-chairman Sharon Smith, who worked
with the program last year.
Several modifications are in
store for Welcome Week this
year. There will be a Welcome
Week station set up in Murphree
Area, which was unintentionally
left out in 1961. The host-hostess
idea is also an innovation. Last
year there were only hostesses.
The most important change, ac according
cording according to the chairmen, is the
plan to set up the stations on Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon, August 31, so they
can be put into operation Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning. The biggest prob problem
lem problem that arose last year was try trying
ing trying to get set up in the midst of
all the confusion and traffic of
new students moving in, said
Feinstein.
Sororities and fraternities,
whose members must return to
campus early to ready their
houses for occupation, will provide
most of the manpower for Stu Student
dent Student Government Welcome Week,
as well as being the source of the
cars for transportation.
A communications center will
be established In one of the
Student Government offices
with several phone lines kept
open for Welcome Week use on only.
ly. only. Someone will be at this cen center
ter center at aD times to dispatch can
to any area that needs more
orange juice, paper cups, etc.
Letters have been sent to all
new students from out of state
with information about the 1962
Week with an enclosed quest questionaire
ionaire questionaire concerning their expected
time of arrivel, method of trans transportation,
portation, transportation, etc.
Anyone interested in working
on Student Government Welcome
Week should contact Sharon Smith
or Fred Feinstein in the Student
Government offices, room 310,
Florida Union.

SECTION 11, 16 PAGES

Daily Promises
More Coverage
The Florida Alligator UFs
student newspaper enters its
55th year of publication this fall
and plans to celebrate the birth birthday
day birthday by switching to daily puibli-,
cation in October.
Bill Curry, senior in journalism,
heads a group of four editors who
will engineer the switch. Man Managing
aging Managing editors named last spring
to help Curry are David West,
Jack Horan and Tom Gibson.
The newspaper will be pub published
lished published five mornings each week,
Tuesday through Friday and Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. There will be no paper on
Monday and Saturday.
Students returning to their
classes probably will have
trouble recognizing the Gator.
Its format will be changed to
tabloid size and it will be printed
by photo-offset.
Increased coverage of campus
events, more news of faculty and
staff, and improved picture re reproduction
production reproduction and coverage are plan planned.
ned. planned. The distribution system also
will be beefed up according to
Gary Burke, publications student
business manager. Home delivery
is planned for married students
living in the villages.
Part of the production of the
Alligator will be handled by the
new publications laboratory head headed
ed headed by Don Addis. Addis, his as assistant
sistant assistant Ann Holmes, and six part parttime
time parttime students will put together
the ads and paste-up the pages
.ready to go
The new lab is located in room
11 of the Florida Union. Part of
,the paste-up will take place there
and part of it at the Gainesville
Sun where the type for the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator will be composed.
The Alligator has published
twice weekly for about the last
10 years. Advertising lineage in increased
creased increased substantially during 1961-
62 and last years Gator aver averaged
aged averaged about two pages more per
issue than in past years.
Support for the Alligator comes
from sale of advertising and stu student
dent student fees. About half of the budg budget
et budget for the Daily Alligator -will
come from sale of advertising
during the coming year.
Editor-in-chief Curry indicates
that many new staff writers will
be needed this fall. We want
to interest as many transfer stu students
dents students and new freshmen as pos possible
sible possible in working for the paper.
New students may get applica applications
tions applications forms in the Alligator office
o r in the office of the Board of
Student Publications. Both are lo located
cated located in the basement of the
Union.



Page 26

Mh 1 1! li^i
: iSk - H
4 ;f i i
' Jm§&**
fl VB B B Jj *, MmM mjmZ
WSm
FLORIDA'S ORIGINAL EIGHT MAN, ONE WOMAN FACULTY
. .Getting ready to begin classes in limited facilities so students may
pursue the quest of knowledge.
at Florida;

Gothic Gargoyles Grin and Gawk
While Generations Live and Study

By EARL BARRETT
Gator Staff Writer
UFs founding fathers envision envisioned
ed envisioned an intellectual community in
northeast Florida, living and study,
ing beneath the gaze of grotesque
gargoyles decoratfng its Gothic
edifices.
As a result of the Buck man Act
of 1905 UF was established at
Gainesville as a state supported
institution composed of six col colleges
leges colleges that had previously been
scattered throughout the state.
.The directing body of UF and
all state educational institutions
of higher learning is the Board
of Control, whose actions are sub subject
ject subject to the approval of the Board
of Education headed by the Gov Governor.
ernor. Governor.
A prospectus plan of UF grounds
was ordered at the Boards first
meeting in August 1905. At its Oc October
tober October 1905, meeting P. K. Yonge
proposed that the Tudor-Gothic
style of architecture be adopted
for UF buildings.
Tudor-Gothic was the style ac accepted
cepted accepted for the plans of UFs
buildings: Science, Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, Law, Agriculture, and
chapel.
The Board also authorized the
immediate construction of dormi dormitories
tories dormitories according to the plans sub submitted,
mitted, submitted, with the exception of put putting
ting putting a shower bath and closet on
each floor. These dormitories are
Thomas and Buckman Halls.
Basketball
In 1925 a basketball house
was proposed by the university
architect as a temporary build building.
ing. building. The basketball house be became
came became a reality in the form of an
old bottling company plant moved
onto UF grounds. This same tem temporary
porary temporary building was altered in
1948 and now houses the Music
Division.
New studies were begun for
the campus in 1925 and a gen general

Frat Men Get Dry Pinning
Pinning a girl at the UF means trouble for a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity man he winds up in the drink.
For over a decade, pledge classes have carried frat
men newly pinned bodily to the Gator Pond near the
girls dorm area, and dumped him.
Progress is swamping this tradition as fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity houses move from the vicinity of the pond to Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Row on the other side of the campus.
Its too far to carry them all the way to the pond
now, the pledges are claiming.

The Summer Gator Aug. 3,1962

eral general plan evolved by 1930. This
plan envisioned an enrollment
of 5,000 students, double the
1906 expectation.
The 1930 plan shows a coordin coordination
ation coordination of the buildings into groups
devoted to similar subjects and
the building groups were so ar arranged
ranged arranged as to emphasize a central
mall (the Plaza of the Americas).
It was during this .period be between
tween between 1927 and 1947 that most of
the UFs temporary buildings
moved on campus.
In 1948 a new master plan was
submitted that would serve up to
15,000 students. The plan was de developed
veloped developed from a 1947 land use stu study
dy study in which definite land was de dedicated
dicated dedicated for specific purposes bas based
ed based upon future needs.
There are 510 acres in the mas master
ter master plan approximately two and
one-half times larger than the
campus area prior to that date,
exclusive of some 1,200 acres de devoted
voted devoted to agricultural farms and
field instruction units.
According to this plan the oldest
section of the campus was divided
into a Liberal Arts area east of
the Plaza of the Americas, a Sci Science
ence Science area west of the plaza and
a Fine Arts area to the south.
Other areas were given to ath athletics,
letics, athletics, agriculture, engineering,
military, and living facilities.
It was felt that the 1948 plan
would serve UF for 20 yearn but
unprecedented growth between
then and 1958, during which time
some 87 buildings or additions
were constructed, soon made It
obvious that revisions to the
master plan would have to be
made.
The expansion was found to pre present
sent present fewer difficulties than had
been anticipated, principally be because
cause because the land use plan had been
strictly followed during the inter inter.
. inter. im. Thus substantial expansions
were made in the main sectioas

of the campus without undoing
the basic provisions of the 1948
plan.
1958 Plan
A long range plan for future
UF development was laid out in
1958. The principal difference be between
tween between the new plan and the 1948
plan is that the instruction area
will be substantially increased to
the south and the housing area to
the west.
Exclusive of agricultural farms
and field instruction units, the
1958 plan contains a total of 690
acres, 180 acres more than the
1948 plan. It is expected that this
long range campus plan will ac accommodate
commodate accommodate an enrollment of 20,-
000.
UF is planning today for an en enrollment
rollment enrollment nearly ten times its or original
iginal original in 1906. As Florida grows,
so grows UF; and another ten
years may see the institution of
commuter trains to reach the far
corners of a growing campus.

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Famous OlRedhead
Got First Job atIJF atIJF'
' atIJF'

The ol* Redhead, Red Bar Barber,
ber, Barber, began his outstanding ca career
reer career in sports announcing at UF
over 30 years ago.
The sorrel-top Barber entered
UF in 1928, somewhat financially
and intellectually unprepared for
college life.
A. A. Murphree, professor of
English, was & friend and fellow
student with Red.
Murphree recalls that Red
came from a small school (in
Sanford) with no advantages in
instruction. He wasnt too well
prepared, especially in verbal
fluency,* and for this reason was
usually seen around campus with
a dictionary under his arm.
Murphree and Barber were al also
so also in the Glee Club together.
Red worked at the library
to £et through school and once
he couldent get off work for a
coming Glee Club trip, Murph Murphree
ree Murphree remembers.
He had to make a decision
that was a turning point in his
life. He quit the library, took the
trip, and entered a career in en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment.
Red was quite an entertain entertainer
er entertainer at UF. He wag campus-famous
as a blackface comedian in a
one-man minstrel show. He was
also noted for many appearances
in UF stage productions.
Red is supposed to have
started his career in broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting when he was offered a free
dinner if he would read a paper
over WRUF. Maj. Garland Pow Powell,
ell, Powell, station director, heard Reds
voice and signed him as relief
announcer on March 4, 1930.
WRUF was a small station at
the time, located in the center
of a cow pasture. Red became
infatuated with the cows that stuck
their heads through the studio
windows and would often carry on
conversations with them, much to
the delight of his listeners.
In 1955 the Red Barber award
was initiated at UF by Red
on the occasion of his 25th an anniversary
niversary anniversary in broadcasting.
Kenneth Small, present direc director
tor director of WRUF, said The award
consists of an engraved silver
bowl and a check for SIOO. It is
awarded yearly to a student an announcer
nouncer announcer at WRUF who is select selected
ed selected by a committee named by the
director.
The award is based on the
students improvement, initiative,
industry, and integrity.

Much of the sports-savvy for
which Red is famous was ac acquired
quired acquired as a student at UF.
Red never played sports in
high school, Murphree said. At
UF he attended daily football and
baseball practices to learn
about the games. He knew the
games as well as the coaches.
Since leaving the UF with two
years of college under his belt
Red has become famous for
his colorful vocabulary and know knowledge
ledge knowledge of sports.
Red Barber, with his fam famous
ous famous tween Scylla and Charbyb Charbybdis,
dis, Charbybdis, is a heart and soul Gator.
He once said, concerning UF
and WRUF, I dont know where
Ill stop, but Ill always know
where I started.
Ups n Downs
in Norman Hall
An elevator in Norman Hall
seems to have a habit of mal malfunctioning.
functioning. malfunctioning. Last week a lady
almost got caught in the doors,
and last semester some public
notices were posted regarding
the elevator.
It seems the manually-operat manually-operated
ed manually-operated door had been sticking for
some weeks, and someone sug suggested
gested suggested in small print that it be
fixed. Please fix this door.
About a week later another
note appeared, in slightly larg larger
er larger print. Fix the door. Still
no results.
About a week later another
note appeared with two words
in very large print: Fix
Door.
The last week of the semester
the final request covered the
whole license form. Fix the
Damned Door.
WELCOME STUDENTS
Qinny s Jiair Sfylist
GEORGE AND QINNY SPARKS
305 N. MAIN ST.
GAINESVILLE, FLA.
FR. 6-7201
FR. 2-0011



[WE L C O M E^|
I A Salute To The Sororities and Fraternities At The of f I
About Our Store and Clothes ilk H
I You guys and gals that know us and those who are just starting
here are in for a sartorial thrill when you come out and see
B the swingin'est bunch of fashions for B.T.S. ever put together .S
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Alpha Delta Pi 00'
Alpha Epsilon Phi j^B
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Delta Phi Epsilon BBBBjHSBHSBHHHHHBBIBni
Kappa Alpha Theta
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Alpha Tau-Omega Phi Kappa Tau
Beta Theta Pi Pi Kappa Alpha
('hi Phi Pi Kappa Phi
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Delta Sigma Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon
' jUk Delta Tau Delta Sigma ('hi
Delta Upsilon Sigma Nu
k Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Epsilon
Kappa Sigma Tau Kappa Epsilon
Lambda (hi Alpha Theta <'hi
H Phi Delta Theta Tau Epsilon Phi
I Back m To School I
One Dollar Spends Like Fifty I
.-. And we mean just that! A SI.OO deposit will hold
$50.00 worth of back-to-school clothes until October I.
Choose your clothes while the selections are complete, and
use our easy lay-away plan!
1302 North Main Street
Gainesville Shopping Center
Back-To-School Headquarters For The Entire Family
SO CONVENIENT TO SHOP HERE WITH ACRES OF FREE PARKING!



Page 28

TOWER BLARES ROCK N ROLL
AS PRANKSTERS STRIKE AGAIN

By NANCY MYKEL

Several muffled, swaggering
men in trench coats, stalked into
the UF Student Union (Florida
Union) and sat down to play UFs
chess team.
The expected arrival of the
Russians had been announced in
the Alligator and a number of
people* were crowded into Bryan
Lounge to watch the tournament
between the UFers and the Rus Russians.
sians. Russians. /
With a gruff nod and a grunt
from the Russians, the tournament
began.
Suddenly some other men came
into the room, tapped the Russians
on the shoulder and led them off
for FBI questioning.
So ended one of Floridas more
legendary pranks.
The Russians? Most were lang language
uage language students who had taken a
semester or two of Russian. The
secret service agents were friends
who came to relieve an embar embarrassing
rassing embarrassing situation. The Russians
couldnt play chess and this grew
more obvious as the games pro progressed
gressed progressed
Legend
Carl Gluck, instigator of the
Russian Chess Hoax, has be become
come become a legendary figure, although
the prank was played as recently
as 1956.
The tradition that he started,
however, is being continued at UF
by students who take pleasure in
devising ingenious tricks to play.
Weeks* of careful preparation often
go into one prank.
In May of 1961, sometime after
* midnight, the century tower sud suddenly
denly suddenly boomed out with rock and
roll melodies. Four students had
worked two weeks on this pre preexam
exam preexam prank.
The century tower, normally
wired to play bells over its am am,
, am, plifier between classes, issued
the music of rock-and-roller Lit Little
tle Little Willie John.
For blocks away in Gainesville,
people were irate at their neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, whom they supposed to be
throwing a loud party.
Pranks
In an interview with the prank pranksters,
sters, pranksters, who preferred to remain
anonymous, a spokesman said
To put the plan into effect, we
reconnoitered the campus for our
amplifiers and turntable.
We borrowed one of each from
the Chemistry department, but
left notes by the equipment telling
where each piece was from.
They entered the basement of
the auditorium next door, where
the transmitting equipment for the
bells is located, and tapped the
wires leading to the speakers in
the tower.
We also strung out faker wir wiring
ing wiring so the device would not be
discovered, they said.
Working clandestinely for five
hours, the previous night, they rig rigged
ged rigged an alarm clock to their turn turntable
table turntable apparatus, so the machine
would begin playing when the
alarm went off.
Adams
The Alligator reported that Dean
of Men, FranK T. Adams only
comment was an amused chuckle.
Concerning campus pranks in
general, however, Dean Adams
had a more serious comment.
The comical prank can often get
out of hand due to no ones direct
fault, he said.
He pointed out that the two
hundred persons who gathered
around the century tower as the
midnight rock and roll played,
might very well have formed a
riot, that dreaded exhibition which
occasionally fomenfs prior to
exams.

The Summer Gator Aug. 3,1962

The dean said he functions as
he imagines a basketball referee
does. If no harm is done, no
foul is called, he said.
The century tower is sort of a
rallying point on campus due per perhaps
haps perhaps to the fact that its always
been kept locked, and the carrilon
bells in the tower ring between
classes.
The mascot, Albert II the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, is housed in a pen near the
foot of the tower.
A prank with a different sort of
germination point was played back
in 1957, also concerning the tower.
An art professor dared one of
his students to paint a sign on a
pre-arranged billboard in front
of the tower and the neighboring
UF Auditorium.
Silo
The profesor wanted to take a
picture of the tower, the auditor auditorium,
ium, auditorium, and the sign, and sell it to
a national magazine.
His student took the dare, and
one morning the campus awoke
to find giant letters on the bill billboard
board billboard in front of the auditorium
listing: For Sale, Bam and Silo,
11,000 students, 3,000 pigs* 2
Acres. Signed, The Phantom.
The UF auditorium was desig designated
nated designated as the barn because of its
dccrepid condition and great
age.
However, the resulting photo photograph
graph photograph was not sold to any national
magazine.
Albert
Albert I, the Alligator, originally
located at the foot of century tow tower
er tower has, now been put out to pas pasture
ture pasture and replaced by Albert n.
Albert I had been the subject of
many pranks. He had hundreds of
visitors daily, students passing to
and fro just checking by to see
him.
His apathy irritated some stu students
dents students who liked to think of him
as representing UFs Fighting
Gators.
The result was that from time
to time there was Alligator wrestl wrestling,
ing, wrestling, or someone throwing a bag
of snakes for him to munch on.
Albert I was sluggish due to
a bad case of lung worms.
Some students wanted to ex excite
cite excite some people a few years ago
and tried to make it appear that
a student had gotten killed and
had been eaten while wrestling
Albert I. They got a slaughtered
pig and added some clothes
then waited. Nothing happened!
Football
When three UF football players
were put on probation for ap approaching
proaching approaching Albert I with an ax,
in 1961, the State Legislature jok jokingly
ingly jokingly made it legal to wrestle alli alligators.
gators. alligators. In fact, the bill read: any
student being arrested for alli alligator
gator alligator wrestling will be awarded
one Semesters scholastic credit.
It might appear that Albert n
is in for a rough go of it, but
he actually lives in a locked pen.
Students wishing to wrestle the
mascot would have to break and
enter, so there is still some legal
protection for the beastie.
Originally, the second round
of alligator mascots included a
female gator. However UFers,
thwarted by locked gates and
protective wiring, managed to
poor a box of detergent Into the
pit which in torn suffocated Al Alberta
berta Alberta and brought about her de demise.
mise. demise.
Another butt of campus jokes
is a $22,000 bronze statue of Dr.
A. A. Murphree, president emeri emeritus
tus emeritus of UF.
The statue almost invites
pranks, said Dr. Murphrees son,
A. A. Murphree, professor of Eng English

*
1... AMP flow/ FeR ST iNKX HERBY
/ :r- & 7H£ QAMij Dow/W AT TeD'S TeD'Sjjj||
jjj|| TeD'Sjjj||

lish English at UF. One of the hands is out outstretched,
stretched, outstretched, and has been garnish garnished
ed garnished with girls underclothing, dead
cats, beverage bottles, the book
Lolita, and even a very un unacademic
academic unacademic yo-yo!
Politics
On the other hand, UF pranks
have taken a more serious tone,
even verging into politics. Humor
erupted on campus when Senator
Charley Johns began his investi investigation
gation investigation here in 1959.
Someone put a Russian flag atop
the Law School flagpole, cut the
ropes, and greased the pole. At Attached
tached Attached to the flag was a note
which read, Regards to Charley
Johns.
An alligator editorial said that
the Johns pranks, While having
a certain element of humor also
had a definite purpose.
The employment of humor
shows a certain sophistication of

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viewpoint. It has often been said
and demonstrated that laughter is
one of the most effective methods
of dealing with people and causes
who take themselves too serious seriously.
ly. seriously.
The editorial continued to say
that the recent RED flag atop
the Law Building might be the
first sign of a general change in
popular thought, like the giggle
which precedes the guffaw.
A student volunteered to climb
the pole he got the flag
and sent it to Johns.
It made me mad as the dick dickens,
ens, dickens, Johns was quoted as say saying.
ing. saying. I want no part of that flag.
I wrote back to the boy that I
was a red-blooded American citi citizen.
zen. citizen.
The student answered that Johns
had misunderstood his motives and
that he was also an anti-commu anti-communist.
nist. anti-communist. Johns personally burned the
flag.

Cycle
UF appeared to be completing
a prank cycle last spring when
goldfish swallowing came back
to campus from under the wraps
of the 1930'5.
Goldfish swallowing, so popular
in the 30s, preceded telephone
booth packing and is often held
up as the epitiome of ridiculous
things done by the elder genera generation.
tion. generation.
More than thirty were swallowed
in one week last spring by Sigma
Chi fraternity men, but suddenly
the girls objected and it was dif difficult
ficult difficult to get one to agree to pose
for a "how-to picture.
"We all played our share of
pranks when we were In col college.
lege. college. Dean of Men Frank Ad Adams
ams Adams said.
"Everybody has a little bit of
the devil in him. Just some have
more of the devil than others."



Says Dean Hale

'ENJOY YOUR STUDIES

UF freshmen should realize
they arent entering their thir thirteenth
teenth thirteenth year of high school.
Lester Hale, Dean of Student
Affairs said, Entering freshmen
will no longer have their assign assignments
ments assignments given to them piece by
piece. They.ve got to be their
own motivator.
The best high school students
from the state come up here, he
said. To make the grade, stud students
ents students must learn to budget their
time voluntarily.
Hale said, Both freshmen and
transfer students should recognize
the UF as an environment for
learning. Both should be excited
about getting interested because
they want to, not because they
have to.
All students should come to the
UF expecting to get enjoyment
out of the learning process, he
said.
In clarifying enjoyment of the
learning process, Hale said, We
are all animals. The human an animal
imal animal controls all by virtue of his
superior intellect.
This superior intellect has var varied
ied varied degrees within its ranks. The
natural posture of all animals is
up and moving around.
The academic posture is not.
However the students ability to
find enjoyment in his studies
makes this academic posture
more tolerable. The better a stu student
dent student can accommodate the
academic posture, the better are
his chances in the rank of human
animals.
Hale pointed out that many
parents are not aware of the

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I AHRANO Sec.-Treas., College Inn
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ROBERT M. AVENT Attorney, Jacksonville, Fla
ERWIN A. CLAYTON Attorney, Clayton, Arnow, Duncan
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problems that will confront their
children at UF.
Above all, the parents should
\ 3
not be alarpued at their childs
bewilderment. It can arise from
the simplest things such as try trying
ing trying to find where a class meets
or seeking information. To off offset
set offset this bewilderment, the stu students
dents students need only ask. There are
literally thousands who can sup supply
ply supply the information.
Many parents expect too much

fronl their children, Hale said.
The only thing that should be
expected of a student is that he
do his best. If a student works
up to his intellectual ability and
emotional stability, he is doing all
that can be expected.
Hale said that many parents
become alarmed with the pro problems
blems problems their children have to
cope with. Dont be alarmed if
your son or daughter becomes
lonesome, Hale cautioned.
One of the biggest misconcep misconceptions
tions misconceptions that people have is that the
UF students are just a number.
Hale said, Nothing could he fur further
ther further from the truth. True, all
students have numbers.
These numbers are used to
keep student records on IBM
machines, but by use of these
machines, the administration has
more time to give the personal
attention that students need.
To get this personal attention,
Hale reiterated the necessity of
students seeking help or informa information.
tion. information.
They have to open their own
Pandoras Box, or they will ne never
ver never know whats in it. The UF
has plenty of personal attention
if the students will only ask for
it.
Dont fall prey to the eman emancipation
cipation emancipation complex, Hale warned.
Often the student wakes up
too late to the fact that he is
not at the UF to run loose and
unbridled. The student experienc experiencing
ing experiencing the first taste of maturity on
his own must learn to replace the
harness of home with self control.
he said.

Aug. 3,1962 The Summer Gator

Library Offers Jazz

UFs libraries include almost
everything from manuscripts to
jazz. They house over 875,000
volumes and receive approximate approximately
ly approximately 9,280 periodicals in their 13,
college and departmental build buildings.
ings. buildings.
Libraries for Agriculture, Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts, Chemistry,
Education, Engineering, Forestry,
Journalism and Communications,
Law. Medicine-Nursing, and Physi-

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Noon Sundays
1222 W. Univ. Ave Phone 376-5 f

cal Education are located in sepa separate
rate separate buildings.
The Main Library has eight
reading rooms and a record room
with phonographic facilities on the
third floor.
According to Director of Li Libraries,
braries, Libraries, Stanley L. West, the li library
brary library system has plans to open
reading rooms in the new mens
dormitories next year.

Page 29

5843



Page 30

Virginia Boy Coined 'Gators

There were no "Fighting Ga Gators"
tors" Gators" at the University of Floridas
first football game.
And were it not for a certain
University of Virginia student the
abbreviation "Gator" might yet
be applied to only that reptilian
navigator of swamps.
The student, Austin Miller( now

ALBERT, UF'S ORIGINAL GATOR MASCOT
. .The idea for an alligator mascot started when
a young man at the University of Virginia real realized
ized realized we had no mascot at UF.

WELCOME STUDENTS AND PARENTS
fn Ja M L U.S. Route 441 South 101 Quality Rooms
Gainesville, Fla. Restaurant
Phone FRanklin 2-6333 /^uu\
Hniiirrmtn 3un W
/ America's
EVERYTHING COMFORT DESIRES Finest
rA Dining at its Finest
__ We Invite Fraternity
& Sorority Group Luncheons
> v. ji V' f
j| _. SUAMfreSI Carriage Room Open for Breakfast,
Lunch &, Dinner
vHbi tW9 a m I ~
101 QUALITY ROOMS INDIVIDUALLY CONTROLLED AIR CONDITIONING & HEAT CHILDREN FREE
RESTAURANT & COFFEE SHOP FREE RESERVATIONS WITH ASSOCIATED QUALITY COURT MEMBERS HEALTH CLUB
RADIO & TV IN EVERY ROOM BABY SITTING SERVICE TROPICAL GARDENS
SWIMMING POOL 24 HOUR SWITCHBOARD MAJOR CREDIT CARDS HONORED
WALL TO WALL CARPETING LOBBY WITH OPEN FIREPLACE FREE KENNELS

The Summer Gator Aug. 3,1962

an attorney in Jacksonville), orig originated
inated originated the nickname in the Fall of
1907 one year after the Univer University
sity University of Floridas first feel of col collegiate
legiate collegiate football.
How It Happened
Miller, a native of Gainesville,
was attending the University of

Virginia. His father, owner of a
combination drug and stationary
store in Gainesville, was visiting
him. During his visit the elder
Miller decided to order some
school .pennants to sell to stu students
dents students at the University of Florida.
He and his son went to the Mitchie
Co. of Charlottesville and were
shown pennants the company had
made for other universities.
Upon being questioned by the
Mitchie Co. salesman, the Millers
realized that the University of
Florida had no emblem. The
younger Miller suddenly suggest suggested:
ed: suggested: "The alligator!" He said it
occurred to him because no other
university had the alligator as an
emblem and because the alligator
was native to Florida.
A What?
But the Mitchie Co. representa representative
tive representative said that he had never, seen
an alligator. So, from the Univer University
sity University of Virginia library the Mil Millers
lers Millers got him a picture of one.
When the next school term be began,
gan, began, blue pennants bearing orange
alligators began their way from
the elder Millers store into Uni University
versity University of Florida history.
None of those 6 ft. by 3 ft. pen pennants
nants pennants flew over the University of
Floridas first football game, but
even if not in name, there were
"Gators" there.
Blue Law
Tampa city council last week
passed legislation prohibiting the
sale of washing machines, bras,
and tractors on Sunday but per permitting
mitting permitting the sale of oil, aspirin,
and whiskey.

OLOF'S HAIRSTYLIST Ifk
. ~ W>j
for tasteful maintenance I
of the head X/ 7
16 N.W. 13th St. FR 6-2085



Started in 1916

Homecoming Fun\
An Annual Event

The most colorful campus event
each year, as well as one of the
biggest events in the state, is the
Homecoming celebration.
The first Homecoming was held
in 1916, but it wasnt until 1924
that the late UP President A. A.
Murphree called on General Ex Extension
tension Extension Dean B. C. Riley to head
a faculty committee to plan for a
crowd of returning alumni.
Students
Upon Riley s suggestion,
Dr. Murphree instead placed stu students
dents students on the planning committee.
These students later became the
founding members of Florida Blue
Key, which still sponsors Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
Homecoming has been held
continually since then except for
the World War n years. This
year's event will be Oct. 19-20.
Through the years, the weekend
has become more than just a
meeting of old grads to see a
football game.
Election
By tradition, on non-legislative
years, the president of the Florida
Senate is elected by the assem assemblage
blage assemblage of lawmakers, most of whom
are UF graduates.
Gator Growl began in the Thir Thirties
ties Thirties as a small bonifire and pep
rally and now is considered one of
the major drawing cards of the
gala weekend.
Probably the Homecoming
event which most people see is
the parade featuring fraternity
and sorority floats, high-step high-stepping
ping high-stepping bands from all parts of the
state, and carloads of visiting
dignitaries.
One of the most exclusive events
of Homecoming is the Florida
Blue Key Banquet and Smoker.
Here state politicians and present
and former members of Florida
Blue Key gather to hear prom prom*
* prom* *
Elaborate
Plans For 62
Growl In Making
Gator Growl, the largest all
student variety show in the world
as well as the worlds largest pep
rally, is getting ready for its 30th
performance, under the leadership
of Bud Eubanks, Growl director.
According to Eubanks, the first
Growl although smaller in size
than present-day spectaculars, was
not too unlike this years show.
Gator Growl was an addition to
the weekend in 1932. Red Barber
then a little-known sports an announcer
nouncer announcer of WRUF emceed the
first Growl.
Fencing matches, music from
the Gator Band and drum and
bugle tumbling acts, skits,
intramural boxing, a bonfire and
fireworks were featured events of
the Growl in 1933.
Last year approximately 1,000
students took part in Growl, Eu Eubanks
banks Eubanks said.
There are many positions not
yet filled and we would appreciate
anyone interested in working on
Growl to apply at the Growl office
(room 309) in the Florida Union.
TV
HI FI
RADIOS
TRANSISTORS
HOME & AUTO
FHONOGRAPHS
REPAIRED
College Radio
17 W. tlniv. Ac., GeUwviHc

inent figures which in the past
have included then-Sen. John F.
Kennedy, Sen. Stuart Symington,
and Vice President Alben Bark Barkley.
ley. Barkley.
Most evident on campus during
Homecoming are the enormous
and sometimes expensive fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity and sorority house decorations
designed to welcome Homecoming
visitors.
Another traditional event of
Homecoming is the John Marshal
Bar Association Skits which wick wickedly
edly wickedly whack at state and national
politics and politicians.
Although sometimes lost in
the busy weekend, the football
game is still a strong drawing
card and all tickets have already
been sold for the contest ugainst
Vanderbilt this year.
Other events are the Legal Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity breakfasts, Swimcapades
water show, the alumni-legislators
barbecue, Homecoming Ball, Life
and Learning Exhibits, and the
alumni association reunion.

u
||lH [[special C4OO I
tHira j* i. mm
11 H OF SEAFOOD Phone FR2-6311
iha.
Mlm mm Afn nnr 111
11OiTrn swam wm
Lgj If|.\ HR
Tallahassee: pjMBBBII
IH v .; '' : : : : .

E m liiiiii I
THE HOMECOMING PARADE WITH ITS BEVY OF BEAUTIES
. .Some clowns, floats and many marching bands join in the festivities
of the Homecoming parade now a very integral part of this annual event.

Aug. 3,1962 The Summer Gator

Page 31



HELLO
I'm Bill Donigan and I'm looking forward to meeting you this
Fall.
Before long you will be a Florida Man or a Gator Coed.
Your first few days at the university will be occupied with
registration, orientation and many important fraternity and
sorority rush parties.
You'll want to look your very "poshest for these events and
to help you do so, Donigan '.s has compiled a.list of basic garb
for both men and ladies.
Os course styles change from campus to campus, and being
situated right here in Gainesville, Donigan's is in the know
about the current University of Florida campus styles.
We, Bill and Cissie Donigan, would like for you and your
parents to know the policies of our store. These policies
are as follows: never sell a customer something that he or
she doesnt want or isn't sure of. Also, we do not want to
sell you something that doesn't fit or does not look attractive
on you.
We will back up anything that you buy from Donigan's.
Some of our sales people are college boys and girls. They
are always happy to give advice or help in any way.
The most important thing is, we have lots of fun at Donigan*s.
And the reason for this ? We have the poshest clothes in town.

I Donigans Mens Shop
GANT OF NEW HAVEN the leader of traditional shirts
ICANTERBURY BELTS stretch hemps, madras, imported
Italian leathers
I ALAN PAINE SWEATERS Shetland crews, cardigans
and newest of all V-necks
LINNETT LTD. Dacron and wool suits, complete
selection of fine sportcoats
GOLD CUP SOCKS in 15 colors

Home of Quality Apparel for College Men and Women
Central Charge 1123 West University Ave. FR 6*2338 Lay*Awvay

Donigarrs Ladies Shop
VILLAGER the leader on every campus but an
i
exclusive with Donigan*s at U of F
HARBURT basic to every wardrobe
GARLAND cardigans, crews and novelties
%
NORMAN DAVIDSON another exclusive and it*s great
HANDBAGS a distinctive selection of outstanding
collegiate handbags

WMtKtMMmmm
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V iuk I
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one block
from
campus



towep lias visitor

Inside the century tower it is
quiet. Except when one ascends
the uncovered steps. Then the rat rattle
tle rattle echoes und re-echoes in the
husk of the building.
There are 209 steps to climb
from the outside doors to the ob observation
servation observation deck that overlooks the
campus, city and prairie.
The shaft that was meant for
a passenger elevator contains a
hand pulley to move stored liibr liibrary

i*Ki I Ik WKLamf Hi
a p jfInHHH 9

Prof With Rolls Aint Royalty

While most underpaid UF
professors consider themselves
lucky to own a car of any make
or vintage, one professor owns
four cars.
And they're all Rolls Royces,
and the result of his hobby, not his
profession.
Dr. John E. Maxfield, head of
the UF mathematics department,
owns four of the classic cars, two
of which are used daily by him
and his wife. t
Dr. Maxfield buys Rolls which
are not operating, restores them
to working order, and then sells
them.
I never make money; I do it
for a hobby, he said. I guess I
make about 10 cents an hour for
restoring the cars.
Dr. Maxfield would sell his 1927
yellow and black convertible for
about $5,500, but hes not inter interested
ested interested in selling any of his cars
until he reconditions a 1930 Road Roadster
ster Roadster which he has in California or
until he has a 1938 Rolls repaint repainted.
ed. repainted.
Dr. Maxfield usually loses inter interest
est interest in one of his cars when its re restored
stored restored to running order and then
he offers them for sale. Next he
buys another and enters the re redeem,
deem, redeem, restore, resell cycle once
again.
Hes been interested in the re restoration
storation restoration of Rolls Royces for about
15 years. He said his hobby al always
ways always attracts attention and allows
him to meet lots of people.
The young ones always want to
know' how fast the cars will go and
the old ones always want to know
the gas milage, he said.
The older cars ride comfort comfortably
ably comfortably at 55-65 miles per hour, and
the newer ones will go 85 with no
trouble. The cars get 8-14 miles
per gallon.
Maintenance for the cars is
negligible although they must be
tuned frequently to run really well.
While modern cars depreciate
yearly, Rolls* appreciate in value
and this compensates for the high
operating cost he said.
Dr. Maxfield became interested
in Rolls Royce because of the big bigness
ness bigness of the car,
Im tall (66) and need plenty
of head and leg room, he said.
To the prospective Rolls owner

ary liibrary books up and down.
One lone roach scuttles over
the cement and is stepped on. Open
to crawling and flying animals at
the top, the tower does not house
these creatures for long. The UF
sprays with insecticide as needed.
Mildew is on several of the
books stored in the tower. This is
the rainy season, and the tower
is damper than usual.
No art exhibits nor trophies, nor

Dr. Maxfield offers this advice:
If you want a Rolls Royce, do
the work yourself.

m |v : m. vmnn ' % m. *. Jm
Jk f Nh \
m
%&L waL fWsmf Jp Jfl i|l
yV-r 91 m 9 Jmm i
* JBk. WLd 9V
w. w\ m 'Wi Jg
ALL GATORS AGREE
The Swinginesf Sandwiches in Town
Come From...
ALAN S CUBANA
FREE DELIVERY FR 6-1252
"The tallest building in Gainesville is next to us

scenes depicting Florida cities
industries, natural resources and
scenic wonders line the walls ol
the seven galleries, as was orig originally
inally originally intended.
Only seldom-used library books
and newspapers; boxes of docu documents,
ments, documents, the backlog of the Journal
of politics, and orientation signs
occupy the unfinished rooms.
Screw-in bulbs light the way,
and some of these have burned out.

And if anybody needs any spare
parts, see Dr. Maxfield. He has
tons of them.

Aug. 3,1962 The Summer Gator

Students Debate
UF Honor Court System
Sacred Cow or Farce?

Sacred cow or farce, the Honor
System is one of the most Con Controversial
troversial Controversial issues of student life.
In 1914 the Honor System was
officially instituted into UFs
student government, implemented
through a student Honor Court
whose chief duties include inves
ligation and judging reported
cases of cheating by inculating the
students with a sense of honor to
himself and his fellows.
Other type violations are also
handled through by the court.
System Doomed*
Last year, several attempts were
made to streamline the operation
of the court and modernize the
system. Then student chancellor,
Gavin OBrien, voiced his opinion
that unless the Court modernize,
it is doomed. He held that many
forces on campus were in favor
of doing away with the system.
Until 1931, names of the con convicted
victed convicted were published. Then the
jndicy was changed. Last year a
move to re-institute the publica publication
tion publication of violators names was
defeated.
Several other revisions in the
court and system were achieved,
notably the formation of an At Attorney
torney Attorney General and staff to help
investigate cases.
Conclusive Proof
The first attorney general Ttiom
Rhumberger said he felt that
unless investigation proved a stu student
dent student was guilty almost conclusive-

ly he would proibably not be
brought to trial. (Trial is behind
closed doors.)
This is why it seems almost
every UF student who is brought
before the court is convicted,
Rhumberger said. To really
evaluate the system, one must
view the great majority of cases
that are dismissed without
trial.
Proponents of the court main maintain
tain maintain that it is there to help the
student and is not essentially a
penal body.
Prior to the attorney general generalship,
ship, generalship, according to former Honor
Court Chancellor Bill Trickle,
the cheating in many cases was
neither investigated nor brought to
trial. Current attorney general is
George Bunnell. The post is ap appointive,
pointive, appointive, while other postschan postschancellor
cellor postschancellor clerk and 12 justices are
elected by the student body at the
regular spring elections.

Page 33



Page 34

The Summer Gator Aug. 3,1962

K Silmmaia T""l
"Serving Sons and Daughters of Florida for 27 Years" |l|
225 W. Univ. Ave.-Next to Fla. Theatre
"Very upper quality", best Wtm 9 Wimm
i||\ I *describes our eambus clothing IMf i |HT
: "* collection The overwhelming W I
i jchoice of college men on campus 7.. B
Hh ~natural shoulder suit with vest, or (with 9 MH
H ~out vest), your choice. The sport coat 9 9S
9MB "* choice ... an interesting blending of tones wt
i Ogives our coats a very special Status on 40W'
1 Hm |l i Shirt preference... the button-M
gWf ll i -*doum oxford, ir^it'idndTiy'siyteWby~
Jr I ] "* Manhattan. Upper classmanship in Uni-jj
dk i '#YmWbelveUshodm i||
_ V ~by "Bostonian" Classic in f ashion andm
111 ** stitch best describes our sweaters. 9 JiHi
MM: * Jackets... rugged for the outdoor life onm
TO | *'campus, when the chill wind blows.m For Ij
JfcfcLg* Jihe CO-Ed. .. An exciting and interesting ms B Mnk |||
|||| Silverman* s extends a cordial welcome to the freshman, *sspP
!|§g j \\ upperclassmen, old friends, faculty, and new residents
!§§§ j / \\ of Gainesville. Our store and all it holds is completely
|w j I at your service.
§|i In every college town the students have a special store they
like to call their own. A place that makes them feel right wm
at home whether buying orbrowsing. We at Silverman's c mk
would like to think that our store is such a place.
Pqlpl Traditional apparel for the college man and woman has been
11 a byword at Silverman's tor many years. Our extensive
selections of nationally knoWn clothings and furnishings are
fMte, designed to take care of all your needs.
Our student charge plan ( a Silverman's first on campus
exclusive to UP men and women ) makes shopping
a llttla ni^r*



flic HELPS FOREIGN STUDENTS (
|| AQUI SE habla espanol. during him to an American friend. members of their own nationality at UF to help
HI And many other languages are spoken at Social life is one of the greatest problems them get acquainted. 11
|| UF. too. Over 400 foreign students from 700 a foreign student faces in coming to a new
;p lands will be attending the University in the country, Sultan said, because of the differ- Americans, Too* 11
fall, and student government is taking an in- ences in customs and the language barrier. He The foreign student program is not just for
terest in them. is inclined to be shy, so the American must foreign students, Sultan added. We want to ||
Meeting foreign students on a person-to- take the initiative in inviting him into his home get Americans interested, too, or there would
!f| person basis is the best way of learning the and including him in social gatherings. be no point in the whole thing.
H ways of another culture and gaining an under- Many programs are offered through other
|| standing of the world situation, said Secre- Special Sections agencies on campus, such as foreign suppers,
P§ tary of International Affairs, Mohammed Special sections in the C-courses are de- films, displays of handicrafts, and publica-
II Sultan. signed to help the foreign students conquer tions. ||
Want To Help the language barrier, and they are given ex- An International House is in the planning
The foreign students are first citizens of tra time to complete their test papers, he stage right now, Sultan said, but we do not
|p the UF. We dont want to point them out as added. want the international students to live there
||: foreign and make them feel different. We The Florida Blue Key will station UF alum- all by themselves. We want to encourage Amer Amer!pp
!pp Amer!pp want to help them adapt, he said. ni at ports of entry this fall to meet the foreign ican students to live there, and get acquainted
|p The student government sponsor program is students and direct them to the campus. The with their cultures, just as they are getting
designed to help the foreign student by intro- students will also be met in Gainesville by acquainted with ours.

SYMBOL OF MEN'S
LEADERSHIP FRATERNITY

X 1
11 1
' JB fl
GROCERIES TOOTHPASTE DRUGS TOYS AIRPLANE GLUE SHOES
CIGARETTES NEWSPAPERS LAWN CHAIRS MAGAZINES LETTER OPENERS
BABY CARRIAGES BICYCLES FOUNTAIN PENS WATCHES CAMERAS
JUST RECORDS, RECORDS, AND MORE RECORDS
(I dont know how well ever get along)
SPECIALIZING IN ... JUST RECORDS, I GUESS
CLASSICAL JAZZ FOLK POP DANCE COMEDY ADULT COMEDY INSTRUCTION LANGUAGE FOREIGN MUSIC SQUARE DANCE PERCUSSION RELIGIOUS
SOUND TRACKS BROADWAY- SOUND EFFECTS RACING CARS (and assorted oddball items too numerous to mention) NEEDLES CHECKED FREE TAPE &
*
ACCESSORIES RACKS LP CASES CLEANING KITS BRUSHES
j C XZ r, sr&f ao j j TOP TUNES RECORD SHOP |
i nome i FREE Gift Wr PP in 9 i 811 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE i
;
mailing address W Mail Anywhere j WALKING DISTANCE FROM CAMPUS
i ** i J

name

mailing address

Frats --An Idea from 1776

In Virginia in 1776, a group of
bright and ambitious young men
laid the groundwork for- a new
American tradition. This is a
reference not to the Declaration of
Independence, but to the first
Greek letter society in the U.S.,
Phi Beta Kappa, formed at Wil William
liam William and Mary College. It start started
ed started the trend toward the organi organizational
zational organizational life that is now one of
the greatest of UF opportunities.
Although it was originally a de debating
bating debating society, and it began such
fraternity customs as secret hand handshakes
shakes handshakes and Greek or (Latin mot mottoes,
toes, mottoes, Phi Bet is now strictly
honorary. It admits its members
on the basis of their high scholar scholarship
ship scholarship in the schools with chapters.
It is an especially high honor to

Aug. 3,1962 The Summer Gator

be a member at the UP because
such a small percentage of the
large student body may be admit admitted.
ted. admitted.
As Greek letter organizations
became increasingly popular after
1776, strictly social fraternities
were formed. Chi Phi is the old oldest
est oldest of these in the U. S., and ATO
was the first on the University
campus, arriving in 1904, KA and
PiKA came next to Florida in
the same year, followed by SAE
in 1915 and Theta Chi in 1916.
Besides the social and honorary
frats on our campus, there are
Professional fraternities, whose
members are recognized in some
business or educational field.
As the social fraternities in their
early days began to adopt the
sororities philanthropic and com-

munity activities, the service fra fraternity
ternity fraternity was born. Although these
last two categories of Greeks
dont have the fraternity house
comeraderie or the regular party partying,
ing, partying, they do offer brotherhood to
recognized students.
Another important UF organi organization
zation organization is the Florida Blue Key,
which is made up of outstanding
leaders, who have at least a 2.0
average. They must participate in
at least three fields of extra-cur extra-curricular
ricular extra-curricular activity, distinguishing
themselves in one. The Blue Key
is busy the year round. This sum summer
mer summer they are feverishly planning
Homecoming, and during the year
they will work diligently on the
Foreign Student Program and the
Sneakers Bureau.

Page 35



Page 36

tfi ill ill ill ill ill iff ill iff ill ili if# if# ill iti if# ili ill ill
5| p 5|5 5J> 3J5 S|S 3J5 3j5 5J5 3J5 SfS 5J5 §) ip ip ip ?p ip ?p ip ip ip
*
i FROSH GUIDE I
*
*
UF
vocabulary. To help freshmen overcome some of
# their language difficulties, the Alligator has
drawn up a partial glossary of campus jargon.
.. C COURSES Six two-semester courses which
must be taken and passed by all students before
they can enter the upper division. Includes
* American Institutions, Physical Sciences, English,
Math, Humanities, and Biology.
* GOONING lllegal destruction of poop sheets.
POOP SHEETS Campaign literature put up in #
student government elections.
.. JOCKS Varsity athletes.
PROGS C course progress tests for which one
* needs electrographic lead, because they are grad- &
* ed by. .
* FLUNKENSTEIN Machine which objectively <£
* and mechanically checks for errors.
PINNED Engaged to be engaged, involving
wearing the beau's fraternity pin.
* if if if if if
36* A campus gazeteer is indispensable to frosh
also, especially inasmuch as few of the terms
appear on any map.
CAMPUS CLUB lnformal snack shop in the
main cafeteria.
SINGING SILO The Century Tower, or Me Me*
* Me* mortal Tower.
WAUB.URG UF's own recreational camp on a #
lake near Gainesville.
PLAZA OF THE AMERICAS Expanse of lawn
- extending from the University Auditorium to Uni-
versity Avenue.
THE GOLD COAST That stretch of Univer University
sity University Avenue nearest the UF, an area bestrewn
* with small shops and pub.
Hfr MILLHOPPER A big hole in the ground west
of Gainesville.
THE HUB The Student Service Center.
* .*
.9. (I, ,1, Sa ft ala ala ala at* ala tl| (I, ala aft* aft* ala aft* ala afta ala

Flunkenstein from IBM
A C-course Enigma
Four flunkensteins lnternational Business Ma Machine
chine Machine computers are currently enrolled at the UF
. . taking exams.
The monsters soak up questions and answers elec electronically
tronically electronically grading students exam papers. The machines

Labor Department
Furnishes Jobs
Thousands of UF students will
be returning to campus this fall
after working at jobs in over 40
states.
These jobs range from ushering
in an opera house in Denver, Colo Colorado
rado Colorado to teaching swimming in
New York. The students worked
as waiters, waitresses, and bus busboys
boys busboys in almost every resort area
of the country.
A few were employed by busi busineses,
neses, busineses, industries, and newspa newspapers.
pers. newspapers.
Many got their jobs through the
department of labor, a student
government office which contacts
employers using student labor dur during
ing during the summer and keeps on file
a list of these employers and the
johs they have open, available to
UF students.
The students write to these ad addresses
dresses addresses early in the spring and
are generally notified of their
acceptance by the first of May.
This year secretary of labor,
Phil Lazzara, is planning new
events for the labor office, in including
cluding including a possible labor day fair
to be held in the spring, to in increase
crease increase the number and variety
of jobs available to Florida stu students.
dents. students.

The Summer Gator Aug. 3,1962

can grade over 700 objective-type
"comprehensive course exams
per hour.
Come And Go
The first "monster came in
1939 and since 14 brethren have
come and gone.
J. V. McQuitty, university ex examiner,
aminer, examiner, said the four current
machines are rented for SSO per
month and will be replaced by
IBM every 10 years.
In spite of quips that "the ma machines
chines machines are out to get us the UF
has a double check system where whereby
by whereby the tests are graded by two
separate machines and the grades
compared, to make sure students
are not cheated.
Humans Err
Errors occur, McQuitty said,
when students do not mark their
answer sheets clearly, and when
the person receiving the grades
from the machine errs.
Machine-grading is used al almost
most almost exclusively in freshman
and sophomore courses Uni University
versity University College "Comprehen "Comprehensive
sive "Comprehensive (or *?) courses.
The regular courses are num numbered
bered numbered l through 6, covering: Amer.
ican Institutions, C-l; Physical
Sciences, C-2; English, C-3; Basic
Logic, Mathematics, C-42:
Humanities, C-5; Biology, C-6.

HALL COUNCILS
PROVIDE MANY
AREA ACTIVITIES
Weekend movies, library facili facilities,
ties, facilities, socials, weight rooms, stu student
dent student loans, and dorm TV are
among many services initiated
and sponsored by hall government
in the mens living areas at the
UF.
The basic governing body of
each dormitory area is the hall
council. Members are elected as
representatives of their respective
sections. As a rule the council
elects its officers from within its
own ranks.
Fees Collected
The activities of the council are
financed by the collection of an
Activity Fee when the residents
check in to the area in the fall.
The funds are used for the pur purchase
chase purchase of such items as irons and
ping-pong equipment, rental of
current movies, and the staffing
of these movies.
The hall councils also work with
UF officials to 'bring such facili facilities
ties facilities as weight rooms, intramural
check-out rooms, and branch li libraries
braries libraries out to the residents of the
more remote living areas.
The Tolbert Area Council is a
pioneer in setting up a Student
Emergency Loan Fund (SELF)
The benefits of this fund are
available to all residents of Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert Area.
Hume Area was very active
last year. Their most important
projects were a weight room, in intramural
tramural intramural and scholarship plaques
and an area newsletter.
Persons interested in hall gov government
ernment government should contact their sec section
tion section advisers for details.

WOMENS SPECIALTY SHOP
Not a women's
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6 n.e. Ist ave.
moving in mid-august to
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Body Contouring.
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OR STEAMBATH
presenting this ad I
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mmmmmwm
g
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Students who are worried about
being drafted while still enrolled
in school have gotten some as assurances
surances assurances from Congressman D. R.
Billy Mathews.
.\.
Good grades will keep most
UFers away from hotspots, ex except
cept except in war, Mathews assured.
Fulltime students now attend attending
ing attending the UF and making satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory progress (2.0) will be defer deferred
red deferred under the present Selective
Service regulations, Mathews
said.
Apply!
Most UF students are capable
of being classified 2-S but many
have not bothered to apply for
this classification, according to
Mrs. Duncan, Gainesville board
secretary.
However, she added that this
is not really necessary because
most students were out of college
before their card was drawn.
One common misconception,
Mrs. Duncan said, is that a small
county has to call the same num number
ber number of men as a large one. The
Selective Service headquarters no notifies
tifies notifies each county to call a dif different
ferent different number of registrants.
Classify
According to the Gainesville
Draft board, policy on student
deferment is as follows:
A student is classified 1-A un unless
less unless he is in Advanced ROTC or
has petitioned the draft board for
a 2-S (student) classification.
A student may petition the board

for a deferment even after he re receives
ceives receives his pre-induction notice.
A disadvantage of a 2-S defer deferment
ment deferment is that eligibility is extend extended
ed extended from the usual 26 years-of-age
to 35.
Interpretation of some other
classifications are as follows:
1- Those who have received
no deferment and are avail available
able available for military service.
2- : College students making sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory grades who have
scored at least 70 on the
Selective Service College
Qualification Tests. Stu Students
dents Students in this classification
are deferred from the draft
until the end of their aca academic
demic academic years at an accred accredited
ited accredited college or university.
1- : Qualified members of a re reserve
serve reserve component or stu students
dents students taking military train training
ing training in ROTC and accepted
aviation cadet applicants.
2- A: Men in highly skilled oc occupations:
cupations: occupations: teachers, scien scientists,
tists, scientists, engineers, chemists,
missile workers, etc.
3- Married men living with
family and children.
1-0: Conscientious obj e c t o r s
available for civilian work
contributing to maintenance
of national health, safety or
interest only.
4- Registrant unacceptable for
military service for physi physical,
cal, physical, mental, or moral rea reasons.
sons. reasons.



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- <

EVERYONES AN ATHLETE

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- I jffjri j 1 i' rri

STUDENTS, PARENTS
V % ?J|\ v. \
1 beautiful Holiday Inn Motel, Restaurant
and General Gaines Steak House
V i \
V .-. .. 1 \
fei SUPERB CUISINE
sI \ CATERING SERVICE both on and off premises
GROUP MEETING FACILITIES
\ A in our Executive Room
|: :1 PRIVATE DINING ROOM for large receptions
\ \ liilp AMERICAN EXPRESS credit cards honored
;;;': fi\ l£|p TELEVISION in every room
I|| SWIMMING POOL for our guests
v \ rat 11 TT 8^
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Aug. 3,1962 T}ie Summer Gator

11l

. . from chess to judo
Whatever your favorite sport is, be it arch archery
ery archery or volley ball, there is something for you
in UF intermurals program.
A total of twenty-three different sports are
organized and run through the Intermurals De Department.
partment. Department. Leagues in such sports as flag foot football,
ball, football, basketball, softball, bowling, track and
volleyball are organized for dormitories, in independent
dependent independent organizations, fraternities, sorori sororities
ties sororities and off campus living groups.
Trophies are awardedto the winners in each
of the leagues. Last year trophies were given
in nineteen different sports.
The Intermurals department also sponsors
activity clubs in such areas as chess, water
skiing, weight lifting, sailing and judo.

Page 37



Page 38

Religious Centers
Faith Finds Time at UF

The freshmans first contact
with college religious interest is
with the organized religious cen centers
ters centers about campus.
A dozen denominations are rep represented
resented represented on campus and located
near campus: Baptist, Catholic,
Episcopal, Jewish, Lutheran, Meth Methodist.
odist. Methodist. and Presbyterian.
Meet In Union
The Society of Friends, the Uni Unitarian
tarian Unitarian Fellowship, and the Chris Christian
tian Christian Science Organization hold
their meetings in the Florida
Union. Christian and Congregation Congregational
al Congregational students attend the First
Christiar Church in downtown
Gainesville.
Methodist, Episcopalian, Luth Lutheran.
eran. Lutheran. Catholic, and Jewish cen centers
ters centers provide worship services and
social and educational programs.
Regular Environment
The Baptist and Presbyterian
centers offer social and education educational
al educational programs only; students attend
Sunday worship in downtown
Gainesville. These groups hold that
college students should not be sep separated
arated separated from the regular church
environment.
Os 11,000 students last semester,
0.900 were affiliated with a church
in some way. Approximately one onethird
third onethird participated regularly in the
programs of their campus religious
centers.

THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF GAINESVILLE
congratulates you upon your acceptance for enrollment at the University of Florida. We hope the years you spend here will not only be
fruitful from an educational standpoint but also pleasant and enjoyable in every other way.
If you are like most students, we know you will be anxious to keep a close accounting of your money. For this reason (and for safety's
sake) we invite you to open a FIRST NATIONAL BANK CHECKING ACCOUNT. We will also be glad to cash out of town checks for you up to
reasonable amounts upon presentation of your University student card. You will find us conveniently located in the downtown shopping
district.
You have our sincere best wishes as you embark upon the most important period of your life your college years. We urge you to use
them wisely and well, as they are the stepping stones to the goals you seek.

. .-.: .<- i j jajtft*
- y* 1&..* i J Mv- i 9 ||
>. 'l'y **ljl* '-£ iGHH j ?
m I
US > (BBjwH § Wi* 4t m
h&jh i w
****"*"*
rai*EB 8889 MS ~x frl %' 1 i 9
B B 2 Bi
. i \
The First National Bank of Gainesville 104 North Main Street Established 1888

The Summer Gator Aug. 3,196 Z

Understand Faith
Centers seek to help the student
grow in understanding his faith.
Through discussion, recreation,
and worship experiences, they
provide a spiritual basis upon
which a successful college career
can be built.
The University Religious Asso Association
ciation Association (URA) encourages and
stimulates discussion of religious
issues within the educational and
intellectual context of the univer university
sity university community, to further inter interreligious
religious interreligious understanding, and to
gain cooperation between the re religious
ligious religious organizations and the UF.
Profs Direct
The URA is connected with the
Department of Religion. Regular
academic professors in the de department
partment department direct and advise the
activities of the association.
Religion-in-Life Week, held ear early
ly early in the second trimester each
year, is an intensified part of the
religious program. Sponsored by
the URA, this program invites
outstanding leaders as guest lec lecturers.
turers. lecturers.
In the week-long series of for forums.
ums. forums. speeches, and discussions,
the college community pauses to
explore and evaluate the applica application
tion application of Religious belief to the de decisions
cisions decisions of life.


/ mm
Aspiring Artists Attempt Action |
mrn
3
On Mascots Sambo and Leo f
3

Sambo steps from a chapter 1
of Uncle Remus onto the lawn
of the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity house.
Leo the Lion charges the cor.
ner of West University Avenue and
Thirteenth Street to flaunt his :
mane on the lawn of the Sigma
Alpha Epsilon House there.
From Ralntree County, the
spirit of wish-granting Flora,
was brought to the lawn front fronting
ing fronting the J. Hillis Miller Hospital
in oaken grandeur.
And on a fourth lawn sits toiled
and troubled Albert A. Murphree,
hand beckoning to prank-minded
collegiates.
Traditions
On this quartet of lawns is im immobilized
mobilized immobilized a quartet of University
traditions, only a few of UFs
many.
Sambo, an armless forged
steel statue of a plantation col colored
ored colored boy in coveralls, is fifteen
years old. Two Sig Ep pledges
are reported to have brought
the steeled youth back from a
mysterious initiation trip.
1
It is said that Sambo holds the
distinction of being the most
! paint-splattered little boy in the

country all in fun, naturally,
the Sig Eps report.
Leo The Lion
Rivalling this reputation in
paint is Leo, SAEs shining white
pride and joy who has been the
victim of perennial paintings.
Each time, the SAEs trot out to
capture the pranksters, protect
the stationary beast and give him
his just as perennial cleanings
and white coating . the end of
the lets march on Leo drama.
Leos tormentors, if caught,
are duly punished by a shaving
of the head. (Girl paint-dumpers
are not dealt with in such dras drastic
tic drastic ways, the fraternity reports,
but the frontal portion of their
coiffure is adorned with short
and uneven bangs to show sighs
of their.buttle with the king of
beasts.)
A few years ago Leo was almost
blown off the map by a group of
assassins who planted dynamite
at his concrete base. However,
an SAE pledge sounded the alert
and the brotherhood squelched the
attack before the sticks were ig ignited.
nited. ignited.
Wishing Tree
And the wishing tree a large

3
oak planted in front of the J. Hillis|
Miller Health Center also has|
a few tales to tell, mostly of re-5
ported lost loves, and usual sad 3
tidings one brings to a wishingS
tree. 5
3
The oak lias a large L 2
shaped area carved into its side, i
caused by a tree surgeon when |
he hacked a slice out. All true §
wishers, of course, believe it 5
grew that way with the per- 5
feet bench built into it.
3
3
3
Many ways have been reported!
to successfully wish, but theS
reports could not be confirmed.!
A newer campus tradition, per-3
haps, and some swear by it.
3
3
Bronze Statue 5
Yet more inanimate is Presidents
Murphree. Latest acquisition re- 2
ported by custodians of the bronze 3
statue was a female undergar- 3
ment with the sign: I dreamed 13
was a statue in my Maidenform§
bra. 3

3
Among other items in the aged!
statues collection are sundry bot-3
ties, toys, yo-yos and smoking de*3
vices. Students have been taughtg
that He who asks shall receive. 3
The presidents traditionally out. 2
stretched hand is just asking
for trouble 3



H ousing Breakdown Shows
Source of UF Problems

On Campus Problem a Matter of Crowding

Five new dormitories will help
alleviate the acute housing short shortage
age shortage this fall for entering fresh freshmen
men freshmen but campus living conditions
will profitably be crowded just the
same, according to Frank McGill,
head resident counselor.
Approximately .1300 students can
be accommodated in the new
dorms, containing 650 double
units.
Jennings Hall, the new worn wornons

Off Campus Problem Too Few Places to Live

The rat race for apartments
soon to begin has three modern
conveniences at least according
to the Off-Campus Housing Office.
Director Carl B. Opp gave ear early
ly early warning to those even on wait waiting
ing waiting lists for on-campus apart apartments
ments apartments to register for otff-campus
accommodations with his office
before Labor Day.
He also plans to help the stu student
dent student In his search for lodgings
that are clean and in proper
condition by eliminating mar marginal
ginal marginal housing not in accord with
UF recommendations through a

Married Housing in the Grips of Waiting Lists

Married students, despite first firstblush
blush firstblush appearances, are not as far
behind in housing facilities as
most schools, according to As Assistant
sistant Assistant Housing Director T. G.
Carpenter.
He said there is a tremendous
shortage of housing across the
nation, especially for married
students, hut the UF was in
better shape than most.
The shape he referred to was
the 883 furnished and unfurnished
units of three Flavets ('bar ('barracks-type
racks-type ('barracks-type lodgings hastily built
to hold the influx Os Florida vet veterans
erans veterans after World War Two) and
two modem villages Corry
and Schucht. The units rent from
$26.75 ner month for a one-bed one-bedroom

Doctor Speaks Over Nation-wide Television

A University of Florida medical
doctor appeared on NBCs To Today
day Today show recently to talk
about baseball.
Dr. Byron G. Brogdon of the
J. Hillis Miller Health Centers
Department of Radiology, told
about Little league elbow
which he sees as a threat to the
careers of very young ballplay ballplayers.
ers. ballplayers.

LEES BARBER SHOP
WELCOME, STUDENTS!
\ from
rr S+l / J ]!\ Ronnie Smith
I frfJS\ J O.A. Sproul
If \\ V / Arthur the Shine Boy
/ f \ For the Best Haircut
// \ n own See First
* 14 NW 13th St.

ons wornons dormitory, housing 484
students, fe located between
Rawlings Hall and Flavet 111.
The mens new housing facili facilities
ties facilities are divided into four halls,
East, Trusler, Simpson and Gra Graham.
ham. Graham. Six hundred twenty-six men
can be housed in them.
East Hall is now attached to
Weaver Hall and is now part of
the Tolbert Area.
The other three mens dorms

long-range plan to instruct land landlords
lords landlords in management and stand standards
ards standards and to publish a quarterly
bulletin to enhance student-land student-landlord
lord student-landlord relations.
The off-campus office has listed
1,505 property owners in his of office,
fice, office, he announced. More than 50
vacancies are now being offered.
He expected more vacancies to
be reported after the summer
school session closes August 11.
The first come first serve
policy can be beaten by register registering
ing registering for referrals at the office be before
fore before Labor Day.

room one-bedroom Flavet apartment to S6O per
month for a three-bedroom unit
furnished in Oorry Village.
The red brick of Oorry and
Schucht constructions offer sharp
contrast with the temporary
structures of the Flavets.
They are way overdue to be
replaced, Carpenter admitted,
but added that such replacement
could not be seen in the near (fu (future.
ture. (future. He indicated he didnt expect
any new housing in the next four
years. If the September flow of
students reaches the expected 14,-
000, the housing situation will be
crowded beyond last Falls
cramped conditions. (The UF has
a typical married student ratio
of 20-22 per cent.)

In reporting the results of three
years of study last month, Dr.
Brogdon showed evidence that
Little Leaguers, particularly pit pitchers,
chers, pitchers, may do permanent damage
to their arms with continuous
hard throwing of a baseball. The
soft bone and cartilage in the
arms of youngsters are not able
to withstand the strain, the re research
search research showed.
The interview on the nationwide

are in a separate area, Graham
Area, near Flavet 111.
The increase is not as great
as it seems, said McGill, be because
cause because the frame halls, J, B, and
I are not being used any more.
The increase in women stu students
dents students is proportionately largerlthan
the increase in men students, he
added.
We will gain only 200-300 beds
for men, while there are about
3500 new freshmen coming in.

Registrants will be given a
series of addresses fitting their
needs and a packet of in instructions
structions instructions on everything from
arranging a rental to termi terminating
nating terminating rentals, plus off-campus
housing rules.
Prices range from $65-SKX> per
month for one-bedroom units, and
S6O-$125 for two bedrooms, the of office
fice office said. Some rents include util utilities.
ities. utilities.
If the student shops carefully,
he cant go wrong, Opp said. He
should inspect the apartment and
make sure it is clean and in prop proper
er proper condition.

We have plans and some re reserve
serve reserve funds, Carpenter said.
But we cant move until we
get some money from the state.
We realize housing, has a lot to
do with (scholastic) perform performance,
ance, performance, and we are doing all we
can.
To September registrants this
means #B3 families get housing,
the others wait. And if the family
has requested quarters in Corry
or Schucht villages, again they are
probably doomed to wait and
until the spring semester. Carpen Carpenter
ter Carpenter explained that all graduate,
medicine and law students are
given priority to these apartments.
Those not roomed on campus must
find lodging off-campus.

morning television show included
movies which demonstrated how
a young pitchers arm might be
strained, and x-rays of damage to
the elbow.
Results of the study indicated
that much of the danger could be
avoided by giving the young hur hurlers
lers hurlers plenty of time to warm up
(15 to 20 minutes) and limiting
the number of games a pitcher
can work in a single week.

Aug. 3,1962 The Summer Gator

ITf- ~jf_ *<§&
bfl M IS^Pr^^k.
fit"* ter Jafi W
yym -yup, J* -' -f' fcg V JB
KhS 1 . ara
.-ig '"i wmp f ik pw*t iiMi Pb } fV^^L
A VIEW OF THE HUMANITIES ROOM
.Students study, relax and enjoy the arty at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of the most unusual room in UF*s
library.

Mural Presents History

The decor of the present Hu Humanities
manities Humanities room was established in
1927 when the room was /built as
the main reading room of the
new library. It was not until 1953,
however, that Professor of Art
Hollis Holbrook painted the mural
that decorates the north wall. At
that time the new northern half
of the library was added and the
Humanities room came into exist existence.
ence. existence.
Professor Holbrook was given a
leave of absence to paint the
mural, which he entitled The
History of Learning in Florida."
He explained that it is an appro appropriate
priate appropriate subject since history and
learning are inseparable. The pic picture
ture picture symbolizes the kind of learn learning
ing learning that involves the quest for
new knowledge and a fuller life
through new experience more than
through teaching and study.
Holbrook designed the mural as
a decorative color pattern to har harmonize
monize harmonize with the dark wood tones
of the room. He painted it in tones
of orange, brown, turquoise, grey,
and gold.
It is a painting, said the art artist.
ist. artist. The colors and the way it re relates
lates relates to the room are most im important.
portant. important. It is not telling a story
but making a picture relating an
idea. Stories are told in books.

Jforemars Jug #tpgj
/
for men of action
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
TO VISIT OUR IVY SHOP, FOR
HERE YOU WILL FIND THE STYLING
AND FLAIR IN MEN'S CLOTHING
THAT LIFTS A MAN'S SPIRIT AND
PRESTIGE ON ANY CAMPUS.
wash 'n wear shirts sport coats & suits
slacks 0 shoes
|* sari n
'We Cater To Your Good Appearance" Vs^
sSSiS mmmSSZ SEE _Jj£~
MEN S AND BOYS WEAR I r
112 W. UNIVERSITY AYE.

The symbolism begins, at the
lower left comer, with the Span Spanish
ish Spanish discovery of Florida. The left
side pictures learning by discov discovery,
ery, discovery, trade, agriculture, war, and
religion. A priest trading an
orange to an Indian for some corn
and squash represents the ex exchange
change exchange of ideas
The right side of the painting
passes on to learning in the mod modern
ern modern period, showing building and
architecture, politics, schools, and
the press.
The man standing in the cen center,
ter, center, forming part of the tree of
life, looks to the future for inspira inspiration
tion inspiration and reaches into the past for
strength. He is surrounded by
birds and fish indigenous to Flori Florida,
da, Florida, and faces out over the water.
In a row under this learning
mans feet are the faces of prom prominent
inent prominent figures in Florida history.
Several governors, among them
are Richard Call and Napoleon
Bonaparte Broward, and Floridian
inventors such as John Gorrie,
who invented the ice-making ma machine,
chine, machine, are represented.
Professor Holbrook has been an
illustrator for the Associated
Press, and has received contracts
for the government to paint post
office murals. His name appears
in Whos Who in America.

Page 39



Page 40

The Summer Gator

N

WE LIKE TO MAKE FRIENDS
**
In the next few weeks you will meet many new people instructors and fellow students and many
new friends. This is just part of the excitement of attending college. We want to welcome you to
Gainesville and wish you success as you embark on your college career. We would very much like to be
one of your new friends, and invite you to come in and get acquainted. University City Bank is a full fullservice
service fullservice bank, interested in your welfare during the challenging days ahead. We stand ready to serve you.
i
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YOUR NEAREST BANK TO THE CAMPUS COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE
CHECKING ACCOUNTS
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ALWAYS WELCOME
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I. 11 I
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BANK 1116 w. University Ave.
GAINESVILLE, ELA. MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION