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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00165
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: April 28, 1964
Publication Date: 1912-1973
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
 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 ( Place of Publication )
 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.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00165
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The FloridaALLIGATOR



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Vol.56, No.134 University of FloridaGainesville Tuesday, April 28,1964 ...

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.and the livin1 is easy. There's lots of fun University of Florida student. It Is our contention that

to be had in the summertime, despite the lack of a newspaper exists for only one purpose; to help the

air-conditioning, and The Alligator hopes to help reader interpret the often confusing world he lives

you have it. But no matter what the time of year, in. For that reason, we are going to strive to pre-
T Issues present themselves which have to be considered sent not only the news, but the meaning behind the

seriously. The Alligator will try, through depth 'news. Features that mean something to the reader.

reporting and objective analysis, to help you here, Photographs that tell a story. Columns that have

too.In something original and interesting to say.
,,. M short, this summer's Alligator is going to try Do we have your undivided attention

-- to be the best of all possible newspapers for each Then what arA WA waiting for?




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2 The Florida Alligator TuesdayApril 28,1964



I Oliver Case Raises Freedom Question At UII



this academic com- deserve on their own "
By NAN LUNDBERGOf the Faculty Senate Committee The Daily not shared by merits
on
student newspaper,
munity is certain. I believe my Pogue said that he was speakiLfor
The Daily lillnl Academic Freedom.Henry's .
Illlni. that his unsupported himself, but "considerable
agree
URBANA, ILL. (CPS---The action was opposed by Koch was fired by Henry within colleagues accusations and his unrea- confidence that the vast
status of Professor Revilo Oliver the Faculty of the College of Law three weeks of the appearance of vitriolic, attack on the of those who loved the majority
and University
after his attack on the tilt 3 Pre- In a statement that said in part, his letter. Officially he was dis- soned of Pre- of Illinpls agree with "
character and patriotism me. His
sident Kennedy has again raised "If the encouragement of expres- missed because of his Inadequacyas beyond the uncle serves on the
Kennedy are university's
the question of academic freedom sion of ideas and individual viewsis an instructor. The action sident board of trustees.
In public
taste
of good
and to remain a meaningful prin- of the univer- bounds
responsibility at the Univer- brought a censure Oliver himself
I normal proprieties seemed
and the
sity of Illinois. ciple, such expressions must not sity administration by the Amer- comment about the unconcerned -
Oliver charged In the John Birch be subject to review and Judge- ican Association of University of public debate. evoked. In the second reactions he
Oliver's academic article
he
Society Magazine,"American Opinion ment by any university body nor Professors (AAUP). While wrote for "American
," that Kennedy was assassi- cause for any disciplinary action." University administrators have responsibility has been challenged, Oliver detailed Opinion"
a lengthy
The Law Faculty was in used his his reputation as a classroom instructor explanation -
nated because he had not been agree- pointed out that Koch of the Communist
able to turn the UJS. over to the ment with Henry's earlier posi- position to direct his views to seems perfect. Acting at work in the United conspiracy
Kremlin by the 1963 deadline. tion that Oliver's statement of his university students, while Oliver department head John J. Bateman he States today
as it.
saw
While admitting that Oliver views was not the basis for action spoke as a private citizen and said that Oliver "has never to my

spoke for himself and not In his by any official organ of the university directed his statements national knowledge, Introduced his political
university connection, President no matter how deplorableor attention. opinions in his classes." OFWater
David D. Henry asked the Faculty irresponsible such views were. Henry addressed a memo to His students have described Oliver -
Senate "to review the matter and Citizens around the country have Koch after the letter was pub- as "brilliant" and "very in- SkiingCLUB
advise him on it." demanded that Oliver be removed lished and charged him with"grave telligent."
Henry stated that "Mr. Oliver's from his official status as a pro- breach of academic re- In what was perhaps an effortto
expression raises questions as fessor of classics, while others sponsibility." lie also said that take the university off the hook,
to whether he has complied with have strongly supported his rightto Koch's views were "offensive and the president of the alumni asso- Meeting Wednesday
expectations for professional responsibility say anything he wished no mat- repugnant to commonly accepted ciation rencently asked Oliver to 7:30
." ter how they might disagree. standards of morality and their resign. pm
Observance of professional There seems little chance that public espousal may be Interpretedas Roger B. Pogue said in a letterto Gym Basement

standards Is expected, but by custom : Oliver will be fired as ProfessorLeo encouragement of immoral be- Oliver that "this would leave
this Is a matter for profes- Koch was in 1961. Koch con- havior." you free to express yourself as

sionals to consider, Henry said doned sexual intercourse between Speaking on Oliver's opinions, you desire and would give your Soliciting Membership
when he referred the problem to mature students in a letter to the Henry said, "That his views are opinions such acclaim as they




I Fewer Students, Same RulesParking 04 : .


regulations will not be on foot may be permitted to havea .
changed for the spring trimester, car. STATEREPRESENTATIVE
even though fewer students will "Penalty for violations of uni-

be on campus, said University Police versity rules is severe. In 1963,
Chief Audle I. Shuler. 14,500 tickets were given out by
The restricted areas will still campus police. The scale of finesIs
be In effect from 7:30 a.m. to $1 for first offense, $5 for second -
4 p.m. Monday through Friday. and $10 for third offenses,"
Every student who owns a car said Shuler.
which Is In Alachua County must But more punishing is the point ,
still register with the campus police system. A record is kept of each
even though the car never violation in Traffic Court, and two
comes on the campus. points against the student are recorded y ( LEGISLATIVE HONORS:

each time. A student who 4
accummulates six points on his I! 1(59: Voted by Legislative Colleagues In secret ballot a m.mb.r of the
Every student car parked any- record may be denied the right to i '1 i Voted second by moil capital effective legislative thr.* man correspondent legislative of delegation.the Florida Pr...
where on the campus at anytime have a car for up to a year. at Representatives.one of the ten moil valuable memberi of the Houie ol

must show a decal supplied by the Money from fines goes to the 186Il Voted by leglilatlTe colleague In secret ballot ai a ,
police. Student Government. In the fall the Voted most by effec'lvo capital three legislative man rrspond.nt.LoN( the Florida m.mb.rRD WPros..)
No freshmen may have cars in and winter trimesters, $7,100 Income Representatives.as on. oi the ten most valuable members ol the Hou. ol

the county. Neither may sopho- from traffic fines was shownin 1963i Vot.d by legislative colleagues In secret ballot a m.mb.r ol the
mores, unless they achieve a 3.0 the SG budget. The Traffic r voted most effective thr. man delegation. (ALLEN MORRIS AWARD)
by capital legislative press correspondents ol the Florida
academic average In their first Court is located in Room 18 of t' Press as one of the ten most valuable membtrs oi the Mouie of
year, or have completed 64 creditsof Florida Union, and is student- > Representative RepresentatiTes.) (Received the largest number oi votes oi any

university work. operated, though a police fleer is ,. Voted by the Editors of the daily newspapers of. Florida as the
Runn.r-up for the St. Petersburg Tim. award for the most vluabl.
to
Eligible own cars are juniors, present. M.mb.r ol the House oi Representatives lor service to Florida.
seniors, and graduate students.Al- According to Shuler,these regu- THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE
FOR LEGISLATIVE EXPERIENCE
students over 21, or married, or lations are necessary to reduce the r
commuting from a distance. University's high accident rate.
The only exception to these rulesis The regulations have resulted in a
that a person with a disability greatly reduced accident rate of

which Impairs his getting to class campus, Shuler says. .
RALPH



HOME OF THE MOST DELICIOUS SUPER


SANDWICHES 6-1252 IN TOWN TURLINGTONCAMPUS



ACTIVITIES

FEATURING TWO NEW SPECIALTIES:
Business Manager Florida Alligator 194142.

Member Executive Council 194041.

The Hot Meat Ball Hero President Baptist Student Brotherhood 1941.

The Roast Beef Cubana Member Intramural Debate Trophy Winner 1940.
Florida Blue Key.

,. EDUCATION
AND TRAINING

1I : Faculty Member University of Florida 21 years.

B.S.B.A. University of Florida, M.B.A. Harvard.

4.00 Average University College, 3.9 Average as
undergraduate.

Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma.

PERSONAL HISTORYBorn


GalneiTlll 1920. Married two school age children.
Par.nU MM. May B. Turlington and
the late| Dr. J. E. Turlington
Alan's CubanaFREE Baptist Exchange Club. Elk,. Past President, 0, Alachua lieart
Council. V.F.W.. American Legion.
,
Vouran. U. S. .{r
Army World War II and Korean War.

DELIVERY, 9:30 am to 12:30 am 7 days a week Jaycee Man 01 Year and v.r.w. Distinguished
Cltlzenahlp
Next to the Seagle Building awards 1953.
Owner. Ralph Turlington Insurance
Agency.
paid political advertisementPage



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I r TuesdayApril 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 3



Use Gator Beat The Heat With SenseWith HomecomingJobs


Applications for Homecoming
the "dog days" of summer a severe loss of body fluids," staff positions are available beginning -
right around the corner UP said Braswell."It today in the Florida Blue
ClassifiedsJ students may find that a little only takes 10 to 15 minutesat Key office, 314 Florida Union,
common sense will help to beat noon to give a person a first- and President Ron LaFace
the heat and prevent a trip to the degree sunburn," said Braswell. urges all students interestedin
Infirmary.The A first degree burn Is working to apply.
biggest summertime health recognized by reddening of the skin LaFace said experience In
-
problem Is lack of salt In the body, where only the outer layer of the past Homecoming weekends is
: says Dr. Harold M. Braswell Jr., skin and peripheral nerves are not necessary to apply and
assistant director of the UF In- Involved.If Florida Blue Key is interestedin
firmary. a student over-exercises and staff members who are willing -
Students should overcome this feels dizzy or weak, or has heavy to devote time and energyto
heat problem by heavily salting and fast breathing, a fast pulseor Homecoming preparations
their meals, says Braswell. Andif palpitations of the heart, he Homecoming '64 is scheduledfor
heavy exercise Is on schedule, should go to the Infirmary, said October 1617.
you should plan to use salt tablets, Braswell."It On October 17, Florida will
which are available at the Infir- might be due to heat exhaustion meet South Carolina In the annual -
mary, Braswell suggests. or a sunstroke," said Homecoming game.Forget .
"Eight hours sleep a night Is Braswell.
also sound advice for stayingin Thirty to forty minutes rest after
good health," says Braswell.The meals is another good idea, said it
Infirmary doctor also sug- Braswell. It lowers a person'srate
gests regular exercise during hot of metabolism and helps him
Beats there a heart so true and
rummer months to stay In top to relax.
steeped In UF tradition that it would
health. Inspire a trip to Lake Alice to
But, Braswell advised, students Braswell said also students capture a replacement for the
dL should avoid strenuous sports suchas should drink about three quartsof gatornapped Albert?
football, basketball, handballand liquids a day. A person, he Beware, then, he who would entertain -
baseball in the heat of mid- says, loses almost this much body such thought,for the effort
day. Basketball, handball or any fluid a day in hot weather. would be in vain and the conse-
other sport could be played safelyat Proper clothing is essential dur- quences dire.
this time if played Indoors, ing the hot summer months,Dras Any student caught attempting
he said. well said. Absorbent clothing, especially replace the stolen UF mascot Albert -
Swimming Is a good exercisein cotton underwear and with another alligator could be
summer, said Braswell, but socks is recommended. Cotton is charged with the violation of a
he warned students to be carefulof good because it absorbs perspiration Florida statute, according to J.W.
sunburn."A and helps prevent body odor Simmons, past areasupervisorforthe
second-degree sunburn can and superficial fungus such as Florida Game and Fresh Water
cause scarring, disfiguration and athlete's foot and ringworm. Fish Commission.
Simmons said it is against the
Folk law to hunt or take game from
Foreign Students In Fest
any state preserve or state owned
property without the express per-
t ,:mTE.6PImiGti, -- UF students Another university faculty member mission of the commission.
from three foreign, countries will Dr. Francis Hayes, also will If a student should replace the
take part in this year's Florida appear on the folk festival pro- gatornapped mascot with another
la u v Folk Festival to be held at the gram with a talk on the unusual alligator, it would be in vain, for
Stephen Foster Memorial here May the animal would not remain.
1, 2 and 3, according to Miss subject of gestures as they are "We could tell right away whe-
Thelma Boltin, special events director part of authentic folklore He has ther the gator was Albert or not;
at the music shrine on the given talks on this subject at pre- Albert has certain distinguishingmarks
Suwannee River. vious festivals,and will be assistedby that would ,enable us to
The appearance by the interna- several students dressed In appropriate differentiate him from another gator -
tional students is directed by Dr. costumes. Dr. Hayes of the same size," said Cam-
Delbert Sterrett,program directorof has made an exhaustive study of the pus Police LU V. K. Holllman.
Florida Union at the university. subject of gestures. Holliman would not reveal what
the identifying marks are. "We
don't want anyone replacing Albert
with a 'ringer/ he said.
See What's @gkk New in In the event Albert Isn't found
and Student Government replacesthe
"
mascot, the campus police have
no special plans for guarding the
The Browse Shop new gator.

The Classic Poplin Trouserby "If a guard Is to be posted over
the mascot, it would be up to the
CORBINHere Quality Paperbacks students to provide it,"said Holll


I INTRODUCTION TO CHEMICAL PHYSICS

are the trousers to go tastefullywith I John D. Slater man.rin

your favorite summer sports coat FRANNY & ZOOEY J.D. Salinger

and there is just the right degree of taperto OUT OF WEDLOCK Leontine Young
WHEN CATHEDRALS WERE WHITE .Le Courbousier ,
give you an unrestrained smoothness in fit.
Corbin skillfully tailors these trousers from the HONEST TO GOD J.A.T.Robinson M.

finest, quality blend of dacron and pima cotton NOTES OF A NATIVE SON .James Baldwin r

.a fabric that keeps its crisp good lookson RCA TUBE MANUALMATHEMATICAL

the warmest summer days. METHODS IN CHEMICAL

available in regulars and long rise. ENGINEERING Jenson & Jeffreys Carmanella's

STATISTICAL METHODS IN CHARGED PARTICLES

$14.95Corbin's Balescu tJj Nr t @

QUANTUM CHEMISTRY Eyring, Walter &
2ply dacron and wool is $19.95
Corbin's tapered boxer swim shorts $11.50 Kimball
--------------------------------------. differentin
walking shorts are $12.95, both available Something
in Madras and solid colors ATLAS OF FLORIDA dining experience

compiled by Erwin Raisz & Assoc.; text by

John R. Dunkle .

Special Price: $6.00 until I ThursdayApril I 31

.' $7.50 after ThursdayACT

NOW & SAVE $1.50BROWSE



mmmm mm The SHOP 706 West University

Colonial Plaza
6 South Main Street Campus Shop & Bookstore



Poge 4 The Florida Alligator Tuesday.April 28,1964





I 3JOO Get Degrees In April Ceremonies I IThe




Harrar.presldent country has paid Increasing attention .
Dr. J. George
UF formally conferred degrees of 149 such degrees awarded by the lowing number of degrees were Rockefeller Foundation,was to education and free
of the inqUiry
on some 3,100 students at university since the last formal awarded: College of Health Related speaker. He also as essential to maximum
commencement participation
3 p.m. Sunday, April 19, during Its commencement. Candidates for Services, 32; College of received an honorary degree from by all citizens In those dy.-
annual commencement program on degrees included 1,031 undergraduate Nursing 22;Physical Education and namic processes which
the university as did R. A. Gray, determineand
Florida Field. students and 245 graduate stu- Health, 20; Architecture and Fine direct the
former Secretary of State for progress of society

The ceremonies honored 1,843 dents. Arts, 58;Business Administration, ," he said.Thirtythree.
students who earned degrees since The exercises also honored students 110; Pharmacy, 13; Education, 197; Florida.Dr. .

May, 1963, and 1,276 candidates who earned degrees duringthe Engineering, 134; School of Fores-

for degrees for the winter tri- spring and fall trimesters of try, 7; Journalism and Communi- Harrar, a noted educator, graduates who became

mester. 1963. These Included 1,320 bache- cations, 46; College of Agricul- received the doctor of science degree officers in the armed forces

The 58 doctoral candidates for lor's and 523 master's degrees. ture, 32; Arts and Sciences 316; and Gray, received the doctorof were sworn In at special cere-

the winter trimester made a total According, to college, the fol- and Law, 44. laws degree. monies Saturday, Auril 18. In the

L._. _. .._.__._.__._. Medical Sciences Building Audi-
torium of the J. Hlllis Miller

Both men have been honored by Health Center.
Y rs 1'',, llifq'q r Ef fm x'1<, gs <
s the university on earlier occa-
r", sions. Dr. Harrar received a citation -
4 Graduating senior cadets
I' representing

H.. .,"r, r fa f agriculture for meritorious from the university service to In and the Navy Air were Force commissionedin Army, Marines -


1950. Gray, a Florida alumnus, a ceremony sponsored by theuniversity's
; received a Significant Alumni
Army and Air Force
j !i"f'., Award from the university In 1960
':1Q.I. J, Reserve Officer Training
Corps.
... and a Distinguished Alumni Cita-
'
?:
,11f. ',.",J.I tion during the University Centen-
: M1l nial. The oath of office was administered

by Col. William N. Boaz,
Professor of Air Science at the
education should have the
Higher
"' University, and Col. James T.
; '" principal effect of sharpening the
< Hennessey, Professor of Military
mind to keen cutting edge,
', human a
Science. The Air
I H Force commis-
Dr. Harrar, told the graudates In
.
sioned 15 new officers; the Army,
"A Commencement
his address,
15. Two cadets were comissioned
Harrar called
Dr.
Perspective. into the Marines and one into
for dedication to the belief that the Navy.

education has a continuing pur-

j,;: pose: It must create the best

possible climate for the fullest Speaker for the commissioning

development of Individual poten- exercises was Lt. General DavidA.

4 tials within the context of broad Burchinal, director of the Joint

; iiio social purpose and continuing pro Staff, Headquarters of the Joint

gress. Chiefs of Staff, Pentagon, Wash
J"Jjl ington.
a ro ur '
,,
"Only if each of us seizes his

opportunities and none of us abdi- The Sunday commencement pro-

r y cates his responsibilities will we gram Included presentation of Sig-

be able to meet the challenges nificant Alumni Awards to J. Rex

squarely before us today,and those Farrior, Sr., Tampa attorney;

others, perhaps more severe, Thomas F. Fleming, Jr.,BocaRa-

which will confront us In the future ton banker; and A.SydneylIerlong,

," Dr. Harrar said. U. S. Congressman from Lees-

burg. The university recognized

their contributions to their profession -
\ \ Contrasting 1964 with the 1920'sDr.
their community and their
Harrar said, "Values which
university.
seemed clear and irrefutable to my

graduating class are now in doubt;
Three graduating seniors received -
and these have been replaced notl)
''\1:! 4'. awards from the Alumni
so much by new criteria and valuesas
Association as outstanding mem-
by questions.
IT WAS GRADUATION DAY AT LAST FOR STUDENT BODY TREASURER FRED LANE, ABOVE, BUT bers of the 1964 class

HE'S STARTING ALL OVER AGAIN AS AGRADUATE.STUDENT THIS TRIMESTER. HERE, UF PRESIDENT -

J. WAYNE REITZ CONFERS TIlE DEGREE. BELOW, A LONG-RANGE VIEW OF THE COM- "In a growing effort to cope asa Members of the faculty who retire -

MENCEMENT STAND OVER THE SHOULDERS OF SOME 3,100 GRADUATES. (PHOTOS BY CAROLYN nation with the multiple threats this year were also recognizedIn

JOHNSTON) with which we are confronted, our the graduation program.

















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TuesdayApril 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 5




Cool Summer Comfort









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AVAILABLE NOW, ON SPECIAL SALE AT NOMINAL PRICES:
Hounti ; COOL SUMMER COMFORT, THE EASY AND ELEGANT WAY
AT ROUNTREE LTD. SWIMWEAR (JUST ADD WATER)AND/OR
SPORTSWEAR, IN I QUALITY FABRICS SO SUMMER-LIGHT
.
YOU'LL FORGET YOU'VE GOT IT ON. NO EXTRA CHARGE
FOR SUPERB GOOD LOOKS AND DISTINCTION. ACT NOW.
1227 West University Avenue



6 The Florida Alligator Tuesday.April 28,1964 .


I LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Patronize Gator Advertisers :




Not Representative "" I f'l y.,..',. (iq (fJrfTT1f p 1
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EDITOR: a hypocritical jumble of glittering ,! '."?:'.. !"' .T....:.:: ). M
,..
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., I
generalities. 'ii. .
>:;' ;: : f>lo
hJ
The senator of a state to the Unfortunately, the "repre- :>o l
8 ....
national congress holds within sentatives" of Florida In the / ve
his person great lesponslbill- Senate have sided with the back- /., ':' ''rn AI. (f/.. A'rM:1: -.... :'ii\.: 'D
.1K"A: \
ties and duties. He Is the ers of "American Apartheid." .it::. '" ? }: .' '. '. '::
REPRESENTATIVE of THAT It is a disgrace to this state ::!;.:{ ': >

constituency which elects him and its citizens to be so re- ..\.>.:1 .'\0.\: ";:::..': I' .-". :J.7JJ' ::T.'. ::th\. Xif

to represent THEIR interestsand presented. Are we truly being It.:. ( : :, :::r:; '

welfare in the national represented? Do these two men '. ... .
government. He bears the bur- speak for all Floridians, or for 7 :., ...." :::;. r'l';' "::

den of faithfully representinghis themselves and the rest of that .. \ w 0 y ,.1r I'' pO

people, and acting with the minority which prefer to dwellin :.(I':() .
knowledge, experience, and antiquity? I do not honestly """ < J1 : \... /.f ..J
f- ..
common sense that is derived believe that Senators Hollandand J 'Z: ? .t:: 'A'\

from close association and con- Smathers speak for a ma- _. '. n<\' ,d"";:' .
:n "'
JIT. .
tact with the grave Issues of jority of Floridians. I firmly FVI ).: -o .. J. "

our time. believe that this stand by Holland ; .:v n
Presently we are engaged In and Smathers would be defeated n

a national debate pitting the If voted upon by ALL the U"J .W \
forces of moral justice and the citizens of Florida. I am con- J
American tradition of equality vinced that the progressive and

against the might of bigotry, intelligent citizens of Florida $f \ "'.
prejudice, and blind Ignorance.The would, if they had the opportu- a.. ", ", h
outcome of this debate will nity, press forward Into an atmosphere \ \ ;
J
decide the fate of 20,000,000 free from the hostility ,!.. ,rr Att: :::> 1\ ':;; t
,...., "'" '! '!"" .
Americans. It will decide whe- of the past, and repudiate r$" ,J."f\I!\ \ i

ther these citizens shall con- those who would drag us deeper "r'j. ; s b... :il!
tinue to be shackled to the chainsof Into the abyss of moral black- : ,- }i

ostracism and inferioritywith ness; -- That opportunity Is : o :. lJ
f.\ ji"'l
which they are so familiar.I ours for the taking. '. ; 'i
"
:.i''. ...", ...., J..rl";' J :tiMoo.
t will decide whether our ,
t'S: ,'. "
p 0&
way of life Is truly democraticor
: .
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as has so often been the case, Mitch H. Haness :':.{QO "F \
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COURSE NOT-NOBODY life doesn't bring us all we :
,
I
EVER DID! But people make \
'
this sort of remark usually whenthey've want.Well, we could spend a life R : mj
made bit of of what this Poweris
a a mess time guessing .- \I
{. ..
things or when life isn't work. up to, what it, or he is,try 1/ I' I

ing out to their own liking. lug to do, and if there's any \1\ =: ... j
They wash their hands of all sense in it anyway. An alternative .) I'=- I

responsibility didn't make which many people have
I\
my own nature and tempera. found highly satisfying, is to ac : /4 1 ; r
1 wouldn't have fact of his II
ment, designedlife cept one supreme '" .
like this all in fact I the behind the Y Yffh 1\ : : # )1
at tory: that Power f\l'l. :.....:J tiy j :i'.. V
never asked to be born." universe did at a particular V1 .. f'i..w': : f1 1 l" :tt: f.t

We know in our best moments point in time enter the life of ........ ::'t """ r.'J PliV
hat talking! like this is this i-lnnct! .it a human being. t:; :PfN ):Fi
... .:
,. '
show ::::><:;":*'>i.:" .. 7
waste of breath. When you start lie did this partly to men "$i.t.: ':' .

thinking seriously about it, life what sort of Person he is in a .
I .I/ ::
and being alive at all are a very way that they could understand, ; *,

great mystery. While you are and partly to show them what "'". .
reading these words, you are us his plan for life on this planet ;

ing eyes that you never designed really is.Jesus. ., W 1f
at the same time breath. Christ is the Man who .. . ;; -
ing with lungs that you had no made this astounding claim. He "0:':'. ........., .,....W.:.M.,:.:.'.:.....:",,:,<<.,;.:::::.:::::::x..;I". :'JJ.J! :,.111' '';J_.. : --.",, :.dl
::1N. > :;;71 l (t-;: .:::: t '/1t _(o/J ,
hand in making, and simultane did "ask to be born, so to .:f : --: ':i..I
:jj r ;ll3.\i
ously digesting your last meal speak, for he came into this .1Il/fTt'I'CSP/t; o Jbr

by an extremely involved proc world deliberately and he willingly .

ess that you probably know and cheerfully accepted

very little about. In fact you life .ind death. It is therefore
The
yourself arc living in a highly cry worth while reading in the "Progress Corps"conies

complex machine which we call New Testament what he said

the human body, and you had and did and claimed to be. He to the FairGeneral

no part at all in the planningof did not answer every questionor

it.This tell us why we are here but
attitude of absolving he did outline the plan for'hap Electric
ourselves from all responsibilityin py, satisfying life. Those who men and women care in our hospitals. Ideas for more
have been gathering at the New YorkWorld's
the matter doesn't really lead accept his claim and his teaching efficient factories, less-congested
Fair bringing the latest de-
anywhere, and it most certainly find that it makes sense in transportation, better community

doesn't bring us happiness. AH practice, and you don't ever velopments from the wonderful lighting, increased highway safety,

we know is that some mysterious find them complaining, "I never world of electricity. and more comfortable living at home.

Power has given us life and asked to be born!I"Rrrri'Itl.'ll They've made their pavilion And there's the first large-scale pub-

personality and certain gifts. It Progressland entertaining. It's a lic demonstration of nuclear fusion

i it therefore much more sensibleto from the book IS bright show, enhanced by the masterthe energy process' the sun.

try to find out what is the COD AT HOMFT by J. B. showmanship of Walt Disney. For you, Progressland is rare
plan behind the mysteriousPower Phillips. Copyright 1957 by a
But, more than that, it's your chance to see what General Electric
than because Press.
grumble Ahingdon
chance to see, as in no other way, the can offer in terms of meaningfulcareer
.r.....r.............r..r..rrr.r.r..r.1.rplease opportunities offered a
career in the in engineering, finance, mar-

send me the following free information: electrical industry. For here, under keting, law, sales and many otherone
huge dome, is assembled a full specialties.
Q collegiate correspondence course on basic range of the electrical ideas that are If
Christianity based on the New Testament this looks like your career path,
millions
helping of people throughout talk to
your placement director. He
Q booklet "Becoming a Christian"Q the world progress toward better
can help qualified their
booklet, "Is Christianity Credible?" lives. Ideas that come from the people careers at General people Electric.begin

at General Electric, who form a real
name "Progress Corps.

address. There Prog ess/s Our Mot/mpo lint 1'rHvcI
are new electronic ideas for

medicine that promise better patient GENERAL H ELECTRICPage I
clip and mail to Inter-Vars tr Chriittan Fellowihlp
1519 North Astor Street Chica,o, Illinois 60010
......................................... ..

.





r



"I ", *' "_ .. ,




I TuesdayApril 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 7

,

I STOCK REMOVAL SALE f fOUR RING'S IS MOVING -




, EVERYTHING MUST GO

I
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A large selection of solids, stripes, patterns,
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-




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Page! 8 The Florida Alligator TuesdayApril 28, 1964

.. ..
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I Gator's Newspapercat Needs Name I



Yep, a newspaper-cat's life Is not an easy one, Someday, when she's older, she'll be a glamorous
.,'. '' ,':', espe- ially when she's only four weeks old and foreign correspondent, ready to throw on a trench
'
(ff"', ', ,, everybody expects her to do the work of a full- coat and fly from Paris to Hong Kong for a story,
grown tabby. never knowing what romance, what intrigue await
She's part Siamese and part manx, but alas, her. Now, however, she's just a cub -- if that's
there's also a shady chapter in her family history the proper word -- reporter who hasn'-t even learned
that she prefers not to talk about. to type.

v'j'j Young as she is, however, she's all woman. She The Alligator staff has a problem, by the way; we
1. hides coyly when a man enters the office, then peeks don't know her name. She's on this "mysterious"
out, all flustered, to give him a shy smile. It's kick: "Just call me Madame X," she tells us. But
+ not long before she's happily perched on his lap, that would sound rediculous in a byline. We've got
staring at him dreamily with unforgettable blue to give her a name!
eyes. He's hooked, and she knows It. Any suggestions?


+.

1* j t ::4a I

-& 4 : ; ": + Py ley BMrw

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'NOTHING DOING HERE AT THE OFFICE. GUESS I'LL CALL SOME 4Y iM'i2
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'FLORIDA ALUGATOR-GOOD MORNING. KNEW ITI! A WRONG

NUMBER., \t.' ''' .. r- !
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.RQJ..YN JOHNSTONJ





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TuesdayApril 28, 9M The Florida Alligator Page 9

Camillo Book 'Delightful' ;: .



Comrade Don Camillo, by Giovanni Guareschi new. lie sees today's Japan as a great economic
(Farrar, Straus $3.95): Like the previous Don Camillo power which may do more to shape Asia's future .t;
books, this Is a delightful story In which Camillo, than China or Southeast Asia.
the parish priest, matches wits with Peppone, the
communist mayor of an Italian village. Though told in BEST SELLERS
a light-hearted vein, it vividly captures some of the (Compiled by Publishers' Weekly)
basic arguments of the Cold War. Camillo again
gets the upper hand when Fep One Is forced to seek Fiction
his help. The mayor, under an assumed name, winsa THE Spy WHO CAME IN FROM THE COLD --
large amount of money in a lottery but--unlike John Le Carre
a true champion of the proletariat--does not want to THE GROUP -- Mary McCarthyTHE
share It with the party or his wife. With nobody VENETIAN AFFAIR -- Helen Maclnnes
else to turn to, Peppone asks Don Camillo to go to CONVENTION -- Fletcher Knebel and Charles W.
the nearby city and secretly deposit the money for Bailey II
him. The priest agrees, but immediately presseshis VON RYAN'S EXPRESS -- David Westhelmer a "t'
advantage for an opportunity to see Russia for THE WAPSHOT SCANDAL -- John Cheever
the first time. When Peppone is chosen to lead a THE NIGHT OF THE GENERALS -- Hans Hellmut Z Sl. '" ; .
r.'h'
: !
group of the party faithful on a trip to the "workers' Kirst ;j ,.; <
paradise," Camillo insists on being taken as a THE MARTYRED -- Richard E. Kim 1i'1h .
"comrade" In disguise, threatening to expose the .' ,
mayor's secret if he is refused. There follows a Nonfiction
series of simple, overdrawn episodes on the tour in FOUR DAYS -- American Hertiage and U. P. I.
which the priest in mufti pulls his comrades' legs PROFILES IN COURAGE -- John F. Kennedy
and punches holes in several of the familiar Commu- THE GREEN FELT JUNGLE -- Ed Reid and Ovid ., ;.fix., r ,:. a
nist tenets. Refreshing satire. DemarisA *
DAY IN THE LIFE OF PRESIDENT KENNEDY -- ."t'
Jim Bishop '

Japan Past and Present, by Edwin O. Relschauer DIPLOMAT AMONG WARRIORS -- Robert Murphy ,, ,'i't
[Knopf $4.95)): This Is the third edition of a short THE DEPUTY -- Rolf Hochhuth
history of Japan by one of America's real authorities MY YEARS WITH GENERAL MOTORS -- Alfred HOWARD M. GAIGER, 7AS, MEMBER OF THE UF
Sloan, Jr.WHEN .
work
on that country. Dr. Relschauer's popular appeared -
THE CHEERING STOPPED: THE LAST YEARSOF SAILS THROUGH THEAIR AFTERA
CLUB
SKYDIVING
first in 1946 and was revised in 1953, long ,
before he had any idea he would become United States WOODROW WILSON Gene SmithJ. LONG FREE-FALL.
ambassador to Japan, his present post. In the latest F. K.: THE MAN AND THE MYTH -- Victor Lasky
THE NAKED SOCIETY -- Vance Packard PHOTO BY CAROLYN JOHNSTON)
edition, a chapter on postwar Japan is almost entirely (
.


I BankerJohn 1
,Prof Becomes '.'J".'


R. Farrell, UP associate Jacksonville. > ;'t.
; :
professor of law and chairman of Farrell was on active duty with r'l "
the Board of Student Publicationshas the Navy from 1948 to 1954 as a ..
been named president of the pilot assigned to fighter and photo F '- ,
First National Bank of Lake City. reconnalsanre squadrons based :: :t :t' :: : S1;

Farrell has been a UF professor aboard aircraft carriers operat- ...'.. .
since 1958. As a law professor ing with the Sixth Fleet.Pafrorifae. .;'
he specialized In creditor's
rights, bankruptcy, and state and
federal trial practice.A .
.
native of Meridian, Miss., he (SatprAdvertisers \
received his B.A. degree from the ,
University of Mississippi, and his
.
L.L.B. from Yale University Law .
School. lie is a member of the
Mississippi State Bar Association, O EOS
the American Bar Association,and
S
Phi Delta Phi, legal fraternity. vPS
lie holds the rank of Lieutenant G
Commander in the U.s. Naval Reserve -
and is presently attachedto
Jet Attack Squadron 741 In .
---
1

i&jnanI An Exciting Way


225 W. Univ. Ave. To Start '' 44 p i 4r ri : UL1

Free Parking at Rear 9 '

of Store on 1st Federal New TrimesterA

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SHIRTS You con see where a Volkswagen Station rear, you con lop off the hood and have
Wagon comes in handy. four feet less wagon to pork. .
You don't have to tie a handkerchief There's also less gas to buy. (You
to the aerial to find your way bock should average 24 miles per gallon.)
Reg. to 5.00 But it wasn't mode to stick up just to And absolutely no antifreeze. Our engine .
n9 make it. stand out. is air-cooled.
It was mode that way simply because But what's really nice is that something
is such fun to drive.
so flagrantly practical
it mode sense.
3.39 Even if take it around the block to
When you make a wagon that toll, it you
will hold more. Almost twice as much, in the supermarket.
fact, as conventional wagons. O.K. So you stick out a little.
3 for 9.00 And when you put the engine in the Maybe it's time?



Use Your Student Chargei1JeuHoIti.1 MilLER-BROWN MOTORS,


,INC.I avYNO..D ouu.
; I $
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t" :"

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," ,.. .. ........ "" """ 'Co...I Ir.. .. <.' \f. 't..L;;,'_ ............ .
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,




Page 10 The Florida Alligator TuesdayApril 28,1964IGATOR

-



I .I CLASSIFIEDS ]J





Two bedroom, kitchen equipped, Welcome to the Summer Tri- honors than anyone else since
rFor Sale .I completely furnished apartments. I WantedMale I mester. Gleasen Invented his War Bridle.
One-half bloc from Law School. Are you going to miss that Present students range from
1236 S W 1st Ave. FR 6-0865. favorite horse you left at the old two years to fifty-four years of
McCall(B-134-2t-c). age and Include free Instructionof
Motorscooter, 1958 Allstate Crui- roommate wanted to share ranch?
Why not bring It to Gainesvilleand tiny children with their stu-
salre. Good condition $95.00. apartment. FR 2-3748 evenings.
Five blocks from University. ) dent mothers, student wives
E.
Also: 3 speed English bike (C-134-3t-c). have Colonel Terrlll (Terry ,grad-
$20.00. Owner graduating. Room Apartment or big furnished room, Price, U. S. Army, retired, play- uate students and professors.
634 Tolbert. 372-9213. (A-134- private bath, air conditioner, for Wanted 2 girl roommates for ing coach and captain of over twenty Five dollars for a single or
It-p). two and small room for one. Call Trl. 3-A. $50 per trimester, military and civilian teams (including four apiece for a double aptitude
FR 2-0809 5:00 p.m. 105 N W Philadelphia Country Club, test and demonstration of advanced
Includes rent, utilities, and tele-
7th Terrace. (B-1 34-2t-p). horsemanship, whether
Law Professor selling spacious phone. If Interested call Tessie Maryland Polo Club and Divisionand you are a
3 bedroom home, Study,1-1/2 bath, at FR 6-3261, Ext. 2298 between Regimental Teams) keep It at former rider or have no experience -
attic fan, built In drawers, vanity Two cool semi-private rooms on 8 and 5 o'clock or FR 2-5993 Tepee Ranch, train it to polo, and .
and much storage. $80 per month sunporch. $25 per month each. after 5. C-134-2t-c). have it where you can ride it after
many extras,negotiate equity. FR- 1220 S W 1st Ave. Call after 3 class? At age 68 Terry Price is still
6-2775, 1062 N. E. 4th Ave. (A- p.m. FR 2-4028. (B-1 34-at-c). going strong but during fewer hours
134-tf-c). Charges reasonable for care and than In his twenties and thirties,
I ServicesChild I so late applicants
training. Compared with care may be disap-
Nice clean 2 bedroom furnished alone In a nearby county. pointed or have to go on a waiting
BOLEX 16 mm roll-load turret apartment with private bath and Terry has finished his spring list.
movie camera. Normal and wide- entrance. Water furnished. Near care by day or week -preferably planting, and trained anotherhorsefor Colonel Terrlll E.Terry( )
angle lenses. $100. Room 11, campus. 1813 N W 2nd Ave. If 2 or 3 children by week himself, and can take a few Price, Tepee Ranch on the Wllli-
Florida Union (A-lt-tf-c). Interested call FR 2-0139 or FR for next two years. Home with individuals, or pairs, of studentsin ston Road. Phone 372-5844 between -
2-2946. B-134-lt-c). large back yard. 372-6950, 3026N. all branches of horsemanshipin -- 7 and 9 p.m. for appointment -
W. 13th St. (M-134-4t-c). which he has won more top (M-134-3t-cJ.'


PUT$1 for YOUR One AD DayTFor HERE I.L Autos j I




I RentSmall I 1956 English. 7500.Ford. Good Bockler'sTrailer transportation misters merchant, SIBjtfutforit.

Park, 3224 N. W. 13th St.
after 5p.m. (G-134-lt-c). ,r X44a

furnished CCB cottage,Bed- avt ittcuck? (fjt&t
room, electric kitchen, tile acI M1f
shower. Linda Ann Court South
Ocala Road. Quiet, Cool and I Real Estate J

Shady, couple preferred $50
per
month. FR 6-5826 (B-134-3t-c). wario *rk .t4 5o 1ntk .

BUY A DUPLEX -- WHY PAY
Available now Nice quiet, cool,
RENT? Live In one side and
comfortable, large room for one or lease the other side for enoughto
two males or adult women, or ,
make the
montage payments.
couple. See at 202 N W 12th If you buy at the right price and .&t.a4 a&4 a4Y
Terrace. Call FR 6-5368 or FR In the right location you have a
6-2100B-134-3t-c). GOOD INVESTMENT as well as 4
a place to live. Why not call me
Large furnished room with bath, and I'll give you a list to compareand
private entrance. $115 per tri- choose from. Wayne Masonco ht4 yMon
mester. 204 N W 25th ,
St. FR 2-
I Ernest Tew Realty, 2910 N.W.
9631.(D-134-U-c). 13th St. 376-6461. I-134-tf-c). "-
.

Join our I Lost Pound I ;
sink or swim ) ; }jCWL

trimesterclub

Lost .-- Pair of horned rim sun
3 ( O glasses. Bobbed temples, In case. C Cwc4 and ciofle- "I/J fr4.eAi .
only days Five dollar reward. John C.Will- ? -<
left toqualify O lams, 108 S. Main St., Ocala.
O 629-1305. (L-134-lt-p).


All 3Colorl ft11IJ o e HEELS f put on In 5 minutes 3Jt p For an Alligator advertising representative to
SOLES put on in 15 minutatMODERKTSHQI,

call on you, call Univ. ext. 2832.

REPAIR SHOP J
across From 1st national bon\



You only C MRSCH,
live once... f CONMNV towM t BLAKE EDWARDS MOOUOIM I CJ1 NaUtCALENDAR

......... shown first so see DAVID NIVEN PETER SELLERS .
DON KNOTTS' for freshmen The Pink *. ROSERTWAGNER CAPUCI NE GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
Panthertwice
-------------------------- l last times i
today
7:20 The y ; TH E PIN K PANTH PAY OFF!
Incredible liNN "id
SIXTHHAPPINESS
Mr. Limpet F 'hCLAUDIA -

,' / ;, LAST 2 DAYS ERij ( coNo
1ft. shown : i KLEAN-A-MATIC
3
jI IM second ---Ingrid Bergmon2:305:308:30 ---

111I1111. tI' LAUNDRY AND

WlIKIII faculty 9:24 Starts THURSDAY! WED, THUR

DRY CLEANING
'CHARADE"color
101000 Biceps meet 5.000 BiKinis_. ,
shown last for Gator ..... .................................
Varsity (training film) .: FRANKIE AVALON .ANNETTE FUNICELLO Cory Grant UNDER NEW
Starts
MERRILL'SMARAUDERS" FridayMANAGEMENT
1
IScTEEAcnPA1W: i
p CONJUGAL BEDfl
wf QUALITY IS
W *i ..M..R'C..T..TlO..L' COLOR


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1IiIi t) ',,, ( ., ...:, :" TuesdayApril 28,1964The Florida Alligator Page 11 r
.," _


I iLJLWtkfflr r' Florida I Atlas First AnywhereWriting I



r wci& a term paper on some aspect of Florida's Two copies of the atlas are now available for
development? The University of Florida Press has student use In the main UF library The atlas Is on
r
come to your rescue. sale at bookstores throughout the country Includingthe
The long-awaited Atlas of Florida is now available campus bookstore, and at the Florida Pavilion
containing 53 pages of Information useful to at the World's Fair In New York. The April 22 publication -

/I
all persons Interested In the history and present date of the atlas coincided with the openingof
"
situation of the state. This 'big" book, 11 Inches the Fair. '

wide by 14 inches tall, was written and compiledat The atlas 1* fully illustrated, every page containing


UF by nationally-known artist-cartographer Erwin color. Forty-six of the pages are In full color,
'Ralsz and UF geography professor John R. Dunkle. illustrating some phase of Florida's geographic or

& The atlas, first of Its kind to be prepared for any economic history. Many aspects of present-day Floridaare
state in the nation, contains information on the past, described and depicted.
;

present and future development of Florida's physicaland Illustrations of the state flag, state seal, state bird,

cultural resources, as well as numerous statisticson state flower, state tree and state capitol In Tallahasseeare
T Tr the cities and counties of Florida.The also Included.The .



Atlas of Florida Is "the most needed Item In physical conformation of the state Is tracedIn

the history of Florida," according to columnist the atlas from a billion years ago until the presentage.
Baynard Kendrick of the Tampa Tribune. In a section entitled "Florida Emerges," the


"So who needs such an Atlas? Well, outside of state is seen In the various ages of history. Volcanic

school children, businessmen, Investors, scholars, mountains which stood during Palezolc time where
builders, libraries, retirees, state agencies, touristsand Miami is now, are shown In "living" color.


people able to read words of two syllables, or The history of Florida Is traced through millions

TOURISM. :.. .:::: look at pictures, for the monent I can't think of of years -- from its obsecure beginnings to its modern
.
42. anyone," Kendrick said. role as the nation's fastest-growing state. MaterialIs

Towm N e s' Ur. rlor::: :ltho
.
pmouct AImol l7 milionlourlM..rM.r.d WHERE t O THEY GO?
_
.wk.....tA.l'.p........M7 d OMI R--tho tN/lion./ .Thll litho nnw NNM.tho a.yrr Mara rwd The Idea of portraying Florida's resources In presented in the volume on subjects ranging from
.I. Mood by mmutorturtno. Florida KM muM
Ie OMM-bMl_cu-M..........NNNdrrrr. role of manufacturing in the state to the
..... the economic
-. rk mt.ry dtrall.ry graphic form originated at UF In the late thirties,
Ifw IowM -..... w mop IIIhi found In
and wildlife Florida.
but work on the atlas In its present form was not natural vegetation

Selling for $7.50, the "Atlas of Florida" presentsIn

'r ALL FLORIDA rrir. started until Dr. Raisz began his effort In 1955. graphic form the "Florida story" from earliest
The Idea was actively supported by two Florida geographic times to Its role In today's modern

governors .. LeRoy Collins and Farris Dry ant. world.


MOTEL.pocMLI'f' I Science Symposium On Campus May 3-5 Unities


Objectlvies of the program are In sciences. The Junior Science and Humanities -
i- "-' it IT.M1RIfT ARRIVAIfTM i to promote study of science and The students will listen to addresses Symposia Program(JsllS)will

map _.. t.mrbr d mom..dl.b4 for Nui1Mad... ark mathematics, to search out potentially by some of the outstanding Include some 260 high school students -
mot*..ram M mm owonoM WM opoftimnl room. TIM....* tnt rod. talented youth and to scientists on campus. outstanding In
put tho CUDM *> tho urn Import**, pottlciilorly tar tmollniviolton i science and
,Tho IMC notainnli uuM MM.lI tho tow M$to Ftorloo wy
ono Im* provide recognition and prestige in The first Florida Junior Sym-

Thoo It. kv..mnbor o.Mamr tourlM./ MMV o< thioo.eem fran l.rrr..rr.... ., ... school. The program Is also posium In the sciences will be held about 120 teachers, according to
no wuuwn who to onoy| IM taochM ol nortMm FlorMo.Ellily4 r r
M por and o.tho t.uri.u..rrt.by ootcmoWlo. 'In I%L Moll olIMffl geared to assist career choosingby on the UF campus May 3 to May Col. James Hennessey, professor -
ottyod In motoH.Nonnoro ao.In tho nrW *thor w nony knurtM '
_11.10' / ......,ol tho 990 hoM ol IM MIoM*iw vtunponiioiod PURPOSE revealing a variety of 5 1964. of military science.
far eemloit,.......ond topoft wtrtitoctiin.hllo opportu- ,
11 m.i..ip.rrrmw, rayN 1 Ory and w M S d.f.
:: : : r
no OMIM wtntof yWUr Mayodl* *' Mid wont $14 doyTNoMourUi.
.., Iho vlolton. nod pnvMuoly Mtllod flondo. ThIN _
., Kg w g i M
/In July, Il. Mk oooul Pobwy g
ro-- :=:.
/Inconi.of Flo. ... NtwNt.

WHIM TOURISTS HAY .2lL '
_.
... 1tI1


TOURISM IN FLORIDA ONLY ONE OF THE SUBJECTS THOROUGHLY
COVERED, WITH COLOR MAPS AND CHARTS AS WELL AS WORDS, IN
'THE ATLAS OF FLORIDA,' FIRST OF ITS KIND IN ANY STATE.

THE ATLAS, ON SALE AT THE WORLD'S FAIR, WAS PUBLISHED BY
THE UNIVERSITY PRESS.r J -




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12 The Florida !I 28 1964
Page Alligator Tuesday.Apr _ _


I The Burning TreesBy rit h I



in the Yulee courtyard.
MILLIE GORMAN
Staff writer Finally the fire truck made it on IIIL
the second time around.

Strange things happen when, finals Amidst clapping and cheering the
come around. driver sped up to the trees, Jumped -
from the tuck and began unwinding )
Take for Instance what happenedIn L : _
Yulee area .the MonJay before the hose.In /- '
a matter of minutes the fire
finals ,
week. ,
:u -
The muggy stillness r of that Mon- or what was left of the fire, was :-t- I ,
day afternoon was broken by the safely under control. T -
sounds of the fire alarm blaring Shortly after, girls began returning -
through the dorms. to their rooms, commentIng -
"The Palm trees In front of Mallory on the fire and speculatingon
are burning," someone shout- what had caused It.
ed Things returned to normal, fora
Almost automatically the girls little while at least.

began shutting windows, putting on Then on Tuesday night it hap-
trench coats and grabbing towels pened again.
Just as they had done during all This time one of the palm treesin
those practice fire drills. front of Reid was on fire.
As the girls ran out of the end Despite the seriousness of the
doors of Mallory people passing incident, people could not fall to
began to stop and watch.In comment on the beauty of the burn-
front of Mallory Hall the three Ing tree.
palm trees, almost four stories Flaming bits and particles of the DR. HARRY KANTOR, LEFT,AND DR.MANNING DAUER, RIGHT, OF THE DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL
high, were burlng fiercely. tree, shooting skyward, made It SCIENCE PRESENT UF PRESIDENT J. WAYNE REITZ WITH THE 25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE OF
Soon someone spotted a fire a giant sparkler lighting up the 'THE JOURNAL OF POLITICS. THE JOURNAL, PUBLISHED BY UF IN COOPERATION WITH THE
truck traveling down U. S. 441 towards night. SOUTHERN SCIENCE ASSOCIATION, IS CONSIDERED ONE OF THE NATION'S BEST. DAUER IS MAN-
the dorm.Apparently This time the fire departmentsent AGING EDITOR, KANTOR ASSOCIATE MANAGING EDITOR.
the driver of the fire a hook and ladder truck and

truck was a little confused, for four firemen.
r
Instead of turning Into the dorm
he kept right on going.

Maintenance Someone to suggested have the sprinklers calling er

turned on. -I'iq
Then someone else remindedthem :
that there are no sprinklers I
> "
"
lrlUlJ! l ;iWWW '

'- x'v't" k'NEW '' ", "
4 *
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Art ExhibitIt -' *' :

i i
is only on rare occasions thata /
'
Florida student has an art exhibitIn I
the Florida Union-.but such is \f 1k I4 ,

the case now with Ann Carter, an (
amateur painter majoring in Jour- >, .
nalism. 'S 55 SASSM... S .

Ann, daughter of an artist,never
painted seriously until last summer
on a three-month trip to Europe.
"I was too broke to afford a
,.j camera and film," she said, "so
I bought three sketch pads and a
box of English watercolors. In
one week I taught myself to put
quick impressions on paper."
"My case study was Raoul Dufy
(
who mastered the technique of

splashing color on paper, drawingin
outline detail later. I looked
over some of his reproductions in
books and learned from them," -
she said.
The series of some 30 water-
colors and line drawings begins in'
New York where she boarded a -
student ship for Rotterdam. 'I
;4
Jr
"The ship gave me most facl- -- wr ,
,
nating studies," said Ann. "With -
800 students on hand for DOSing I I
never ran out of models," Other
pictures Include continental village

scenes, Impressions of Venice,and
the bourgeoisie life.
Ann worked in Luxembourg firstas
a hotel chambermaid and thenas

Market.a secretary for the Common _: : : : ik.:'GRRR: ,::' '*IN/'! TOWN:: :

The special show, April 1630at
the Florida Union was grantedto

encourage other students to Ford Mustang a car as American as its name. And one that aptly fits the dictionary definition:
travel in Europe.Singers.
small, hardy and half-wild. Conceived as a nimble, sporty car, the Mustang offers distinctive

styling In two tasty packages-Convertible and Hardtop. Both are 2-door, 4-passenger vehicles.
LeaveThe S The price? Sporty going never came more economically.It S

took a lot of hard work and many people with creativity, imagination and drive to get the"grrrr"to
Singing Gators University'
,
of Florida men's and women's glee town. All kinds of skills were involved: styling, research, manufacturing, marketing, product
clubs, left the ca.npus April 17 planning and many others were needed and will be needed in the future. For the Mustang is merelythe

for this year'sd-day; concert tour. latest expression of Ford Motor Company's ability to anticipate modern tastes In driving.In .

The 70-membergroup under the
Ford Motor Company's search to find better ways to do the unexpected, there is the constant
t direction of Guy B. Webb,memberof
the university's voice and choral need to enlist people with a flair for the future.This approximately 1,000 college graduates in

faculty, gave 14 concerts on the all areas of study and with all kinds of majors can enjoy the challenge of creating new automotive
tour.The marketing and manufacturing concepts. If you're Interested in joining a leader in a growing Indus-

1964 tour Included six con- try, check with your Placement Office or write us. Maybe you can help "tame" the next Mustang.
certs In Miami, five in Puerto ":,
Rico, and one in Daytona Beach. S

The Singing" Gators selected THERE'S A FUTURE FOR YOU WITH FORD
"Frostlana, a collection of
Robert Frost's poems set to music
MOTOR COMPANY
by Randall Thompson, as the major .
An Equal Opportunity Employer Th.Amtrcan Road. Dtaibom MichiganII .
wort of their concert program.

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More Test Pencils TuesdayApril 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page -13 I I


for the first time since 1937, machines Is about one half of one
students could throw away their per cent, he explained, but it takes ,r 8
ctrographic pencils after final two people to feed answer sheets r p1f
inations last trimester. and record scores on the present
e University Board of Exa- machines.The .
r- ers will be renting new IBM machines will be selffeeding -
ring machines as of mid-April, he said. They are digital
wording to John V. McQuitty, Unit machines--once they read a test,
finer of the Board. they activate a counter, like an 1f i1 i1r i1vM r+
[mly two of the new machines adding machin., posting the num- a } t
t be needed to replace the UF's bers of right answers, wrong ans-
[rent five grading machines. wers, and omitted questions.
quipped with an optical sensingice "Margin of error on the ma-
[ the machine"looks" to see chines is supposed to be negli-
answers and counts what itis gible, none," said McQuitty.
Instead of registering the Maximum work load of the ma-
ber of completed electrical chines Is estimated at 1,200scores
cults as the present machines per day per machine, but McQuittysays
he does not anticipate this
jilcQultty said the new machines kind of work load in the Immediate ,
more modern and accurate. future. t F yf I
dn of error on the present Continued on Page 20 fr'r

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i

I HETRICK COMPARES NEST OF BALD-FACED HORNETS AS IT LOOKS IN THE FALL, WITH THE TINY
love and marriage-college style ONE BELOW IT, WHICH IS HOW THE NEST LOOKED THE PREVIOUS SPRING THE NESTS ARE MADE
OF A PAPER-LIKE SUBSTANCE WHICH THE HORNETS PRODUCE BY CHEWING WOOD. THE HORNETS I
ALL DIE IN WHICH HIBERNATES. PHOTO BY CAROLYN JOHNSTON)
The bridge from student\omamedstucfent is a long and very narrow THE WINTER EXCEPT THE QUEEN, (

one, laced with parental opposition, financial burdens and immatu-

[ity. Yet, thousands of young men and women cross it every year. I I
New OfficersPI
How well do they make the transition from carefree, fun-loving They Don't Bug Him I IBy

dates" to responsible husbands, wives. and often parents? Mu pre-medical society has
A recent nationwide study by Redbook magazine brings to lightsome elected officers for the spring tri-

of the strains, the dangers and the possible benefits of col- mester. New officers are Andrew JACKIE COHNEUUS a coffee can to reveal thousandsof
liege marriages. It's must reading for every undergradl' Hall, president; Daniel Mathers, Staff Writer tiny black specks crawling over
vice-president; Terrence Loson- dog biscuits. lie trick explainedthat
MAY REDBOOkTHE sky, treasurer; Patrick Thayer, "Bugs is bad," the little girl the tiny Insects, which looked
corresponding secretary; and said, stomping a couple hundred like spiders, were called spider
[ MAGAZINE FOR YOUNG ADULTS / On sale at your newsstand now Rainey Rissman, recording secre- ants with her shiny patent shoes. beetles. He said that the dog biscuits -
tary.Blanch's Henry David Thoreau woulddis- provided a place for the beet-
agree. lie spent several fascinating les to lay their eggs.
hours watching an ant battle one Drawers and drawers of show
cases hold Hetrlck's collection of
SI day.Professor Lawrence A. lie trick mounted insects. Two huge wasps,
of the UF Entomology Departmentwould the tarantula hawk from the west,
disagree too. and the cicada wasp, are of particular JIlt
Entering Hetrlck's office (350D, Interest. These two wasps
McCarty) Is like walking along a kill the Insect and spider for
L Specialty Shop nature path with cinder block walls.A which they are named and lay their
/ large bald-faced hornets' nest eggs In Its body. When the young
313 N.W. 13th Street hangs from a steam pipe. The hatch, they have their first meal
nest, about two feet wide, Is madeof all around them.
// Blanch's Beauty Shops a paper-like substance which
the hornets produce by chewing These two wasps are called soli-
1 '' 311 N.W. 13th Street wood. tary Insects because they work
t Countless jars decorate his alone. Honey bees, other wasps
; {1'"' d FR 6-5997 walls, filled with pickled Insects and hornets are called colonial Insects -
3729 W. Univ. Ave. and live cockroaches that make because they work In colo-
"' little rustling noises If peered at nies.If.
372-0030
too closely. the underside of Grandpa's
Several plastic containers are house is eaten away In tiny round
filled with paper-towel-eating ter- holes, don't blame the bumblebee.It's .
Summer Is Here &. mites and one container has ter- the carpenter bee that livesIn
mites which are eating an old bed wood, and the bumble bee livesIn
Blanch's Is Ready post. Hetrlck said these termites the ground. Both look very much
have been in the container "for a alike, the bumble bee being slightly
year or so" and there's still plentyof larger. .
it left. Maybe people panic Tiny ant-like Insects which Het
FEATURING: too easily over a couple of ter- rick called parsitlc wasps help to
Sportswear by: mites. Hetrlck said that most peo- control harmful beetles.
EVAN PICONE ple don't know that it takes years "Without these helpful Insects,"
I for a termite to destroy a house. Hetrlck said, "our Insect problem
COLLEGE TOWN Hetrick carefully took the lid off would be much worse."

t PETTI
.'.. .... The FloridaALLIGATOR
.. COS-COB

L
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*:::, .
Swimsuits by: "r'-.""

PETTI
UNIQUE of CALIFORNIA
Editor. . . . . . . John Askins
CEEB of MIAMI

Shorts & Dresses Associate Editors

Jim Hammock Benny Cason

.. ,., Bob Thomas Joel Gaston
Jim Castello Ernie Lltz
Just Say "Charge It" AtSPECIALTY Pat Hogan Eunice Tall
Beth Kraselskl Nancy Brachey
SHOP Sports Editor. . .. . . . '.'Martln EdwardsThe

311 N.W. 13th St.
Florida Alligator is the official student newspaperof
fi Ph FR 2-1581 the University of Florida and Is published five times
weekly except during the months of May, June, and July,
Central Charge Accounts when a bi-weekly Issue Is published. The Florida Alligatoris
J4' Regular or entered as second-class matter at the United States
Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.o .


,. ,



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14 The Florida Alligator TuesdayApril 2 964Housemom



UF ExpectingBy Patronize Gator Advertisers


-

GARY WILLIAMSThe Having children is definitely a "We had ideas and goals whenwe
drawback to the opportunities the came to Seagle," Mrs. Touch-
UF's youngest housemotheris position of housemother offers, berry said, "A type of Idealismas ,
expecting. she admitted. to how we wanted the boys to
Mrs. John W. Touchberry, "My first responsibility is to be and the program to operate."
housemother for Georgia Seagle my family, and to make a pleasant "That isn't the way life is and
Hall, will give birth to ner second home for my husband and son," we can't get 50 boys to fit that cJjate ker lh\
child in May, hopefully a girl. Cheryl said. "Occasionally I feel pattern,but it is rewarding to see I
Mrs. Touchberry is the bad because I can't devote more boys benefit who put time Into /R
youngest, and the first pregnant time to the boys in the house, the program."
housemother on the UF campus, like housemothers without husbandand Among the advantages of being a ;t '
according to William G., Cross, small children," she said. "houseparent," Mrs. Touchberry .
advisor to fraternities. When questioned about the sex includes the chance for her son *=
Cross hastened to add that Mrs. of the new baby, Cheryl, claspingher to mature more rapidly than he : '.)-t
.
Touchberry (Cheryl) should pro- hands under her chin, exclaimed ordinarily would. ..:;;;.).
bably be referred to as a house- "OHHH, a girl..in this Other advantages include not .
parent instead of housemother, house with 50 boys I need some having to cook, a ready corps of ',:. .
r ,
especially in her "condition." help." available babysitters, and the con- r
Cheryl and her husband, The Cheryl enjoys her duties as venience of the university. I
Rev. John W. Touchberry, are housemother though, and says she Being a houseparent also has its tpr
resident directors Georgia thinks it has helped her to mature disadvantages, especially for a ,
Seagle, a cooperative living organ- and become more understanding, young married couple.No .
ization for men. sympathetic and thoughtful toward privacy and no place for
After the first housemother, other people and their problems.She Roger Tlllman to play seem to be
meeting of the year, Dean of Men is available for counselingat the main disadvantages, she said.
Frank T. Adams called Cross all times. 'Most boys usually Noise does not seem to be a
Into his office and wanted to know, come and talk informally, usually problem. "Now that summer is
"What fraternity thinks they can bothered as what to buy a special here and everyone keeps their win-
2;
get away with a house mother girl for Christmas or a birthday, dow open, we sometimes catch
that young(25)( ?" Cross explainedthe she said. words from conversations that
situation, Mrs. Touchberrysaid. Becommlng a housemother at probably weren't meant for our I
such a young age has been a far ears," she said. *5 ;
A 1961 graduate of UF with a bigger adjustment than she ever Not having a home of their
major in English literature,Cheryl anticipated, said Cherly. own does not seem to particularly 1
divides her time between the dutiesof Seagle, under a new program of bother the young couple. "We will
a housewife and a housemother.She seminars, weekly worship ser- want jour own home later, Cheryl
has a son, Roger Tlllman, vices, and other changes in the admitted, ,"but we will stay at
2 years old, in addition to the overall program, has proved to be Seagle until we feel we have made /f
50 boys in Seagle, to occupy her quite a challenge for the young our contribution to the program,"

time. couple. she said. ) 31


I Rare Bug Wins Recognitition For UF Coeds rt t


:
Close association with a rare After months of extensive researchon Mary Anne and Sue were intro-
"bu&" has won national recognitionfor their project, they came up with duced to Moraxella-Mimeae by
two UF coeds. a paper titled"The Morphology and Guido Controni, chief technologist
Medical Technology majors Biochemical Reactions of the Mor- of the clinical microbiology lab- r
Mary Anne Griffith and Mary Susan axella-Mimeae Group." oratory at the J. Hillis Miller t' :
Ballard (both 4HRS) have been. The little-known bacteria is an Health Center. ,__ J
asked to attend the American Society important one. Scientists and doc- They got ta know, it well. ,,
tors have needed information on it &t. ,
of Medical Technologists' because it has not been proven They completed numerous experiments 1
national convention in Kansas City, whether or not the bacteria is and established a rou- 1i
Mo., in June. disease-causing. When the bacteria tine method to identify the or- 4 i
The girls will formally presenta : has been isolated in conjunction ganism. In their thesis, the girls
paper they prepared last summeron with a disease there has reported biochemical studies of
a rare type of bacteria knownas 'always been a dlsease-causlngor- specimens obtained from centers
the Moraxella-Mimeae Group. ganlsm present with It. throughout Georgia and Florida.


.. -- "" ,
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bngressTo TuesdayApril 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 15 ...s
Help Students ?


ANALYSIS

ny capable student will be able than a million students at
(attend college without financial low cost. relatively to $1,500 for undergraudates and The Candidates On Education
from $2,000 to $2,500 for
ries If a new national student "The basic aim of the program graduate
,
stance program Is approved Hartke says, "Is to Insure that students. Loan authority wouldbe By DOD MOUNTS university system should be administered -
Congress. no capable student will be denied broadened to Include new Institutions with a minimum of

he bill, authored by Senatorce the opportunity for education nical schools., such as two-year tech- (Editor's note: We are pleasedto political Interference and a maxi-

Hartke (D-Ind),provides for beyond high school because of his 3. welcome Bob Mounts back as mum of academic freedom."
EDUCATIONAL
multi purpose program of or her parent inability to meet LOAN INSURANCE a regular colmunlst, In a different Rep. Fred Karl ofVolusla
ent financial assistance. The the financial burden." -- A program to guar- format this trimester. Bob, an County: "The emphasis In Florida

posal would provide for more Hearings on the bill are under- antee commercial or college loans April graduate, has just embarkedupon should not be on constructing more
way In the Senate Education Sub- negotiated by college students.Eligibility a law school career after and more universities, for this
would be based
committee with prominent edu- only on serving the student body as Clerkof can only result in diluting the
full-time enrollment and satisfac-
cators, leaders of education associations Honor Court and president of quality, but on the expansion and
and key figures In the tory academic progress. Loans so the University Religious Associa- improvement of those now part of
Insured would be limited to
Administration testfylng In its be- $2,000per tion.) the Florida plan.The emphasis
half. More than 20 Senators have academic year to any one bor- M must be on quality. We will striveto
rower and $10,000 total.
asked to be listed as cosponsorsof Repay- This column represents what have the best. I shall continuemy
ments could be extended for ten-
.. the bill. every good columnist dreams of, efforts to provide an adequate
year period following graduation.
You Here are the four basic partsof the chance to write about anythingand building program on every campus,
Any Way 4. STUDENT WORK-STUDY
the proposal: everything. My last column, for adequate funds for Instructing
Look At It 1. UNDERGRADUATE SCHO- PROGRAM -- A program to enhance which was written in behalf of the personnel so we can bring to
student
LARSHIPS -- A program of four employment oppor- Honor Court, had many limitationsin Florida the very best minds in
lnsaJ ;a0SPQIJIsseID year undergraduate scholarshipsto tunities while at the same time scope and in the type of subject education in the nation, for
be awarded by scholarship com- contributing to the college and to material that could be presented.This stronger working partnership between -

missions In the states to entering the student's education.Jobs would column, however, is unlimited our universities nation, fora
relate to the student's field of
Jo e6lllt college freshmen. Grants of up to 'a in scope and will appear stronger working partnership
$1,000 awarded based on need, stud> and would include research, regularly each Tuesday. My rea- between our universities and the
ders will have chance to rebuttor and Industries and -
V academic promise and high school public service, Internships and a people communities
record. assistantships. Total payment to approve my efforts in Friday's they serve, and for close

2. LONG TERM STUDENT anyone student would be limitedto paper. Topics will range from and harmonious working relation-

LOANS -- The present loan limitof $1,000 per academic year at marriage, religion and the tri- ships between the universities to
the National Defense EducationAct the undergraduate level and$2,000for mester to my favorite subject -- avoid unnecessary duplication and
would be raised from $1,000 graduates. politics.To competition and to provide
kick things off, some brief maximum services."

comments on the governor's race Sen. Scott Kelly of Lakeland:
are In order. Each candidate recently "Our university system should
Your
Vote And Active Support For .r
R> responded to the primary first achieve excellence to meet

RE-ELECTION OF issue which should concern us -- the technical demands of the space
education. First I should warn you era. Once this is accomplished,
that, my personal bias is stronglyIn we should move immediately to
Claude M. Red FranksAS
( ) favor of Rep. Fred Karl of Day- meet the need for additional Institutions -

tona Beach. However, many of my of higher learning in the
friends are supporting other can- centers pi population." Kelly pro-
COUNTY ASSESSOR OF TAXES : ,. didates and I warmly encourage mised immediate k action to esta-
,
ALACIIUA COUNTYIS them to write letters in supportof blish a four-year college in Dade
A their candidates' views on edu- County. And as the need is esta-

A VOTE FOR: + ; cation for publication in Friday's blished in other populous areas,

A 49 year old Family man, A Veteran, Taxpayer, paper. he said, "I expect to meet the
29 years, 5 months and 13 days of Courteous, The statements presented below need with action along these lines.
Dependable, Efficient and Friendly Service to "*!a were taken from a recent Associated This same policy will prevail in

Alachua County, One Who Vigorously Defends rt Press poll. Judge yourself: regard to junior colleges.Sen. .

The Integrity of His Office and Believes That Democrats: John Mathews of Jackson-
the Assessors Office is a Completely Public Mayor Haydon Burns of Jackson- ville: "I will continue to try to

Office to be Operated by the Assessor. ville: Estimated Increases to more Implement the views and various
than 100,000 students by 1070 call studies that have beenmade with

paid political advertisement for "bold yet sound planning. reference to locating junior ,..
to completely review and revise colleges and universities where
the educational program of Florida needed. More and better technical
and the tax structure supportingIt. schools might help to solve the

( We are going to need many problem of the deplorably high
( oO
: : : more junior colleges and the expansion school drop out rate,"
:: of our existing four-year Republicans:
universities." lie said he would Ken Folks of Orlando: "Locate

advocate a program to meet the universities where they are needed
challenge even if it meant consi- without regard to political considerations -
deration of new tax sources. ."

Former Sen.Fred 0.(Bud)Dick- H.B. (Bob) Foster of Fort Myers
;
inson of West Palm Beach: "My Beach: "I would expect to consult
record amply demonstrated thatI with those men who are devotinga
have in the past actively evidenced lifetime (to the study of the needs

a deep personal Interest in of higher education) and through
education at all levels and that means work out plans The
my program clearly indicates that answer on the matter of tax Income -
this concern will be abiding." to bear the expense should

.: : r r1 Mayor Robert King High of ,;probably be left to the voters."
HJoP Miami: "I am in favor of locat- Rep. Charles Holley of Plnellas

ing junior colleges and four-year I County: "I favor quality higher
\1 universities in areas where the t education and I cannot go along

\ people are and where they can 'with the idea that everyone who

/ WOP ... serve the greatest number. I manages to get a high school
Florida's colleges and universitiesmust c diploma has a right to four yearsof

woV be raised to a level of excellence c drifting at tax payers expense.
equal to the best in the We must build good character ail

nation to meet the technological i well as good minds. We need
requirements of the space age. expansion of our vocational-
"''
Junior colleges should be administered I technical: schools"
at the state level. The


$3,200 GrantThe PATRONIZE':, ( ..

College of Engineering has GATOR

received a $3,200 graduate fellow- .. .. .
ship in engineering from Radiation, ADVERTISERS

Inc. of Melbourne.The '
I
fellowship is designed to

YOU CAN'T DRIVE A RAILROAD SPIKE support a graduate student study-
Ing In the area of acquisition,
transmission, and processing of r.

WITH A BAG OF MARSHMALLOWS.It's scientific data.

Medic MoneyThe

a practice frowned upon in track-laying circles. Nine out of ten

railroad when driving railroad spikes use a hammer.If College of Medicine has been
experts agree: awarded a grant of $4,803 by the flVI1EUfl\\

you want to get a job done right, use the proper tools. The same American Medical Association's .

principle applies to advertising. If you have a product or service to education and research foundation,
Dr. George T. Harrell, dean of THEY'RE A
offer members of the university community, the proper tool is the the College of Medicine,announced
GROUP
Florida Alii ator. recently. GOOD



...,



-.-- '- '- ---




I

.d" Paqe 16 The Florida Alligator TuesdayApril 28, 1964 _
-

WUS annual Addis Adds Lionel To Gator



' :f report isreleased 'U; Hey, Lionel I It's Thanks,

C real sunny out Lionel.

Q today I .? !
-' "
-

f The 1963 Annual Report of World k
University Service has Just been -* -
released. Among the major accomplishments -
in the past year C C
were the construction of five health
i i clinics (two In Asia, two In Africa Don AddisBy
t and one In South America), a new
) library In Africa, the treatment oft JOHN ASKINS but he rejects them," Addis explains, or does he? Lionel, like Addis,
t TB students in six Asian countries, Editor-In-Chief is unpredictable.
and the opening of a student sanatorium Lionel will be a regular Alligator feature,and Addis will also continuehis
in Japan and of a student Lionel Is a "subterranean" in the finest sense of the word. He does regular editorial cartoons. We are fortunate to have Don. He Is
f ward In India. not toll, neither does he reap; he only rejects. lie rejects everyone.He worth infinitely more than his state salary. There Isn't another paperIn
t A total of $200,000 In aid went Is a misanthrope In an age of togetherness. Mainly, he's just funny. the country with a funnier or more professional cartoonist. Besides
directly Into projects in 31 countries Lionel is Don Addis' creation. There is not a great deal of similarity that, he develops a great many ads, advises us on layout, and designedthe
i Some of the projects which between the two. While Lionel lives underground,Addis lives in Reddick, "Alligator" nameplate on page 1.
were assisted are as follows: a tiny farm community outside Gainesville. Addis, conformist that If you appreciate him as much as we do, there's a book out called
Basutoland --$30,000. Completion he is, owns a farm, naturally, upon which he raises radishes, tomatoesand "Cartoons by Addis," available at the Campus bookstore. He's also
of the student clinic and the an occasional duck, not to mention his 4-year-old daughter Eileen. featured in Playboy Magazine ever so often.
beginning of construction of the "Lionel Is apolitical. He hates everybody. They try to be friendly, Meanwhile, watch for Lionel every issue.
I library at the University of Basuto-
land.
Congo --$600 for medical Insurance -
, for married students and their
I families. i'4 .z'A
. Hong Kong--$7000,half of which ..
was used for 35 service scholar- cJ: : ; ,
] ships to Chinese refugees at $100
t per student and the other half for
books and laboratory equipment
! for the refugee colleges.
\ India -- $20,000, most of which $ vd
f was used for student health: an
X-ray unit for Jadavpur University ; x *
\ equipment and eye-glasses \
,
\. for the WUS Health Center In Delhi, L
the last Installment on a 24-bed
ward at Banaras University, and
antl-TB programs in Madras and
t i Panjab.
Indonesia __ $4000. Opening of
the first two WUS Student Poly-
clinics in Jogjakarta and Bandung,
two mimeograph machines for

printing projects In Surabaja and tC ..
Bandung, and equipment for 10 university :; ..
cafeterias. ? +.
I
I Japan -- $5000 as the last International Y!
ts .
\ contribution to the new ; 2 s< :$ g.{}'ig'S d:
WUS Student TB Sanatorium.
., j ..
a C > a: + '
\.Z
} 4 ;
\ t oii.<+ t X ,
Korea -- $20,000, mostly used tir\ '.#.g + 'Lly .c
I for drugs to treat tubercular stu-
dents; plus books for the WUS
library in Seoul and scholarships. t ,
Nicaragua -- $3000, first Installment -
on the Preventive Medi- '
cine Center being built at the Uni- \ iijI aqi
+t r
versity of Nicaragua :
Pakistan -- $30,000. The major
project Implemented was the WUS \? i'+
Community Center at Dacca University -
u.y
which includes a canteen, '<
cooperative store, lending libraryand
.,,,,M''D.,
reading room.
Peru -- $8000 to establish a

I health Huamanga service and at to convert the Universityof a building THE TROUBLE WITH SPORTS SHIRTS IS

Into dorm.
South a Africa satisfactory-- $15,000 to provide WHEN YOU WEAR AN ORDINARY TIE WITH ONE
l \ scholarships to 60 non-white
i I students (deprived of good-quality
. YOU LOOK LIKE A GANGSTER
1 education through apartheid laws)
.{1. earning University of London degrees -
on a tutorial basis. there are times that are a little too dressy! for an unadorned throat (as when you're
Sudan -- $10,000 for the completion HOWEVER
of the WUS Health Clinic, blazer), and for these the Ascot is finding increasing favor. Women apparently find

which like the Basutoland Clinic them attractive and like their go-to-hell feel
built madly men once they get around to wearing them. The
was largely by student volunteers -
f trick seems to be in tying them; actually, there is nothing to it. All you do is slip the Ascot around

Thailand -- $4000 for the Thai neck inside the collar and loop end the other below
I WUS antl-TB program under wHch your one over your adam's apple; and loop it

all new entrants to Thailand's live twice so it won't slip down your chest after awhile. It just so happens that, foreseeing this demand,

universities cases of TD treated.are X-rayed and all we have gone into the Ascot game. You will find a nice selection at your Eagle Ascot store, whichis

the same store where you buy Eagle Shirts. Not to change the subject, but this magnificent

I Grads Get AidTwo short-sleeve sports shirt at about $9.00 which we have portrayed here is an exclusive Eagle patternin

University of Florida grad- two-ply cotton oxford, and comes in blue, green, or burgundy stripes alternating with skinnier

; studies uate students have received in Latin ForeignArea American black ones on an Eagle's Cream ground. We also have a magnificent matching check; let's see if

Fellowships to finance their we can describe it: it's something as though we ran transverse stripes in the same colors across this

doctoral was announced research last week.oversease, It pattern. No, that's a terrible description, you'd better go take a look for yourself. If you don't

I They are R. Herbert Mlnnlch, know where that would be drop a line to Miss Afflerbach and she'll write right back with the news.
assistant director of Latin American
. language and area studies in P ij
I the University's center for Latin _
American Studies, and Harold D. ._ rmmm ImIClElIiI

Sims, St. Petersburg, who Is a
6 South Main Street, Gainesville, Fla.
history.graduate fellow in Latin American




t

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A
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i Tuesday, April 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 17 .,




Il-Campus League SlatedBy 64 Outlook GoodBy


ERNIE UTZ were the swimming pool and Mural grams will head the organizations, NORM CARLSON
Associate Editor
Club Activities. with Individual managers In chargeof Sports Publicity Director
Cherry said Florida pool would organizing each Individual sport.
This summer's Intramurals be open 2-7 p.m. weekdays and Anyone interested In participating Florida, facing the most demanding schedule In the school's football
program will feature wide-open 1-5 p.m. aturday and Sunday. in the program, as an admini- history, needs more depth In the form of quality players to compete
All-Campus League open to every Club activities that have been strator, a player, an official ora consistently In 1964.
one, playing a complete round- especially popular include the spectator merely has to stop by That's the opinion of head coach Ray Graves, an optimist by nature,
robin tourney for campus champ- the Intramurals department to get but also a man whose experience has taught him many lessons.
ionships. all the necessary Information. "We will have a strong first team, an agresslve group of athletesand
Under the new set-up anyone will one or two extremely good football players," says Graves. "We
be able to enter a team In the will not have depth at any position with the possible exception of half
league. The program is set up Grid LeadersComplete back."
in line with summer attendance, "To play consistently good football we must come up with some reserves -
and any group Interested may entera capable of holding their 0'A1In the Southeastern Conference.'
list of names in the intramural check through UF foot. Florida faces six bowl teams In Its first seven games this fall
office for a team. ball statistics have produced the This Includes five SEC teams who played In bowl games last year.
Last summer had 20 teams In leading individuals In total offense Three of these games will be on the road. These are MississippiState
the league and Spurgeon Cherry, (career and season) and rushing LSU, and Alabama.
head of Intramurals, hopes to have (career and season), along with Home games against last year SEC bowl participants Include Ole
more this year. Cherry said that some surprises.For Miss and Auburn. .... .
this year "all teams will play each example, although Florida Opening game Is against SMU, only team to defeat Navy In regular
other so that we'll have a true records have Indicated Chuck Hun- season play In 1963 and a 17-12 loser to national champion Texas,
playoff for each championship In singer as the all-tlmetotalolfense with SMU starting seven sophomores in that game.
each sport." SPURGEON CHERRY leader, game-by-game statistics "After those first seven games we meet the three that hate us--
Definitely set are Softball, ten- show the leader to be quarterback Georgia, FSU and Miami," says Graves. "So you can see the schedule
nis, handball and golf. Cherry said, water-ski club, the sail club, the Tommy Harrison, whose 19394041 requires us to have a great deal of determination, depth and luck In
however, that If there were enough fencing club, the Judo club, the records shows 1170 yards pass- keeping key boys healthy."
demand he would be glad to add weight-lifting club and the archery ing and 963 rushing for a totalof The Gators, 6-3-1 In 1963, will field a veteran first team which, on
any additional sports, such as club. Anyone Interested In Joiningany 2133. Sept. 1 at least, should line up this way:
volleyball, table tennis or swim- of these or any other Intramural Hunsinger is second with 2017 LE--Lynn Matthews (Jr., Tampa, Fla.), LT--Dennls Murphy (Sr.,
ming. club only has to go to yards, all rushing. The late Walter Cairo, Ga.), LG--Larry Beckman (Jr., Miami), C--Roger Pettee (Sr.,
Another feature Is that any per- the Intramural office and sign up. Mayberry, great halfback on Bradenton, Fla.), RG--B111 Richbourg (Sr., Pensacola, Fla.), RT--
son who wishes to play, but cannot According to Cherry,15-20 clubs the 1936-37-38 teams, Is a close John Whatley (Jr., Tampa, Fla.), RE--Darry Brown (Jr., Ann Arbor,
organize a team, only has to stop exist, although not all may be third with 2015 yards on 813 pass- Mich.).
by the Intramurals office and he operative this summer. ing and 1202 rushing.:

can be assigned to any team whichis The Intramural Department Hunsinger's 842 yards gainedin QB--Tom Shannon (Sr., Miami, Fla.), LI ID--Allen Trammell (Jr.,
shorthanded.Other up will be the same as usual with 1948 Is still the all-time one- Eufaula, Ala.), RUB--Jack Harper (Jr., Lakeland, Fla.), FLarry .
intramurals activities students administering the entire season high for a Florida ground Dupree (Sr., Macclenny, Fla.).
which Cherry said would still go program. Student directors for gainer. Key to Florida's offense Is Dupree, captain of the 1964 team, unanimous
full swing In the murals program both the men's and women's pro- all-SEC the past two years and rapidly closing In on every ground
gaining record In Florida history.
s Last season, playing on an Injured knee and faced with personal
.-.. tragedy, Dupree ran for 745 yards to give him a two-season total of
# II N... 1,349, second best career mark In Florida history.
..
"Dupree is a great competitor, a team man who excels as a runner
0s. and blocker," says Graves. "And he's the clutch athlete who makes
.4rI those big plays which can turn a !game our way."
I :N.:.; By the end of spring practice Dupree was In the best physical condi-
tion of his career, 188 pounds and unbothered by his troublesome knee.
His 40-yard-dash clocking of 4.55 the last week of practice was the
fastest on the Florida squad.
One phase of the Florida offense which Graves rates as improved
r
Is the running game. The reason Is more. help appears to be available
for Dupree.
"Last year everybody keyed Dupree," says Graves. "We had little
running ability, other than Larry's, and opposing defenses had no fear
of any back other than Dupree. '
"This year It's going to be different because Jack Harper Is healthy,
and he can be a very dangerous running back, almost as dangerousas
f fi Dupree, and there are others like Alan poe, Dick Kirk, John Felber
and Marquis Baeszler who are better-than-average."
An Improved running game,stronger kicking and a reckless, agresslve
'
19 attitude are the pleasant thoughts of spring practice which Graves
and his staff cherish.
Graves plans to play a pair of two-way units, with an offensive
specialist "Go" team this fall. He will wild card four positionsleft --
/ GBTDB guard, center quarterback and fullback.
This will require depth, and help from many sophomores and non*

SHOP lettermen.Chief among the young boys are guard Jim Benson (Albany, Ga.),
.
center Bill Carr (Pensacola), guard Jerry Anderson (North Miami)
r ells recommendedgym b quarterback Steve Spurrier (Johnson City, Tenn.), halfbacks Baeszler
(Atlanta, Ga.) and Jimmy Jordan (Tampa); fullback Graham McKeel
clothesalso (Lakeland) and Feiber (Gainesville, Fla.), and linebacker Jack Card of
Coral Gables.


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Page 18 The Florida Alligator
', TuesdayApril 28,1964
hi. _.__
'r"' -
'I\ i it y Snakebite Explored I

:JnnI.:1L1 Sit ical S C 4leI'1 eI CHICAGO --A "delayed action" gnawing coral snake, the

by REID POOLE, head of UF.music department effect of snake bite, which could researcher added,
to the "The rattlesjiMccfs strike Is ordinarily -
I open up a new approach
w, treatment of snake bite victims, so raflf that it cannotbe
} was described here recently bya followed by the human eye.
It consists of a wide opening of
I Pianist Opens Summer ConcertsGerson UF a researcher.In paper prepared. delivery the jaws, erection of the fangs anda
before the annual meeting of the forceful driving forward of the
Federation of American Societiesfor head
Yessin, concert pianist, will open the Tickets for the Lyceum Council attractions are on Experimental Biology, Dr. Joseph "At the Instant of penetrationof
summer trimester concert series on the University of sale at the ticket booth across the street from the F. Cennaro,assistant professor the fangs, the muscles which
Florida campus Tuesday, May 12, In University auditorium Hub daily 1:00 to 430. All single admission ticketsare of anatomy in the university's enclose the venom gland cause
t Yessin, a faculty artist at Jacksonville University $2.00. University of Florida students obtain tickets College of Medicine, explained the ejection of the venom and the heads
\ r will offer works by Handel,Schubert,Brahms, on their I. D. cards for all attractions with the exception sequence of events in snake bite. immediately withdrawn to Its
i' and Prokofieff. Mr. Yes sin's concert is the first of the Philadelphia Orchestra, for which "Human beings and other large original position," Dr. Gennaro
r: summer presentation of the University Lyceum CounciL attraction all tickets are $2.00. animals survive the first stunning said.The

'" effect of the venom --the effect coral snake, he explained,
1 FACULTY CONCERTS that usually kills the snake's nor- has a much more primitive bit-

PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA Edward Troupln, violinist, and Carolyn Troupin, mal prey," he said. ing mechanism than the rattler.
pianist, will appear In the Medical Center Auditoriumon The small, needle-like fangs are
4 Ohter Lyceum presentations Include the truly extraordinary Tuesday, June 2, In a program of Chamber Music "But when this first phase has fixed at the front of Its mouth
attraction on May 20 of the Philadelphia works. passed, there is usually an Improvement Instead of a single strike, this

.,. Orchestra, conducted by Eugene Ormandy. The On Tuesday, June 30, the Brask- chieber Duo, in the condition of the sna uses side-to-side motionof
: Philadelphia Orchestra will be presented in Florida Robert Schieber, viola, and Willard Brask, piano, victim for about 10 to 12 hours. uie head to catch the prey anda
gymnasium and will play a program which Includesthe and Jerry Neil Smith, clarinetist, will combine in a Then the secondary effects beginto gnawing action to break the skin
Scarlatti-Tommaslnl Ballet Suite, "The Good- faculty concert in the University auditorium.The take their toll, the tissue damage and inject the venom.
Humored Ladies;" the Richard Strauss Tone Poem, Florida String Quartet, Edward Troupin and begins and bodily function Dr. Gennaro pointed out that If
is severely Impaired he the coral snake is able to break
Ina Claire Forbes, violins, Robert Schieber, viola, ,
"Don Juan;" the Suite from "Petrouchka" by Igor and Marie Henderson, 'cello, will present a concertin explained. the skin the deadly effectivenessof
Stravinsky, and Beethoven's Seventh Symphony. the air-conditioned Medical Center.Auditorium on pr. Gennaro said this delayed the venom more than makes up
Tuesday, July 21. action--the one which is more for the inefficiency. of the biting
KALEIDOSCOPE PLAUERSOn likely to be fatal--appears to bea mechanism.
SUMMER SYMPHONYThe different process, although its "Death from the bite of a rattle-

Tuesday, June 23, the Lyceum Council brings University of Florida Summer Symphony Orchestra caused by the same venom. snake --or any other of the pit
back to the the Kaleidoscope Players in their Because of this difference he said
campus will present two concerts,the first on Tuesday, viper family --Is often due to
production of "The World of Carl Sandburg." The June 9, under the baton of Edward Troupin. The it might be possible to preventthis extreme destruction of tissue,"
Kaleidoscope Players Is a quartet of talented artists-- secondary effect even if the
second concert of the summer will be conducted by Dr. Gennaro said. "On the other
this summer three actors and a folkslnger--who will Associate Conductor Robert Schieber on Tuesday, first one could not be stopped. hand, the coral snake victim Is
present the best Sandburg's verse,published and unpublished July ?8, in the University auditorium. This delayed action of the effectsof more likely to die from a general
and prose including excerpts from the monu- the venom are apparently the paralysis, apparently due to the
mental biography of Abraham Lincoln. The presentation TWILIGHT CONCERTS same, whether delivered by the effect of the venom on the nervous
will also Include folksongs from Sandburg's Richard W. Bowles, Director of the Universityof strike of a rattlesnake of the system."
"American Songbag." Florida Bands, will conduct the Summer Gator I ? .--n
Band in a series of Twilight Concerts on the Plazaof

YOUNG VIOLINIST the Americas, each concert beginning at 6:45 p.m. i -
on the following Wednesdays: May 13, May 27, June I M (Y \
Marilyn Dubow, a concert violinist, nowlnherearly20's 10, July 1, and July 15.
who first appeared with the New York Phil-
harmonic when she was 11, will be presented as a a ."
Lyceum Council attraction on Tuesday, July 7. Miss SUMMER OPERA PRODUCTIONThe "" r
Dubow received a special: award at the Second Inter-
national Tschalkowsky Competition In Moscow for her Department of Music summer opera production .
performance of the works of Russian composers. She will be Mozart's "Marriage of Figaro," which will )
was also a winner In the Oaganlnl Competition In Italy. be presented in the P. K. Yonge School Auditorium m :
Thursday and Friday, July 23 and 24. Assistant Pro-

FOLKSONGS AND SATIRE fessor Sarah Traverse is the Musical Director. RonaldG. ...r ,., \\,
r Jerit Is the Stage Director.
The final Lyceum Council presentation of the sum- There is no admission charge for any of the above
mer will be Joe and Penny Aronson, on Tuesday, listed attractions with the exception of the Lyceum i
July 14. The Aronsons "...sing a song of satire, Council presentations. The general public Is cordially for
a comment full or wry." invited to attend any and all events. .



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TuesdayApril 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 19



I Cuba Bleeds' Is Work Of 7 UF Students I


Cuba bleeds! and It Is the title of a publica- mittee, according to one member. "We expect important events could not tolerate living under
I The title reflects the sufferingof tion distributed on the UF campusby The executive group of the com- this year," he stated. the Castro regime, not because
the people who remain In Cuba, the Cuban Revolutionary Com- mittee is comprised of seven stu- According to Buttari,Cuban citizens they were rich, he said.
dents and they put out "Cuba are forced into the army. Buttari said that the group expects -
Passes UnnoticedA Bleeds" stated one of the mem- For Instance, all workmen have to to publish "Cuba Bleeds"
Day
bers, J. J. Buttari. join the army and if they do not, every 15 days.
"The purpose of the sheet is to they loose their jobs. Buttari Is attending the UF for
chapter In the University of Florida's history passed virtually unnoticed carry the message of the Cuban of the first time this trimester. He
the weekend. Therefore many components
over lives in Puerto Rico.
people to the students and the
Confederate Memorial Day was officially observed on the UF campus public," said Buttari. the army are actually against Castro Although he Is classified 2UC,he
only by Kappa Alpha fraternity In March, even though the university'shistory The committee is linked with the but are forced to participate, attended LawSchoolatlfavanaUniversity -
is Intertwined with that of the Civil War. Cuban Revolutionary Junta whichIs he said. for two years.
Furthermore, the university has never observed this memorial day, comprised of men who have Buttari feels that at the right Other members of the executive
according to George Corrick, assistant to the president.Yet fought all Cuban dictators, Includ- time the Cuban people will rise up group are Emilio de Cardenas,
while the university does not recognize this day, it is historically ing Batista. against Castro and destroy him. Jose M. Garcia, Antonio Gayoso,
linked with the university.Back "Some people think we are tryingto "Many people believe all of us Javier Lescano, Mario M. Malo,
files show that the university, consolidated from several small get Americans to fight our battles left Cuba because of economic seasons and Jonre Silv.!lr .
private schools In the area, was first organized in 1853. This is not true. We just ." Buttari said the committee presently -
Included In the group of small schools which were eventually con wish to let all people know that The people left because they has 24 active members.
solidated Into the university were the East Florida Seminary in Ocala .
we are trying our best. We Cubans
and a military school In Bartow. will do this job ourselves." 3-A ACTIVITIES
Before the schools could be finally consolidated in any one place, "From the outside,Castro looks -
the war Interrupted.The strong, but on the inside he Is
seminary, which had few funds and an enrollment of only 136 weak," he stated. EXHIBITS
students, was forced to close. Those currently enrolled then joinedone Buttari and three other members (FU Gallery and Lounge)

of the armies. of the executive group participated April -- 5th Annual Florida Craftsmen Traveling Exhibit4th
After the war, the seminary was re-opened and moved to Gainesville, in the "Bay of Pigs" invasion. Annual Student Photograph Show
where it was a part of the university. He was involved in the prisoner May -- Glenn Alps, Collorgraphs, Western Association of Art
When the war broke out and before his school had been consolidatedwith exchange and was returned to the Museums
the others, Law became an officer in the Confederate forces and United States in 1962. Visual Craft of William Golden, American Institute of GraphicArt
was a general under Robert E. Lee at the battle of Gettysburg.Thus "There won't be another in-
is the history of the university Intertwined with the Civil War vasion. Cuba will fall by Internal June -- Backgrounds of Modern Painting,National Gallery of Art
and the Southern States--numbering a Southern general and soldiersof subversion," Buttari stated. One Man Show -- Kay Welborn
both sides among Its earlier grads. MUSICAL EVENTS
(Twilight Concerts Plaza of America, 6:45 p.m.;
other events Univerlsty Auditorium, 8:15 p.m.)

STUDENTS !
May 12: Lyceum Council: Gerson Yessln, Pianist
May 13: Twilight Concert, Summer Gator Band
May 20: Lyceum Council: Philadelphia Orchestra, Gym,
8:15 p.m.
WHOLESALEPRICES May 27: Twilight Concert, Summer Gator Band
June 2: Concert: Carolyn Troupln, piano; Edward Troupln,
violin, MSB Auditorium, 8:15 p.m.
ON GYM CLOTHES for MEN & WOMEN June 9: University Summer Smyphony
June 10: Twilight Concert, Summer Gator Band

LECTURES, SEMINARS AND PLAYS

Men WomenShorts
May 7: Seminar: "International Economic Relations," Room
Tee Shirts Bermudas Jamaicas & Shorts 18, Matherly Hall
Shirts May 14: Forums Committee Lecture: "Russia's Increasing
Shoes by Converse Beacon Falls Keds Problems," Dr. Frederick Hartman, FU Auditorium,8:15 ,m.
Socks / Shoes by Beacon Falls & U.S. Keds May 20: Mock Mediation Panel: U. S. Federal Mediation and

Sweat Shirts Sweat Shirts Conciliation Service Team, MSB Auditorium, 8 p.m. r
Sweat Pants May 26: Forums Committee Lecture: Mr.Jack Funkhouser,
Sweat Pants FU Auditorium, 8 p.m.
June 3-6: Florida Players Presentation: "Summer and Smoke,"
Norman Hall Auditorium, Wednesday and Thursday,7:30p.m.;

TennisTennis Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m
'. '" June 5: University Lecture Series: "The Atomic Age and
) Civilian Defense," Mr. Edward Teller, University Auditorium,
Balls (Pennsylvania-Dunlop-Bancroft: 8:15
Tennis Rackets (Bancroft & Dunlop) p.m. SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONAL SERIES
Presses (Register In Florida Union 315)

Covers I 24-HOUR RESTRINGING SERVICE I Art Lessons, Thursdays (First lesson April 30) FU 215, 7:30
Shorts for Men by Fred Perry P.m.
Dance Lessons, Mondays (First lesson complimentary, May A);
Shorts & Skirts for Ladies
7
FU Social Room, p.m.

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20 The Florida Alligator TuesdayAprl? 28,1964

Davis Wins Again

No More PencilsContinued I
Newspaper editorials in the a luncheon at the Commodore Hotelin
Gainesville Daily Sun have won New York City, April 21.
from Page 13 sheets somewhat different from UF Journalism Professor HoranceG. The judges were Alan Barth,
Cost of the machines is about those presently being used. The (Buddy) Davis Jr. $500 from chief editorial writer for the Wash-
50 per cent more than those the new answer sheets will have the Sidney Hillman Foundation.The ington Post; William L. Shirer,
Board of Examiners now rents. columns going from left to right, prize was given for out- author and commentator; and Howard -
They will pay approsimately $416 rather than from top to bottom, standing contributions dealing with K. Smith, ABC commentator.
per month for use of the two new and the answer response guide the protection of Individual liberties Davis recently received Sigma
machines The five machines now lines will be horizontal, rather than and civil liberties, and improved Delta Chi Distinguished Service
used rent for $260 and range from vertical, as they are now. race relations. Award for the same series of
six to ten years of age. IBM says research has shown Davis' series of editorials appeared editorials. Sigma Delta Chi Is
According to McQuitty, the Uni- that the new answer sheet, with in the Gainesville Daily the nation's only national societyof
versity of South Florida has already its horizontal answer spaces, is Sun during 1963. The editorials, journalists.
set up the same equipmentthe more natural and easier for the dealing with the racial problem, He has been teaching at the University
UP is expecting April 15, and left-handed student. were addressed to the Negro communities of Florida for ten years.
Florida State University plans to The new machines will not be the mayor, and the citizens H. G. "BUDDY" DAVIS He attended UF receiving two
use the same machines also. used until the first round of pro- In general. degrees, one of which was awarded
McQuitty said that students will gress tests during the spring tri- Davis said the Sun "basically tribulations of his holding office."I with high honors.He .
be asked to use regular, number 2 mester, McQuitty said. refused to look the other way." took the Negroes to task for has won several other awardsIn
soft lead pencils when they take "We think It will be better to "Gainesville experienced an effort Ignorance." his career as a newspapermanand
progress tests and finals after make the change-over to the new to Integrate the downtown He said he heard criticisms for teacher,including two citations
this trimester. machines during the summer,whenwe theaters. It was a stiff and bad writing about local problems Instead from the Florida Press Associa-
,. Students will also notice that the have a smaller C-course testing situation. I called; on Mayor Bryon of focusing his sights on tion for spot news and feature
ney_rnachines will_require____ u answer____ load," McQuitty explained. Winn to act swiftly. He responded Washington, but that his was an writing.In .
admirably. "effort to solve racial problemson the name of the late labor
"Robert Scott, a Negro, was a microscopic scale, not on a leader Sidney Hillman,the Hillman
elected to the city council In cosmic scale." award is given in four categories
Lawty. I wrote of the trials and The reward was presented at annually.
Streit'sWorld


of BICYCLES... Change $ Attitudes Lane I IBy


j ., ,f DON DAVIS said the acceptance of more responsibility
Staff Writer "With such a report before the by the council."
students, next year candidates for Being the only member of his
Student leaders are going to treasurer would be able to better

have to change their attitudes con- discuss the financial Issues of party In the administrative branchof
cerning Student Government Mone- SG," Lane commented.On SG hasn't been "too difficult,"
tary matters, according to Trea- the matter of saving and he said.LanewasV.O.T.E.party's
surer Fred Lane, 7AS. regulating money, Lane com- only major winning candidate in
"Some changes are going to mented: "Students are Inefficient spring elections."I .
have to be made. Over a periodof haven't found
beings. The treasurer Is always any difficulty
years, Legislative Council has
r failed to recognize 1 responsi concerned with how student organ- In communicating and working with
bilities. Too much de ndence has izations are spending their funds." people, though It has been awkwardat
been put In the treasurer's office He added that the main concernof times," he remarked.
," he said. the treasurer was "Interpreting Since taking office In February,
Main problem of student financesIs Legislative Intent." Lane admitted he has learned the
that students don't know where treasurer's post Is "tremendous
their money Is going, he said. Such Interpretation, Lane said, responsibility I like it a lot."
"Opinion surveys, reports to Involves analyzing an organ-
the student body and increased ization's budget request and deter- Lane said he has not yet had
NEW & USED BICYCLES efficiency through the use of more ming where the money Is going and occasion to invoke treasurer's
business why. veto power on unsound\ monetary
methods In SG--those are
NEW & USED MOTORCYCLES
(' the three main goals I'd like to' proposals. Such veto can be over-
ALL PARTS & ACCESSORIES FOR BIKES & CYCLES accomplish," he said. When questioned about the ridden only by a two-thirds vote
future Lane was optimistic."This
,
KEYS FITTED The budget will run approxi- of Leg Council.
year we've got better, more con-
"Really I haven't
mately $480,000 during this fiscal vetoed any-
-------------------------------------------- cerned people on the legislative because there's
year Lane said. $14.50 from each thing been nothingto
STUDENTS )11 I If you would like to place a new or full-time student's $113 matricu- council, and I think this will mean veto," he commented.

used bicycle on reserve and avoid the rush, write. : total.A lation. fee goes to make up this Dean Named To National Committee I

STREIT'S BICYCLE SHOP summary report containing a Dr. Darrel J. Mase, Dean of the Teacher Training tor the educationof
615 W. University Ave. break-down showing where SG College of Health RelatedServices handicapped children.
funds are going would do
much to
Gainesville Florida -a-4he University of Florida, has The commission will consider
keep the students Informed he
been named to membership on the grant requests for training In this

---- national Advisory Committee on field under Public Law 88-164.
which provides for assistance to
o n o o owirinrB B a a o'o'a o o'o'o o owe'D'a BOH inro'o o a a a a.a
educational institutions to improvethe
3 training of the andicapped.Page .

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