The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00179
 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: June 16, 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>]
normalized irregular
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 )
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: UF00028291:00179
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
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Vol.56No,148 University of FloridaGainesville WednesdayJune 17,1964

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I It happened in St. Auaustine I


By NEALE J. PEARSON, 7AS no transportation. The church and The Kluxers were not the"usual of national news coverage it did Sated image In St. Augustine. Policemen -
offices of Dr. Robert Hayling, St. country clods" that one sometimes not want--or rather that businessmen repeatedly asked UF stu-
The four UF graduate students Augustine Negro dentist, who has reads about but shaggy-haired bar- II. E. Wolfe, Frank Upchurchand dents if they were"outsiders coming -
rounded the corner of Bridge and been heading desegregation effortsIn bers, gas station attendants, cab others did not want.In In to stir up trouble. .to
Cordova Streets and saw the police that city for over a year, were drivers, postmen, and workers contrast to the state troopers, tell other students to stay home or
dogs coming at them. Even thoughthe cleared of everybody except a few from the Falrchild-Stratos Air- who were aloof but courteous and get their heads bashed In. .these
dogs were on leashes, our sto- young and middle-aged SCLC craft Corporation. These were the serious about their jobs, St. Aug- marches are communist-In-
machs did not feel pleasant for quite workers from Atlanta, the unoffi- poorer socio-economic types often ustine policemen chatted amiably spired." On the otherhandnews-
awhile. It Is a shcok even for cial "marshalls" or policemenwho desr-lbed as alienated or unin- with the marchers and suggestedthat men and Negroes asked whetheror
people who thought they were accustomed have unsuccessfully tried to volved voters who normally don't they sing--an obvious reference not other professors and stu-
to such from newspa- protect Dr. Hayling from white get Involved in the political pro- to the "Freedom Songs" of dents had gotten out of jail and
pers magazines and television.It extremists, and the UF students. cess--and who won't make the decision the Integrationists. In contrastto were complimentary of the UF.
was 8 p.m. Friday.It The blinds were drawn. in St. Augustine to desegregate Saturday night when Negroes The CBS newsman shared the
was the end of a march by Shortly after ten p.m. the Klan in the long run anyhow. The welcomed the Kluxers by singing opprobrium of city policemen, but
some 200 Negroes of all ages --' arrived in the neighborhood.Two members of the "poor man's fra- "We love everybody, In our not state troopers, for giving a
but primarily of young people -- hundred or so marchershad ternity" brought their wives and/ Heart," Friday's march was a "distorted picture of everything"and
which began at six o'clock at St., listened to a harrangue at the or girl friends along. They were quiet one--until the end. always calling Martin Luther
Paul's A.M.E. Church and went to Slave Market by professional arch- similarly unkempt and adept in the Whites standing along the side- King a Christian (when) he's a
the Ancient City's "historic Old segregationist J. B. Stoner of Atlanta use of four-letter AngloSaxonwords. walk, Including one UF-er, were Communist."
Slave Market" and back. A small who just last fall had been asked to "get back In I1ne" whetheror The march at Its end passed
escort of state troopers,city police Implicated In the Birmingham The "good" white middle class not they were participating In within a block of St. Paul's once
and Mayor Shelley's "deputies" church bombings. The Kluxers professionals, businessmen, and the march or "just watching." again. The march had been peaceful -
wearing plastic helmet liners was were walking In pairs of two, with school teachers stayed home or Another UF-er was told by a State Suddenly objects flew throughthe
walking back downtown to meet the one policeman per pair and one were using the public recreation trooper to "get out of here" but air from the back of the
Ku Klux Klan which was to paradeover dog for every five pairs. The facilities (white only) that the city seconds later pulled Into a policecar column and hit Kluxers up front
a different route through St. Klansmen bore Confederate flags provides. Some tourists watchedthe along with a CBS newsman who and Negro homes. A few bricks
Augustine's central "Negro quar- and two signs which said wistfully parade, but by-and-large they was charged with "taking pictures began to fly and a streetlight was
ters." That the escorting law offi- "Kill The Civil Rights Bill." Lead- were apparently voting with their without a permit" and with "ob shot out--the Klansmen were allowed -
cers were not wholly impartial Ing the column was a police cap- gas peddles and staying awayfromthis structing the vision of the police to walk with guns at their
seemed indicated by the several tain in uniform and--in civilian parade just like they were beginning dogs" with his camera sides. The dogs were let loose.
cries of "Sic the Coo-oons" that clothes Sheriff L. 0. Davis of to stay away from the townas It was obvious that the Univer- However, the Negroes--apparently
pierced the hot evening air as they St. Johns County. the city began getting a type sity of Florida had a different- accustomed to this stood their ,
walked away. ground and were not attacked. f
Our composure regained, we Order was restored within minutesand
were given directions to the Church the KKK marched back to the
where a mass meeting was in K Slave Market to break up its official
progress. The Rev.Andrew Youngof activities for the evening.
the Atlanta offices of the South- Policemen later admitted Negroesdid
ern Christian Leadership Council not start this ruckus.
(SCLCor "Slick") was addressingthe Carrying a UF student back to
some 300 persons in the ques- the church; a white cab driver
tion-and-amen-answer fashion first dropped off two white women
,characteristic of many Negro and "because they would be attacked
non-Negro evangelical groups in U they were let off in the Negro
the South. He asked for 20 volun- n section" and then asked if the UF
teers who would be willing to go A pp student came to "march with the
to Jail "tomorrow" as a protest n n whites or the niggers." When told
against the city's segregation he came to "watch the parade,"
practices. / \ the cabbie told him: "If you
Then followed a long tedious talk stayed with the whites, you'd be
by Mrs. Sarah Patton Boyle, 58, all right, but U you marched with
author and wife of the head of the / LtJItYr'f the niggers, the Klansmen would
Department of Speech and Dramaof pull you out of the line and kill
the University of Virginia.Mrs. ( you. You sure parked your car
Boyle, author of "The Desegre- I.7 0 J/4 In a bad place. It's dangerous
gated Heart" and "For Human around here You know this Is
Beings" (which Is sub-divided Into Communist-Inspired and the Nig
"For Negroes Only" and "For gers are being used."
Whites Only"), recalled what It Shortly thereafter, the UF
was like to be the first cousinof graduate students left town -- following -
General George C. Patton and-- or followed by a couple of
very obvlously--aSouthern trucks with barefooted men who
cratic lady who had discoveredwhat eyed the Jacksonville license
It was like to be a Southern t plates with some suspicion--or so
Negro. Negroes and whites beganto it seemed-.as the car headed south
drift out of the steamy church. past the city limits and stopped
It seemed obvious that a speech where state troopers were examIning -
which probably would have received cars headed north to the city.
3 V ,
mild shock and applause '14 v : ;
0 7 I
from the Charlottesville Garden
Club was not suited to the overwhelming 1 \ INSIDE:
North Florida audience.
Nevertheless the audience maintained
an overt attention that would FIVE PAGESOF
have been a credit to a hot sum-
ditorium.mer's day lecture in Norman Au- $ '

Things pepped up abit later when
Rev. Young announced that the
meeting was going to break up -
early because the Klan was comingand
"We don't want to do anythingthat
would hurt the court decision"
that was coming In the morning
from Judge Bryan Simpson of Jack- : RIGHTSQUESTION
sonville. "Yes, yes," "Amen,
That's right." To the strains of "J '
taxis ._ I :
"We Shall Overcome, were = ,
called to carry those who lived
on the West Side of town but had '.
: '

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Page 2 The Florida Alligator Wednesday June 17,1964 "' N .

Parachute school soughtA I
School bus service

open to UFers

delegation of married students and wives appeared "This Involves approximately 100 children, six
"Geronimot"! and away they go, sky divers floating before the Alachua County School Board last week In years old and up, crossing Radio Road and University
effortlessly through space until their billowing para- an attempt to secure bus service for their children Ave. during the busiest hours," Price, 3LW, said.
chutes land them back the School. "Considering the traffic and number of small
safely on ground. from the campus to J. J. Finley Elemantary childrenwe
Florida students now have the chance to Join In cannot reasonably expect to go through the entire
this vigorous sport by participating In a jump school school year without a needless, serious, or perhaps
for beginners being offered by the North Central Floyd Price, chairman of the Mayor's Council, fatal, accident occurring."
Florida Jump Club. Club president Ron Hunt stated representing the five married villages on campus,told
that about six UF students are now jumping with the the board the children walking to Finley School northof Jr. told the
to Supt. E. D. Manning group the School
traffic getting
would face perilous
club.The the campus Board will cooperate in asking the Gainesville Police
jump school, which takes place Sunday morningsat and from school. Department to provide officers at critical
Wllllston Airport, Is a rigorous ground training crossingson
West University Ave. Manning also stated the
program designed to prepare students for actual jumps
from a plane.Cub Last year the children attended Stephen Foster board's policy of not providing transportation for
Elementary School and rode buses. But due to the children who live less than one and five-tenths miles
parachute orientation
schools in Septemberthe from the school.
of two elementary
opening new
procedure, water and tree landings, and general landing
children have been reassigned to Finley and the
techniques are a few of the school's courses. Beginners -
are trained from 5-foot bus service discontinued.Price .
a landing fall platformand
Schucht Village Is one and four-tenths miles from
finally from a 22-foot diving tower with an
oscillating platform,where the trainees wear a harnessto Mayor of Corry Village, reminded the board Finely School.
Foster Manning stated he would have Transportation Super-
from Stephen
aid In the fall. that the children were transferred
visor Otis Bell meet with Price and the entire
decisionof Mayor's
Hunt described the school as "a complete basic not at the request of the parents buy by
Council to discuss the situation.
course of sky diving through ground training. We the School Board.
take them through each phase a course at a time.
After they have completed training they must passa
written examination, and finally an oral exam given
by a committee of three qualified jumpers." _. ." lt' I.a1D
The cost Is $15 for the school and one jump froma h nt J. :cYfjiCtib9dG''k} $6b

plane. Full year membership with five jumps,
plus $3.25 for each additional jump, is $40. The 375 students
club furnishes all equipment except jump boots. stu-
dents wanting further Information can contact Ron r "Where Your Friends Are Every Night"JOIN I

Hunt at 376-301L, finishina UD

FU dance comingFlorida Some 375 UF students are sche- THE WASH PARTYSAVE

duled to complete requirements for
BESTSELLERS Union Dance Committeewill college degrees June 17.
1I sponsor a Moonlight Street Of these, 237 students are candi- 50% ON YOUR LAUNDRY
I Dance: Friday night on the south dates for undergraduate degreesand
I side of the Florida Union Building. 138 for
.Admission will be free and students These students graduate will degrees.join August, Gator Groomer Coin Laundry
and staff of the university -
December and April, 1964 gradu-
Invited. Emcee will
are ates to be honored at the annual University Post Office
( ) 1 be Stu Bowers of WDVII. In case Adjoining
(Compiled by Publishers' Weekly) of rain, the event will transfer to spring.commencement ceremony next

I the Social Room of the Union.
Fiction I I

THE COLD -- John Le Carre
CONVENTION -- Fletcher Knebel
and Charles W. Bailey H

CANDY Maria-Remarque- Terry Southern and Ma-

THE SPIRE -- William Goldlng

Cheever .. -........- -
THE MARTYRED -- Richard E.
-- Hans Hellmut Klrst : I 11:30 of.i 2.00 pro Dinner 5:00 8:00: pm

I WAS DANCING -- Edwin O'Connor Arr.pkFiee Porking in our 100-Car Lot, for your Auto, Scooter or Bike.



FOUR DAYS -- American Heri-
A MOVEABLE FEAST -- Ernest } 97 "

Hemingway AS LISTED 8:05 P.M. .

PackardA .
DAY IN THE LIFE OF PRESI- MONDAY Choice of Golden Brown Fried Chicken, or Baked Ham "

DENT KENNEDY .- Jim Bishop TUESDAY Choice of Chopped Sirloin Steak, or Beef Stew

DIPLOMAT AMONG WARRIORS Y WEDNESDAY t ( Choict- Roast Turkey and Dressing or Country Styled Steak .
Robert Murphy f rIlUt( nAY Choice ut Bo.Lecue Short .
-- ''" Ribs of Beef, or Sliced Roast Beef '. -T. '-,
THE GREEN FELT JUNGLE -- ,\ ro, t RU'Mr (,!iu.e of French fried Deep Sea Scallops, or Rib Steak ;,'"/0.
Ed Reid and Ovid Dernarls ;
SATUKDAY Okice: of Chopped Fiesta Steak, Brown Gravy, or Fried Chicken '\
my years with general : SUNDAY NOON. Roost Turkey and Dressing
MOTORS -- Alfred P. Sloan,Jr.
SUNDAY NIGHT Choice of Our Famous "
Country Styled Smothered Steak
F' ": ; .

ROW WILSON -- Gene SmithIN Choice ot Any Dessert (We Feature Non-Fattening) ,*.;/>: *+*: /
HIS OWN WRITE -- John Len- Choice : :
0 Rice, Potatoes, or any one Vegetable
nonPinups1 y,% Choice of any 15$ or 20c Salad '
pinupsNEW Roll and Butter .. -' "

Coffee or Tea (All You Want)
YORK (UPI) -- Some of

girls have pin-up pictures of their

own.The girls at New York's Copa- SOMETHING NEW HAS BEEN ADDED
cabana, who are pin-ups them-
selves for admiring males, have
pictures of the Beatles, Rock Hud- STUDENT MEAL TICKETS

son, Frank Sinatra and Marlon 10 MEALS FOR S10 PLUS : ONE FREE MEAL
Brando pasted all over their dress- Treat Yourself WITH EACH TICKET
log room, according to club director or )our dory to our free bonus special. '

Jules Podell.

1 17,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 3Hathaway's

IIIIt Fall student will get I

new Gator GuideBy

six aAMk N. W ww IVU v LIZ BREWER ing to Dean of Student Affairs Les-
!Ity Stall Writer ter Hale, "To give students a bet-
Jd.en ter understanding, of the many
Beginning this fall, students will facets of student life outside the
Ire receive a new handbook designedto curriculum and the way the campus
ips provide a ready reference about culture affects the educational
d UF and acquaint the student with goals of the student and the Uni
the campus community. versity."
1001 k Entitled "The Gator Guide," the Officially, the handbook was a
booklet was prepared through the replacement for the old Student
joint efforts of Student Government Regulation Booklet, Issued in 1957.
ngs the and the Office of Student Affairs. However, "The Gator Guide" is a I

for M. ', Preparation was begun with a stu- much more comprehensive repre-
w.wrwNMIt dent-staff committee during the SO sentation of the expectations of
iles'om ,.., administration of William Trickel the University toward the individ-
and continued under the adminis- ual sutdent.
tration of Paul Hendrlck. According to the Introductory
-The handbook contains such statement of The Guide1 The University -
Items as an explanation of student of Florida is dedicated to
governing systems, discussions of the student, to guide him. .and
ere,r's student organizations and activi- to lead him where leading Is In
ties, and a list of policies and order. .to grant him every opportunity
regulations. Also Included are the to grasp that education,
constitutions of Student Govern- in all Its aspects, Is the strongest
SIo ment, woman's Students Associa- armor a man can have in today's
tion and Inter-Fraternity Council. complex, often confused and scur-
I The booklet is designed, accord- rying society.'

- VW is common to

campus. and city.

; By DOXIE ZIMMERMANNAt a big brother. In my opinion they
are the most efficient, economicaland
one time the Ford may have sharpest little cars ever made.
been the center of the American I have heard people call them bugs,
scene, maybe taking the countryas beetles and pregnant bull frogs,
a whole it still is. But one but they are usually people who
+ t Ja m 4 thing is sure; the Volkswagenseems drive Bonnevllles and Continentals. -
to be the most ubiquitouscar Someone who can afford those
on this campus. usually sees only the bad side of \
Except for the Florida license little cars. Let them cope with
plates that betray our location the parking troubles they will Inevitably -
in America, driving down Uni- encounter.For .
versity Avenue is the nearest thingto a student who usually has
driving through Main Street in no more than $20 in the bank, a I
West Berlin I have ever found. car that will make thirty-five miles 1
This German car fad, plus the per gallon and hardly ever breaks \
fact that German is required for down is a blessing. Besides mostof
most Ph.D.'s have made me love us can't afford a '64 model,
Gainesville as a pint sized editionof so the'fact that Volkswagens look
the "Vaterland.** My having the same every year is another
German citizenship does not seem advantage. In fact, these little I
quite as out of place here as In vehicles are full of benefits for
Miami. those who are wise enough to investin
'.. ''1' ... ." ',. You don't have to take my word one. They are only annoying
1"': for It. If you haven't noticed yet to other people, and I can see why.
the omnipresence of the Volks- How would you feel after going
wagen, try to find an apparently around the block for half an hour
available parking space. What will trying to park your '64 Cadillac,
j you find In the middle of It? A and then seeing a happy little
half-sleeve club shirtsj: V. W. Or leave enough space between Volkswagen go easily into the space
your car and the one rightin that proved too small for your car?
;, front so you can get out easily, As soon as I am permitted to
and when you return to your car have a car on campus, I will geta
ARE COOL COMFORTABLE DISTINCTIVE .. what will have been crammed into Volkswagen. Let's face it, It
the small stretct.? A V. W. Or is a smart buy. That seems to be
.t.What's try to recall how many times you the prevalent opinion of the Florida -
have seen three Thunderblrds student body. Besides, they
parked in arow. Be honest,never. are German, and for me that counts
favorite? Button-down tab bold solids.
your stripes or ..theyare
But two, three or four Volkswagensin one point in their favor. One thingis
all available in our selection of Hathaway shirts. line are a common sight around utterly unjust, though I think
this campus. The winner so far that by now the government of

The cuts are neat and trim. .extra long shirt tails that stay in. .cor- was last week, when I counted six West Germany should have given
near the Med Center. the city of Gainesville and the
rectly sized collars that keep a well knotted tie in place. The fabricsare
Now, Don't take me wrong. I am university an award of honor for
the finest domestic batiste broadcloth, oxfords, and dacron and all for VWs. I owned one for their whole-hearted patronage of

cotton blends that keep their crisp, cool good looks after hours of two years and got to love It like German Industry.

wear. Sound good?

they are priced from

$6.95'l', : ROTC commissioning set ::1

.- ,- \.. "
'" ,
Commissioning ceremony for Army ROTC cadets receiving
UF Army Reserve Officer Train- commissions are 2d Lt. Robert G,
ing Corps is scheduled for Thursday Adams, Armor; 2d Lt Randall M.
.e afternoon at 4:30 in the Medi- Blessing, Artillery; 2d Lt Harry
; cal Sciences Building Auditorium. Brakman, Infantry; 2d Lt. Dan II.
Eight cadets will receive com- Honeywell, Armor; 2d Lt BarryC.
missions as second lieutenants in Junnier, Armor; 2d Lt. JohnM.
.mlil the Army ROTC ceremony. Lane, AISI; 2d Lt Charles F.
mDnuI: tJL' <;....,. .I, '. Delivering the commissioning Pierson III, QMC; 2d Lt Eric
'\ address will be Colonel Fred II. Van Brero, AGC.
6 South Main Street Cantrell, USA, Retired. Colonel Harold B. Crosby, Dean of Uni-
'. ..) ," James T. Hennessey, professorof versity Relations and Develop-
military science, will direct ment, will represent President
the proceedings. Reitz for the University of ortda.WednesdayJune .

4 The Florida Alligator WednesdayJune 17,1964 ___ .
",y'= ...m..n.m....., w. :


Everybody's OPIN" ION"

.'$' ,

attacking the St. Augustine editorial. For instance:

III 1 Ii iII iHJll :J ::::111
_.. .......... .._ .._......n_.."_"_ ----- m ill!

at circumventing already looked beyond the boun-
EDITOR:, think that the status quo could be outside the classroom. But being appeal, a masterpiece
changed slowly, assuming 20 mil more serious, how can you imply the Issues, a magnificent dries of this campus, whose Jail
for fear of a very records and scars from
cover-up a police
Your editorial Is a farce. Fora lion Negroes are willing to wait that a student finds purpose only
violence that could come brutality have done far
man whose business It is to their turn, one at a time, for who within the confines of a campus? justifiable more for
like the one the cause of brotherhood
In light of positions than
II understand the Issues in depth, knows how long. I know that you your
Askins have writtena take. You will fool a lot of pompous piece of cowardice.Don .
your editorial suffers from realize that prejudice and hate of Mr. you you
neat little editorial completewith students with this rot, but there
cliched, stereotyped misconceptions a minority are practically a
and most of all, fear of psychosis. Yet you proposea "God, mother, and country" are a few who fortunately have Federman, 4AS

something that you and many like cooling-off period and more

you cannot even admit to your- moderate forms of action (what- The editor back bloody but unbowed .
ever they may be) as a solutionto storms .,
self.To begin with, did you ever ask a serious mental disease. You
yourself that perhaps the civil have completely neglected the fact Mr. Federman, you are absolutely right; I do suffer the worst piece of claptrap I have ever read. if you
rights demonstrator realizes the that prejudice does not die just from fear, though I must insist that I can admit It reviewed movies the way you review editorials, the
danger of police brutality? Know- because conditions change. Ger- to myself. The fear I suffer is a fear of destructionjust State would go out of business. "A student owes
Ing this, assuming has occurred many is a very prosperous coun- around the corner. No sane man should be without nothing to his parents, girl or children to be, say
to you, have you asked try today, but Eric Fromm, the such fear. Unless you are very dissatisfied with only his love and support of them" A couple of
yourself why he risks bodily harm distinguished psychiatrist, notes your environment,Mr.Federman,you cannot seriously Incidentals. "He can be their dreams, but he doesn't
for such a cause? Masochism? that roots of Nazism are still condone civil warfare, for such warfare will rip your have to live their life." What ARE you talking about?
Glory? Boredom? Perhaps so In there, that "the same faces of the environment to shreds -- and perhaps yourself along My point is that we have responsibilities to people that
the case of some distraught minds, 30's still exist. The Nazi hate with It. So yea, I must admit I suffer from fear. should be param unt. I believe a lot of us are afraid to
but there are other reasons like of the Jew and the American hate Throughout all these letters I find ringing phrases: accept those responsibilities, so we turn Instead to'
compassion, like knowing that light of the Negro have much In com- your "but there are other reasons like compassion, our responsibility to "mankind" or "brotherhood." |
must be shed If we are to see. mon, Mr. Askins. Do not deceive like knowing that light must be shed if we are to see"is You cannot be a good provider these days withouta
Your discouragement of such participation yourself into thinking that placation an outstanding example. It stirs the emotions. degree; you cannot get a degree If you are not In
is an obscene form otbumanitarlan1sm. and moderation will take away the Unfortunately, it doesn't mean anything, and I believe school; you are not in school you are In jail, suspended -
fear that breeds Intolerance, that is precisely the wayagreatmanypeople approach Injured or dead. Can you follow that reason-
Secondly, you missed the boat rather, it makes it more deceptive, civil rights; head held high, blood pounding, a faint ing? And part of the expression of love to parentsfor
completely on what demonstrationsdo. more dangerous.Your stir of martial music singing in their ears, and their many people Involves fulfilling parental hopesof
Demonstrations do not expect final point that,"the mind a complete blank. success, honor,Integrity and good fortune. I suggest
local understanding, else there student's best place is in schoolis -- And there are no obscene forms of humanitarianism, that one owes his parents a certain measure of
would be no need for the demon- the most ridiculous part of all. Mr. Federman.Now gratitude that is in addition to filial love.

stration in the first place. Benefiting First of all, a student owes noth- I think you are wrong about the Intention of "What does school teach about living? NOTHING!!
the press is an unfortunate ing to his parents,girl,or childrento demostrations, but as long as you grant me that School IS living, .Mr. Federman. Everything Is living.
consequence, not the Intention of be, save only his love and sup- "someone does get hurt" --or killed, Mr.Federman. You don't have to GO anywhere to start "really |
demonstrations. What they reallydo port of them. He can be their then I'll let that pass. Your challenge to supportthe living." You don't have to look for life.I .
Is combat the very thing you dreams, but he doesn't have to live eradication of cynical sheriffs to prevent violenceI certainly didn't mean to imply that a student I
fear--violence. They provide an their life. Secondly, what does took as a joke, at first, but I imagine you meant It finds purpose only within the confines of a campus.
outlet, a means to state one's school teach about living? seriously, so I'll attempt to answer It that way. I I think his major purpose is there, and his major |
plight or oppression. The violence NOTHING!!! The college graduategoes hesitate to take that position because compassion responsibility at this time. But if you find that dem-
that comes with some demonstrations Into an entirely different extends to all men, not just the underdogs. And, to onstrations give meaning or purpose to your life, I
Is usually the result of attempts environment after college. He return to the level of your question,would you advocate by all means, attend them. They would then be
to stifle It. If you then must accept responsibilities to his eradicating these sheriffs without violence? worth the risk to your own safety, for everyone needs
reply with, "Well, the violence family, his job, etc. The quality Your picture of 20 million Negroes waiting their purpose before he is fit for loving or responsibility
comes regardless, and someone college student is not one devotedto turn, one at a time, Is a slight exaggeration of slow or anything else. Whether your life Is as Important |
does get hurt," I will say, "Sinceare books, but one who engages In change. The rate of change should be one that allows as those of the people who may be caught up In the
you so intent upon doing away many activities. The lesson of, those who oppose such change a little breathing space, violence your demonstrations could bring Is a value
with demonstrations to prevent life is in Its living. The academic a little time for adjustment. The Supreme Court judgment I will not presume to make.
violence, why not Instead supportthe context teaches us many things wanted "all deliberate speed"; there Is no way to I did not mention God in my editorial; I am for I
eradication of cynicalsherlffs; about life, but little understanding measure that speed except to note that change Is mother and country before ego-gratification.Violence [
It prevents violence too." Why of it .- knowing the name of some taking place. is never Justifiable; It is, at best, only pardonable.Such .
do you hesitate to take this posi- thing just doesn't suffice. Perhaps I do not realize that"prejudice and hate of a minorityare violence as I foresee is not even that.
tion. .brother? your editorship should be taken practically a form of psychosis." I realize that Brotherhood Is feeling, Mr.Federman.legislationdoes I
Your next point is a classicIn away, Mr. Askins,since it Involvesa anyone Is capable of prejudice. I realize that men not create It, only makes its conception easier
naivete. It would be nice to necessary amount of Involvement do not hate minorities; they fear them. if that Is by providing an atmosphere for tentative meeting and

psychosis, then it is, but aggravation Isn't going to communication. Brotherhood only comes when one man
The FloridaALLIGATOR r cure It. I do believe that moderation will ease the looks into the eye of another and smiles. Have you
fear that breeds Intolerance. I cannot see how It noticed a great deal of that lately In St. Augustine?
makes that fear more deceptive nor more dangerous.That .

next paragraph. It is, if you'll pardon me, ._ John AskInS

Editor. . . . . . . John Askins Addis has his say, calmly I

Executive Editors -
Jim Hammock Benny Cason You may receive compliments get about It."

As* jciate Editors Aside from the valid point that for your courage in presenting an You say, "The place of studentsis
Bob Thomas Ed Barber you make that participation In unpopular opinion, but cursed be in school." If one must be
Jim Castello Ernie Lltz racial demonstrations Is physically he who agrees with your argument, pigeonholed under the sole classi-
Pat Hogan Eunice Tall considering that the issue facesus fication of "student," then atleast
dangerous, your editorial on the full
Beth Kraselsky Nancy Brachey subject suggests that the at every turn, and the older give him the latitude of the
student is intellectually unqualified heads have yet to demonstrate meaning of the word. The student

Sports Editor . . . . . Martin Edwards to participate In the racial Issue, that they are wiser. who confines his education to a
and that it's his duty I classroom Is failing the course.
as a studentto want to
meet the smack
Staff Writers student who students is
The place
sit back and mind his own business will say, "You're
John Hancock, Phil Geyer, Don Federman, Robin Lundwall, while older and wiser heads immature to right. I'm too in the middle of life.
Mary Ann .Hansen, Rlva Goldberg, Vernon Swartsel, Liz handle the thing. viewpoint have a worthwhile
Brewer, Charlie Bush, Jim Carleto., Joe Kollin, Anne Richards.Bob on integration I'll for- Don Addis
Wise and Tom Gtb.'oney.

Receptionist. ....... . . . .Marsha G. Brown And is quietly repulsed, hooray II

Sam Shaya, Ernie Litz, Dave did not mean to Imply what
Don Addis, Nelson Meyer that Is; age Is of little responsibilities -
Importance. at least realize their
you seem to extract from
Piche, Jim Neff, and Darlene Pierce. my edi- besides their
torial, Mr. Addis, at least not to other things
This humanity
The Florida Alligator is the offlcUl student newspaper of the the "ave rage student" concept, qualified young-minded student is not own egos and bright, shining
University of f'lorland Is published five times weekly anyway. I doubt the average stu- strations Participate in demon- saw
except during the n.ouths cf May-! June and July, hen it is dent, If such exists, would be what because he doesn't know I repeat in essence what I
.. is entered as caught Involved in he's letting himself to Mr. Federman; the classrom
published seml- eeU). The Florida Alligator any causes. I nut I'm In for We."
second-class matter at the United States Post Office at was aiming more for the young, against ANY demonstrations IS "smack In the middle of

Gainesville Florida. Idealistic student, young-mlnded, damned, older and wiser heads be

It's AsklnsPage
just that older heads John


.' ." .. "


_Wednesday June 17,1964 The Florida Alligator I Page 5 I

__ .. .,, .. .. ., "'A.,,. .. ,.. "" "",," "". .,. .:.,.."':,, :,;,. .' I
';.- .; ,," ,. "" i>,' '" -' : ", ':" ;: ,' ',- \ ,, I
.. "- '. ", ""'- "- \" '
The best letter of all ; P"H "" >' "" '" i


EDITOR It would: take many pages--and perhaps many years--to demonstratewhy #:,. .t 'ii ",,:;; :.. .. . \. ., ....... :;;f; : ,\3'):" J' I

John Askins' editorial, "Stay away from St. Augustine, students,"
Is pathetically out of contact with the realities of American life. I IIt
The editor
Indeed, when you combine Bob Mounts' column on Tuesday with replies belligerently
Askins' Friday editorial you come up with a deadly combination for -

holding that racial line. would evidently take more ever, that madness is not likely U. "Morally Informed and sociallysane
Anything that adds up nowadays to "keeping people In their place," pages or years than you have to result whether the Public Accomo- men and women know full
whether students, women, or the colored have-nots (wherever they may demonstrate why my editorial is dations Bill passes or not. Again, well that there is no place' now
be), adds up to madness for those in "Inferior places" and an Impoverished "pathetically out of contact with the roll of drums, the voice of worth keeping in America since
and unfree future for those who wish to remain In their the realities of American life," trumpets. There must be drama, all the places are unfree." This
"superior places" with a minimum of sacrifice. since of it no further mentionis mustn't there? adds up to a desire to radically
My guess Is that Bob Mounts approves Byron Wlnn's remark -- made after the first two para I approve Byron Wlnn's remarktoo alter every plane of American
"We must move things at a rate both sides can tolerate" -- becauseIt graphs of a rather long letter. I out of context since I don'.t existence; I submit that most of
relieves Bob of any indecorous necessity for sacrificing now. Of must, therefore, insist that such a know what else he might have said. American life Is very good indeed;
course by not sacrificing now in some radical way he will drive into conclusion is without foundationand We MUST move at a rate both if there is one cancerous area,
Insanity many thousands of back people whose madness, in turn, will erroneous. sides can tolerate. I don't really can we not remove the malignancy .
spoil Mounts' decorous, gradualism-now style of life. Instead, you attack Bob Mounts know what sort of sacrifice you without killing the patient?
Obviously one cannot sacrifice today, right now, and do so in a column of last Tuesday. I haveno think this might entail; certainly I think the "we" in Byron Wlnn's
meaningful, radical way, and at the same time keep one's place as doubt that he could defend him- there is none Involved for me, and remark is not a we "magically
a proper: child, adolescent, student, employee, home-owner, church- self quite adequately; however, from the tone of Bob's column, I outfitted to slip between the'sldes'
man, Democrat, professional, scholar, big-bag-of-community-wind, since I happened to like that think not for him either. On the of the racial conflict without touch-
family man, mother, or, to sum it up, status holder in the local chapterof column, I will attempt to do so other hand, great sacrifice is Inevitable Ing either side." I think he meansto
the Association to Preserve the American Forms from the Infil- myself by attacking your letter. if the civil rights stugggleis include both sides In the "we",
tration of Vital Content. You begin with error.Neither pushed too fast -- the sacrificeof which Is admirable and certainlynot
The point about keeping one's place--that is, staying in school, kids, 01 us have suggested or Impliedthat lives, of peace, and of any neutralism.
you are not really free to do otherwise--and then ("like later") helping Negroes should be "kept in semblance of the brotherhood you "Students have the least to lose
people, is simply this: morally Informed and socially sane men and their place." I must say, how- champion. and the most to gain by militant

women know full well that there is no place now worth keeping in America """"" ,.-.., -, participation in civil rights work.
since all the places are unfree. \ '''Y' ,': ,,' : /,' Racism and the segregated temper of life is pervasive in our culture. racism much sooner than the
Not to risk losing one's place in this sort of arrangement is to doom all which to resolve this conflict--to imagine we have anything more than gradualists wish to do so, then no
the places to ultimate spoliation--and not only spoliation by a populationof one generation -- will only contribute to shaping an American black students' plans for a decent future
20 million blacks driven to criminal retaliation,but also by an equiva- subculture that will confirm, in a tragically un-necessary way, preciselythe will be realizable." Poppycock.
definitions of the black the worst of our segregationists now
lently segregated and potentially retaliatory non-colored population twice man Are you people for brotherhood
that number and currently suffocating in an invisible poverty. propose. despite any sacrifice, or are you
the of that word "now." Along with James Baldwin, I take seriously the POSSIBILITY of a for decent futures Let's
In moral terms, there is no dodging necessity (secure) ?
There is to evade "Nazi" future in this country. Perhaps we should remind ourselvesnow either be idealistic not shall
There is no polite way to say "now. no easy way or ,
of the Nazi solution the ritual purification and factual preservationof L
"now." : we? And, if we're going to be
One wonders who makes up that "we" referred to in the quote from an unvlable status quo by the literal sacrifice of a racial minority. realistic Instead, let's admit that
Bryon Winn. Who are these "we" magically outfitted to slip betweenthe Recent trends in Negro life, especially in congested, urban centers, most students could have perfectly
"sides" of the racial conflict without touching either side? Thereis suggest strongly that a gradualist program will not deter the American wonderful futures if Integrationwere
no such "we," and those politicians and journalists who hope to black from shaping himself, unwittingly and desperately, Into an ideal never accomplished, so longas

remain neutral, who hope to avoid touching any sides until this "mess" sacrificial victim. no civil war resulted. Your
blows over, can only be described as people out of contact with the By our action or inaction now, we are,like artists, sculpting from the premise is that civil war will result -
resources of American life the face of our common future. Today is the unless
realities of American life. complete Integrationcomes
militant time we ARE doing something about racism, about our shared identity NOW mine Is that it could
Students have the least to lose and the most to gain by ;
participation In civil rights work. If we cannot redeem this countryof as Americans, regardless of how conscious or unconscious these choices result if integration did not come '
be. Surely there can be no more important work than that, whatever
racism much sooner than the gradualists wish to do so, then no may at all, but probably will not if
one's calling. Our biographies,our"private troubles," and our history,
i but ,
students plans for a decent future will be realizable. integration comes steadily
our "public Issues," are and always will be so related that the best I
. To sponsore the illusion that we have an unlimited future within slowly.
choice for any of us is bound to be burdensome. a_ I
r Edward nai''e''Il' _'-__ ui mpntnJDaldwin I
IU"II"" is a very powerful writer and a '
t JY Instructor, C-5 clever, unscrupulous man who uses !
his writing to "put down"the white

man, make him feel guilty and
rr Please sign all letters. inferior I doubt the future of ;

/ t td oIb" Names will be withheld Nazism or any organized systemof
persecution, at least until the
on request. aftermath of the War Between the

-- John Askins

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6 The Florida Alligator WednesdayJune 17,1964I I- EDITORIAL .


: I Devoting five pages to the racial question may seem a bit
Typical, less than compellingEDITOR much, but It is a vital topic and certainly more interestingthan
anything else going on this summer.

I defend my editorial by answering every letter not becauseof

: groes and other civil rights advo- The character of the future depends egomania or monomania,but because I believe rather stronglyin
cates to wait until such time that in large measure upon the gradualism and peace as opposed to freedom now and violence.

In a recent editorial,"Stay Away such understanding comes about-- way in which we act now -- and if It Is quite probable that some of my logic, or some of my'
from St. Augustine' students are and Indeed how is such understanding that future is to represent an improvement writing is attackable on the basis of Incompetency. It is also
urged not to participate in the cur- brought about when the over the present con- possible that someone misunderstood my basic point. For
rent struggle for equality of opportunity local officials continually refuseto ditions, it will come about not by both reasons, let me restate It and improve upon it:
and treatment in that acknowledge the problems of apathy and disinterest but by ac- Demonstrations, whatever good they accomplished In the
ancient city. I must say that I the Negro? tion. The future Is in jeopardy past, have become too dangerous to continue at this time. if
found the kind of arguments sup- To the enlightening truth that when we permit current Injusticesto they are continued, great violence is likely to result. Tension
porting this view somewhat typicalof "Students are not equipped to stand continue. must be allowed to lessen.
other editorials and less than against police dogs, clubs, gunsor The editor announces, "We Students are even less qualified to handle that violence, or
compelling. cattle prods" I might ask 'whois should wish to stamp out the fear accept responsibility for it, than older people. They have too
It is asserted "demonstrations ?' The very fact that such that breeds intolerance. .Dem- much to lose, and their loss will also be their children's,
y are for the benefit of the press"and weapons are used by local law enforcement onstrations do not ease fears. They spouse's and parents' loss.
this is no doubt true. But officials on demonstrators intensify fears." He falls to .' .... Askins

what is not stated by the editorIs and not on the vicious mobs specify, fear of what. Fear of "....... .. .w.: N litJ'___j ,,,Li,,*>,"'_ff18'<<'.
that the demonstrations are which harass the demonstrators equal j Justice? -- hardly. It Is "
designed to attract the attentionof supports the claim that those offi- fear that the bigots will no longer ers."? This crass and unfounded
the various news media in orderto cials themselves do not have the have a whipping boy; fears Irrationally statement is nothing more than In- CrusadingI
Inform the public of the in- so-called "racial understanding." and unreasonably based; flamatory and is indicative of extreme -
equities and injustices which con- The assertion that "law and fears which no argument can over- opposition to the cause of
tinue at the expense of the non- order will be maintained (at any civil rights. The virtue of patienceof am sorry Indeed that you found
white citizens of that community cost)" so often uttered when dem- turn.The editor forthrightly asserts which he so righteously speaksIs my editorial less than compelling,
( as well as others. Indeed, it is onstrations are announced becomes that he "cannot condone nor sup- :( now over 100 years old and I would like to convince every-
the concept of an "Informed pub- nothing more than a threatto port the Involvement of studentsIn i the lesson of patience is learned one, even professors of philoso-
lic" upon which democratic institutions the agrieved party. The main- actions that might end up in i dally: in the filthy jails of St. phy, that the time for demonstra-
can flourish. tenance of law and order is heinous violence, bloodshed, death." How- ,Augustine In which "cruel and tions has passed.
The "outside" pressure that is when carried out at the expenseof ever, it is not the demonstratorswho i unusual punishments" are used. Of course the demonstrationsare
brought to bear upon local officials a segment of the community. come armed with dogs, clubs, Typically, the editor makes no to inform the public of in-
by such demonstrations has The demonstrations themselvesare guns, cattle prods, chains or bot- ]positive proposals--he merely equities and injustices; that has
been shown In the last ten yearsto but a means to the end of tles of acid. It is against exactlythis be a necessary condition for equal justice. The conditions which brand of meting out justice 1 But most objectionably he states, gan. My point is that even for
the achievement of even the most necessitate demonstrations are the for which the demonstrators are "Integration, tolerance, brotherhood this undoubtedly good purpose,
minute inroads into the fortressof continuing refusals to seriously demonstrating. I must come. But they must there is too much danger of really
segregation. Perhaps if local consider the claims of injustice. On what grounds does the editor ome slowly." The force of the terrible violence to allow the dem-
citizens who are in a position to I fall to see the reasoning behind claim to know that the civil rights '"must" in that brief sentence is onstrations to continue.
influence public opinion (such as the claim that students are being leaders "are interested in the sort quite revealing. Perhaps the slower 'Who is?" Those people who,
newspaper editors) were to consel USED when it is premised that the of violent glory that will give meant the better, Mr. Askins. As because of their years and experi-
their readers to a course of moder- motives of the students who par- ing to their lives; though it may editor of a college newspaper can ence, have some idea of how brutal
ation, outside pressure would not ticipate in the demonstrations are destroy a hundred million oth- ive expect any more crusading brutality can get. Of course the
be necessary. Racial understanding "largely irreproachable." Par- in furthering the cause of equal editorials? local officials haven't racial understanding -
(a vague term at best) is of ticipation is the response to the Justice?" Being used Is one thing, Stuart Silvers, Ph. D. ; you too can be enlightening -
course the goal -- but are the Ne- question, "of what USE can I be being useful quite another. Assistant Professor of Philosophy -' I see._
Yes, the Negroes and other civil
rights advocates are to wait. They
'W You can't keep living 1
have not other choice, because
Must be from I lifting that
down there I You'llget
c: there will be no such understanding -
o WEAK I IV heavy door all day I I5 if a Civil War results.

Being used and being useful are
\ quite similar. One is used BY
someone; he is useful TO them.
L/ Specifically, fear Is fear; it is
I seldon rational, but that does not
make it any the less dangerous.
;;> : v--F
I didn't say that "civil rights
leaders were interested, etc." I

/ Don Addis said "Those leaders of both sides
I maintain that this is not an inflammatory -
Richman answers system's challengersEDITOR statement, and I tell

you quite sincerely that I believe
passionately in equality of oppor-
tunity for all men and specificallyin
: I believe those that favor a proctoi r system do so defensively: they the civil rights cause.
see cheating and the violations of the! Honor Code and lack the morali No not the slower the better.
Evidently my Article on cheating, Part II, evoked a number of mis- fiber to do anything about It, other ,
complain. For them the answer The quicker the better, so longas
conceptions. By admitting the imperfections of the Honor System, is either more policeman or
proctors or, In the alternative, a better the fabric of society is pre-
I seem to have encouraged not those who would improve the system, understanding of what their role is \under
an Honor don't
System and
but rather those who would replace it. I hope to also hear from the their passiveness is as much br why served intact. I am sorry you
a jech of trust as Is the act of the consider this editorial crusading;
former -- though few they may be. cheater. Hopefully, this understand vlll
ng turn complaints Into I do. A people confuse
First, in regard to the comments about the school that experienced active acceptance of responsibility the great many
Increased cheating under a proctor system. This was NOT the result "crusading" with "rabble-rous
of Increased detection, as implied by Mr.Wells,but rather a conclusion Gerry Richman ing"; there should be no similarity.
based on a controlled survey of the student's attitudes and their own Honor Court Chancellor __ John Askins

admissions In confidential questionnaires. A of this survey is ,' ". .. .' 'v .....
copy : { iJ:
available from the Honor Court on request. I. "n' .. . .:m..:.::..i 1': CINEMA_3:: ; :::: ::'J \::.'< ,.i,.;:'':. WW.' ."':.,.>.., J. :""I'::;!:' _: :i

Second, I disagree with Mr. Wells that "all" have cheated. I thinkit I
unfortunate that he needs a proctor to protect him from himself The World of Henry Orientshowing
and his friends. Mr. Wells' viewpoint would result in all violations

observed by students going unreported, a major fallacy of any proctor
system. By DON FEDERMAN"The Director Hill has failed con-

Third, I find it rather difficult to view cheating as merely "anti sistently throughout the movie
social behavior" as suggested by Mr. Garg. I would, by Mr. Garg's World of Henry Orient" (save for the use of Sellers'
standards, have to classify embezzlement, theft, larceny and murderas will have much appeal to moth- eyes) to exploit this gifted man's
merely anti-social. Are we thus to abstain from any attempt to ers whose babies have grownupand talents. To add Insult to in- r
discourage "anti-social behavior?" Regardless of the label, whetherit teenagers who are going Jury, sellers appears in the
be "immorality" or "anti-social behavior" the undeslreable resultis through that growing. TO a weakest and tritest scenes.
the same, and it is this citadel which the Honor System assails. lesser extent, it will appeal to Secondly, and more Import-
The real question is, what type of attitude are we fostering at the the college crowd, depending on antly, the movie does not main-
their ability to absorb the cor- tain its
University of Florida? adolescent charm
nier sequences of the movie. throughout. It's hard believe their exhilaration in
The main point -- in fact the only point -- is that the Honor Systemis However, it will have no appealto the people who made the first merely Jumping. Their transi-
the only system that can foster an attitude of honesty. And the the Cannes Film Festival half of the movie made second tion to more singular adolescent
Honor System can only be effective when students view-a violationof Jury, which has been asked to half, which was generally hard preoccupations Is not so effect
the code as a breech of trust and faith to themselves and every judge this as the best Americahas to take. ive, but blame that on the direc-
other member of the Student Body; Just as a "crime" is a crime to offer this year(how comewe The real gems of the movie tor and screen writers.SummaUnt .
against every member of society as well as the particular victim. never send films by Kubrick, are the two little girls, Tippy the movie, Its
The Honor System is founded on a basis of mutual trust and mutual Kazan, Welles, Wilder, or Walker and Merrie Spaeth. This trouble seems to lie In Henryhimself.
is one of the situations j Just>
times His
responsibility. From the viewpoint of Mr. Wells and Mr. Garg, who First of all, the movie makes children rare that movieis
: would rather have a proctor system seems unfortunate that we cannotIn the unfortunate mistake of giving succeed in playing aren't funny. When the

society have a policeman in every home; some of us must be contentto top billing to Peter Sellers tasy children Their world of fan- funny though, It all too painfully Mr.Orient's .
lace our faith in the honesty and integrity of the members of society (obviously a money-making device ly done andseU-enjoymentisnice- shows that it little
particularly In world but two
themselves. ), who doesn't deserve it. beautiful one ,
slow motion
sequence girls.Page .

rf -----
17.1964 The Florida Alliaator Poae 7 '

:In(1''ULS CEJLI -
REID POOLE, head of UF music department

-- .
Marshall Thomas, baritone, and Woman's College in Lynchburg,
Nancy Royster, pianist, will appear Virginia, and for the past year in
in a student recital in the the University of Florida Depart- BOB MOUNTS"It

air conditioned Medical Center ment of Music, piano with Russell
Auditorium tonight at 8:15. Mr. Danburg and voice with Anna was exam time in a small liberal arts college.
Thomas will offer the song cycle, Lupklewicz and Sarah Traverse The test was multiple-choice, and there was little
"Dichterllebe/ Opus 48,'by Rob- Turner.Mr. sound in the room except for the quiet shuffle of aproctor's

ert Schumann, sixteen songs on the Thomas was graduated from feet. The late afternoon sun was waning,
central theme of poet's love, the the University of Florida Depart- casting bright clors across the campus. Inside the
essence of the romantic traditionin ment of Music in April of this year test room there were also bright colors. In fact,
German'lleder. He will be accompanied with a major in music education. the girl on the second row seemed to be using a different -
by Mrs. Betty Kelg at He Is currently working towarda color pencil for every question. To certain of
master's her classmates, blue meant answer II, red meant
the piano. degree and is a voice
answer 12, and so on. ."
Mrs. Royster will offer the student of Guy B. Webb. Thomas
French Suite No. 6, the E major has also studied at McNeese State According to Student Bdy VIce-President Dick I
I by J. S. Bach and the first move- College in Lake Charles, Louisiana REID POOLE Gober, this was just one of several methods that
students had used to "beat the system." The systemwas
of the Beethoven Sonata No.
ment The
outstanding Brask-Schleber
at the University of MIami the proctor system, or as I prefer to call It,
12. in E flat major Opus 27, No. Florida. He is known in Duo, Robert Schieber, viola, and the "dishonor system." The place was a small
Gainesville for his Willard Brask, piano, will offera
solo appear- Tennessee college where Dick began his college
ances with the University of Florida faculty concert in the Medical education.
Men's Glee Club, the Univer- Center Auditorium Tuesday even-
ing, June 30, at 815 In Friday's Alligator, two students made the mistake
1dg sity Choir, the Choral Union the performingworks
Concert Band and the Gator Vari- by Mozart, Brahms, ands of attacking the UF Honor System, in terms of "Let's
- Rlnrh_ have a proctor system and admit our failure." 1
II- ety Band. He has recently received say "mistake" because it is inconceivable to me that
favorable notice here for they could be the
I- advocating proctor system with full
his solo role in the cantata, "Be- knowledge of all of its ramifications. As past Clerkof
,s yond Lies God," by Russell Dan- the Honor Court, I feel compelled to expose this
I- sr burg to a litretto by Helen Bell suggestion for the sham that It is.

S Jones, performed In the First The proctor system is a method by which many
'- Methodist Church. Thomas was universities seek to control academic cheating. In
r also most effective In the role of a proctor system, no responsibility Is placed upon the

. III ''''' Mack the Knife in the Universityof individual for his own actions; rather he and his
r NANCY< ROYSTER Florida 1963 summer productionof classmates are kept under constant surveillance all
Kurt Weill's
. 1, subtitled 4Sonata quasi una Fan- era." "Three-PennyOp during an examination. If he finds it necessary to go
tasia." Mrs.Royster is the daughter s to a restroom, a proctor will excort him. If ho goes
, out in the hall for a cigarette, a proctor will be with
of Dr. and Mrs. Howard K. There is no charge for the recital -
. him there also.
Wallace of Gainesville. She studied and everyone is cordially Invited -
1 at In the exam room itself, as many as three or four
for two years Randolph-Macon to attend.
MARSHALL THOMAS persons may be employed to walk silently around
..,......."....._._ .'......m'_"' _.." '.'.'_", ...................A<'.""" """"'''.'' _.. "' '''.. .m.... ....,, ._. ....u m.u' "UU.u.__....._..__..__.__..._........._
< : ... : ': $":"< : '. :.$'. the room and watch. If they see someone cheating,
: dl :Ziq fjW t\JtL". .:::.- .w ? : YfJ=: > .v .
the word of the procto will often determine the outcome -
and the offender may, In some cases, be sum-
I i OPINTXOCTCOME: marily expelled.
I L. During my term of office last year we received

.J :1,.:<.. ,,. .8M :>( "' .:>i: '!i."M< ; :;L ,i..t, IJ"W!! .".1_: documented surveys conducted anonymously at Ohio
State and Purdue, both users of the proctor system,
where 42 per cent of the students admitted to regular
cheating. Nowhere near this many were caught. Although -
f fet/JoU5 a similar Sociology Dept. survey has not yet
; been completed at the UF, it seems beyond the stretch
of imagination that we could even approach this figure.In .
the four years that I have attended this university,
. I have never seen mass cheating,with one exception --
the language labs. I have seen the operation of a very
[ well administered Honor System, backed up by a highly
competent and fair trial system.
IN AND BROWSE AROUND There will always be a certain amount of cheating,
but in my opinion it is minimized in a university
where there Is no "system to beat" other than the
test of our own self-respect. In such an atmosphere
Blanch's cheating becomes, not a game, but a private decision
A Specialty Shop for which we can find no justification other than
1 m1y our own Ignorance or inadequacy. Someone has said,
y 313 N.W. 13th Street "Democracy would be a terrible system of govern-
ment, if it weren't for all the rest." Likewise, the

k Blanch's Beauty Shops Honor with System the is alternatives.a terrible system, except when compared -

311 N.W. 13th StreetFR


3729 W..Univ. Ave. ,

H nS

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Fk Summer Is Here & .
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Available: Matzo Ball Soup. Take Out .Service
dd, Regular or Central Charge Accounts
.706 West University AvenueWednesdav.June


/*MAQ TL... FI.......'d... All'......t....... WA.A ,.,I'IV June 17.19A4
f I w MI>w


Mme.SemiPrivate air conditioned ;.. Will care for pre-school child ,

r For SaleColumbia J $65.00 rooms including for rent,utilities.for term Call 3D.6- l SituationsWANTED J In Fenced-in my home yard five,playmates.days per-4011.week.. NEWSPAPER

2773 or 2-6078. (B-146-3t-c). (M-148-2t-c). ADVERTISINGSTILL

Stereophonic compact Exec. Secretary or
manual record player. $25. Call AIR-CONDITIONED efficiency Adm. Asst. Post, preferably Sep- Students, faculty, and staff --ARE

FR 27262. (A-148-lt-c). apartments for III-B term, Suit- tember 1, by experienced campus YOU TIRED OF LOOKING FOR A
PLACE? Reserve
r able for 2 or 3 people, $70 per secretary. Address Box 1, Florida
Coldspot Air Conditioner, about 1 month at 1829 N. W. 2nd Ave. Alligator, for interview. (F-148- spot only $5.00 per month on the BE BEATTeachers
ton; easy to Install, modern Suitable for 3 or 4 people at 8t-c). SAE corner lot. For informationstop
streamlined. Formerly cooled 1518 N. W. 4th Ave., $100 per by anytime at Gainesville
large living room. Owner has month. Call FR 6-4353 after Miniature Raceway located upstairs "
moved to air-conditioned apartment six. (B-142-tf-c). I Autos I in the old Pi Kappa Phi / "

Call Bill Barnett, FR 2- house. (M-148-5t-c).
7650. (A-148-lt-c).
MALE STUDENTS Two rooms 1954 Chevrolet; 2 door, 6 cyl., I .I
furnished motel type,ground floor, good paint Job and body, good Real EstateStudents
LET'S TALK TERMS. 55x10 Nashua refrigerators. Two blocks from transportation $295. Phone FR
Expando Mobile Home com- most
air-conditioned library, near
and weekends.
2-4602 evenings
plete with study, 2 bedrooms, TV colleges and all practical require- leaving MUST SELL.
antenna. A/C and other extras. ments. Summer rates. Furnished (G-145-3t-c). 2 BR, CCB home,hardwood floors,

See at Lot #1, Hickory Hill Park, duplexes. 66494. B-147-8t-c). partly furnished including appli-
.... 2720 S. W. Archer Road. (A- For sale by owner -63 Galaxie ances and washing machine. 10
143-tf-c). hard-top, R & H, A/C, WSW, minutes from University, 3 blocksto
Comfortable rooms, doubles and padded dash, Cruisa-matic drive, elementary school. Lot 75'x
singles, maid service. 115 N. W. windshield washers. $2,595. Good 150'. $9,000. Call Don Whit-
1960 Norton 600 cc. Recent overhaul ney, 4117 N. W. nth St. FR 2- tin
G-146-3t-c .
10th St. Call FR 2-9222 after 5.D1474tc financing. 3727658.( )
Excellent condition $575. ). 4635 after 5:30. I-148-4t-c).
Call 6-4758 after 5. (A-147-2t-c). ( 1954 Chevrolet, 2 door, 6 cyl.,

MMB good paint Job and body, good 2 BR, 2 bath furnished home on
8' x 43' Hick's Trailer with 11'x Efficiency apartments for rent. transportation $295. Phone FR Lake Cowpens. 35 minutes from
30' cabana. Air conditioned. $50 per month. 4812380. (B1475tc 2-4602 evenings and weekends. University. $12,500 with terms.

Fenced yard. Archer Road VU- ). (G-145-3t-c). Call 372-7658 for appointment.
lage. Thomas G. Stewart. FR (I-148-5t-c).
6-7317. (A-147-6t-c). Wanted ALFA-ROMEO 1961. Must sac- e
I rifice because leaving school.This 11V
3 BR, 2 bath, CCB home, cen-
car has been treated with utmost
I[ For RentWANTED I care. $300andtakeoverpayments.Call tral heating, hardwood floors,
WANTED Male roommate to Florida room. Located near Lit-
Bob Cook, FR 6-9372. (G-
share apartment. Phone 2-3748 tlewood. Terms to suit buyer.)
Quiet male studentto evenings. (C-148-3t-c). Owners moving out of state, Call
share comfortable suite of 3723793. 621 N. W. 35th St. (I-

rooms across from campus. No Faculty couple seeking 2 or 3bed- I.[ .Help WantedLibrarian I 143-5t-c). )
car needed. 321 S. W. 13th St. room furnished house for 1 year I
(B-148-lt-c). starting end of July. Call FR Law Professor selling spacious

2-3140. (C-148-3t-p). and Arts & Crafts Instructor 3 bedroom home, Study,1-1/2 bath,

Female student wanted to share at the Boy's Club, 20 attic fan, built in drawers, vanity ,

modern 5 room furnished apart- Ride or riders toPalatkaforMon., hours per week. Call Charley and much storage. $80 per month .
ment with same. $25 per month, Tues., Wed., 8:15 a.m. class at Dobbs, FR 2-5341. (E-145-tf-c). many extras,negotiate equity. FR- +-
utilities included. Two blocks Junior College. Phone 2-3748. 6-2775. 1062 N. E. 14th Ave. (I-

from downtown. Phone 376-8804. (C-147-3t-c). Part-time secretary for September. 134-tf-c).

(B-148-tf-c). Typing and shorthand nec-

WANTED Straight thru ride to essary. Hours to be arranged.Call 3 BR, 1 1/2 bath, CCB home; _
Furnished room in private home Illinois about July 1. Will share Hillel Foundation for Interview electric range and refrigerator,

with or without kitchen privileges. gas expenses. Phone extension 1 thru 5 Monday thru Fri- screened porch,patio,fenced yard, '
Student or business girl preferred.FR 2832. (C-147-lt-nc). day. FR 2-2900. (E-147-3t-c). dead-end street near elementaryand here
2-1431 from 8-5 FR 2-3770
r Junior high schools. Take up
after 5. (B-148-3t-c). STARTS GI payments $75 Call
per mo. for
I till In .. I *TODAY j ServicesJAPANESE ] after 5t-cam 5:30. FR 20947. (1-147- trainingThe

Large modern furnished house 1964 ENTRY In the UF campus becomes a center -
trailer, near University, air-con FLOWER ARRANGE- t of summer Institutes this week
ditioned, $70.00 per month. Adults CANNES FESTIVAL MENTS, Sogetsu School, taughtby is school teachers gather from allover
only, phone FR 6-8063. (B-146- --------------------- top-qualified instructress for ClassifiedsRoom : the state for intensified training -

3t-c). 1:002:554:507:00 and the first time in Florida from in special subject areas.
Tokyo. Courses leading to license Teachers from the elementary
9:00out at 11:00 p.m_ Call FR 6-0896, Mrs. ;school to the junior college level i
Sonu. (M-147-5t-c). 9, Florida Unionor will study topics ranging from
meet two junior-size misses family finances to health educa-
n uvt.t>+ iMUr.e)4X was
H.4..J'5.)0 M4J P forced to move. Now located at Univ. Extension 2832 :ion.: Four of the six summer
.r..v. 232 S. E. 1st St., west of Old Institutes began Monday. One
session is for science
LAST TWO NIGHTS ... Post Office Free estimates. school. -minded high
3 SUPERB FEATURES Tubes checked Free. Phone 372- students.
7326. We invite all our old friendsto A family finance workshop also
2 OSCAR WINNERS begins Monday and continues
: Jl. come and see us. (M-144-9t-c).
*BEST ACTOR* ..: PATRONIZEGATOR hrough July 24. Some 41 teachers
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A DIF- rill receive special instruction in
and one king-site FERENT KIND OF ENTERTAIN- f Inancial affairs to aid them in

Q 1KJIPJLat nut! MENT? The Gainesville MInia- reparation of classroom ma-
ture Raceway offers just that! t Brials.
All the fun of real racing but at

7:45 only JSfaftf a price you can afford. We're F Free:: Spanish class
,: open all day and all night and it
*Best Actress* never costs a thing to come and

PATRICIA NEAL \4;:. watch. Big races every Wednes- Interested adults who wish to
day and Saturday nights. We're s tart, review or continue their
PaN Am COMP&NY wwa
Best Actor
Supporting located upstairs in the old Pi s tudy of Spanish have a free opportunity -
MELVYN DOUGLASat PEfeRSeiLERSRaWlfl Kappa Phi house at the cornerof by registering for the

9:30 13th St. and University Ave. organization, of summer classes,
,. AHGELPReNUSS fM-148-5t-c>. JMffI1ff V Wednesday, July 1, at 7 p.m. at
J, Hillis Miller Health Center,
PAUL NEWMANIs"HUD" FTHEY'RE oom M 423. Classes are free,
A eglstratlon is one dollar.

w s.e1- wr..w
ORIENT I II UI"ntIIIl ,( UF golfers meetThere
A PAP YOAI RUitSf[ iiitllctal

-'"; ":"'W COLOl by i DOME !i Pegs : t IF Golf Association will be a meeting on Thursday of the

3rd Bonus Hit
------COming----- I : put on 5 minutes J une 18 at 7:30 p.m. The meeting
Donahue h". SOLES put on in 13minutes
Troy Rex Harrison Y Mt1000LpRMI i will be held at the Pro Shop

Connie StevensPARRiSH' (:t.e.0 PATR A"today MODERN his meeting has been called fore
SHOE t]> election of officers. The or-
Walt NEXT REPAIR SHOP utfzation has received member-

:Road Runner cartoon Disney 7tioma Jtiu across from Ut national bank ss s,hip Dclatlon.In the Florida State Golf As-


i-: .

17,1964 The Florida 9 "
I _______ Alligator Page

iWhat lures mosquitos?

Do mosquitoes find you tasty? even in the summertime.He .
Do they hum around you persistently or she bathes once daily, i AWfF
while seeming to Ignore or more rarely. .slathers on
thers In the Immediate vicinity? cologne, after-shave lotion or
You may be "mosquitoprone"and some other preparation which imparts -
simply Irresistible to the lit- "a noticeable fragrance."
file buzzers, according to a recenty The person whois"suckerbait"
completed coast-to-coast sur- has a warm skin and moist palms.
Are men or women more attractive -
find out whether mosquitoes to mosquitoes? The 6- \ :
actually do play favorites and 12" survey doesn't say -. but it
if so, why -- some Insect repellent Is a fact that only female mos-
manufacturers conducted Intensive quitoes bite or hum. Their"song"Is
tests on 799 people In 16 cities a mating call to attract the
ranging from Albany,N.Y.to Port- harmless male who lives exclusively -
land, Ore., and from Boston,Mass. on plant juicef "
to Fort Worth, Tex. They found
that complexion, health, temperament If you'd like to foil the female
even the type of clothingworn CULEX PIPIENS, wear only light
determined who was firstin colors, try to be calm and quiet,
the heart of CULEX PIPIENS, bathe two or more times dally,
the com mon house mosquito foundin and avoid any kind of scent. No
all 50 states. matter what kind of complexionyou .
What sort of person strikes a have, an application of Insect I o .r r rr i1:1.: "I \\ ; It:' I
{mosquito as.-particularly--. delicious repellent will induce loathingIn men have to settle for only "fair" with to be spared the stings and suit has to do to ensure freedom
? even the friendliest mosquito. health, warm heart and cold hands, arrows of the outrageous skeeter.All from mosquito attack Is, in the I
He or she Is dark-complexioned If you want to be"completely unap- and make your own decision about that a cool moistskinnedpale nurds of one entomologist,to"stop
|and favors dark-colored clothing, g t1zlng" without such aids, your whether they are worth putting up motionless man In a white breathing."
Enjoy the Excitement & | j

ANoJRER TfcRM\ ON THE Economy of a Scooter

-so easy to manage. What an idea fora

special date! Or a group party -or a sight.

., HORIZON seeing trip!

FUN ..
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Come in and browse in our
self-selection book go anywhere at low cost. Visit those
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department. SAVE ON NEW simple to run. Like riding a bike. And much

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Fie 378-7761

BOOK & S UP_ :- SIKH'S BICYCLE SHOP .',: 1:. i.'

".: 1712 W. University. Ave. :.j :' 'I' .I 615 W. Univ.' :Ave.VednesdayJune ;" ( ';'

... ..." t '

....... .... .
'. 10 The Florida Alligator WednesdayJune 17,1964

I Page The r minister r is gladEDITOR I : O :Z:N Y 1 Y :--J

: The thinking wnicn disapproves j' I I :; ";'y' 'II'I.II' IO..I: ::::III '::':::'::: : j I. ,.- : I

demonstrations has order as its
I am glad, In a way, that John supreme value -- not order with Clyde looks things over
Askins wrote his editorial, "Stay justice, or order balanced with ....
freedom, but just order which -
Away from St. Augustine, students ,
," because it seems repre- means the status quo.
By DON GROOMSDr. book shelves. While Dr. Prestonhas about who can be members of
sentative of the attitude of many
who "believe in the brotherhoodof Austin Creel, Professor not applied for membershipIn Clyde, and the executive committee
And demonstrations achieve the committee wantedto recommended that something be
man" but who are unwilling to Marshall Jones and Byron de la Clyde,
than Mr. Askins admits. The be said about the qualifications. The
Involve themselves In the struggleto more Beckwith have been denied mem- ready.
actualize that brotherhood, who strategy of creating a crisis has bership in Clyde, an organization The majority feeling of the committee recommendation was accepted.The .
even look down on those so involved. caused some violence and suffer- designed to find out why peopleare was that anyone who is meeting was momentarily
ing but It also cracked the hard against mental illness.At for pornography can't be all bad. disrupted as a representative of a
I am not prepared to tell stu- shell of segregation in Birmingham an executive session of the No decision was made about his mall order company announced that
dents: go demonstrate and sit-in. and other towns, so that the membership committee this week, membersip in Clyde, however. our cattle prod and police dog had
Each person must decide his own new status quo was established on a ruling was made that no ex- CBS was given an honorary arrived. The committee, after
means of Involving himself ButI a more desegregated basis. May- cons will be admitted. To becomean membership in Clyde for its use good-naturedly agreeing to give
have more respect for avowed be It doesn't decrease Intoleranceand ex-con, one must be so enamor- of the computor to announce 22 Clyde memberships to the entire
segregationists than for those who fears immediately but It does ed of a cause that he loses his minutes after the polls closed In staff of the University of Florida
avow brotherhood but think they can bring some desegregation. This, apathy. When one loses his apathy, Los Angeles that Barry Gold- library, went outside to play with
sit on the fence while brotherhood for Negroes, Is a net gain. It he can forget about joining Clyde. water had won the California primary the cattle prod.A .
automatically comes. increases the fears of segregationists One anonymous membership Although people were still small group of students en-
because they realize they will awarded to the person in charge voting in San Francisco, CBS said route to St. Augustine was spottedand
.f/ The moral fallacy in white peo- lose the privileges of 'white su- of pointing the water sprinklers.As they might as well go on back home we chased them joyfully down
ple taking such a position may be premacy" sooner than they soon as the man responsiblefor for their votes were worthless. the street, with the cattle prod
seen In using the analogy of food thought.We this is identified, he will be There has been some confusion going "zing, zing, zing."
for human rights: we white peoplesit given his reward with all the rights,
well-fed at our table and tossan privileges and garbage com-
occasional crumb to the rights- cannot escape being Involvedin mensurate with his status in the
starved Negro, saying, "cultivatethe this issue because as whiteswe eyes of Clyde. 7,
virtue of patience." We take already ARE involved in the The subject of this award came
for granted the right of serviceat system of segregation with its Inequities up as the committee was trying to
restaurants and motels,the rightto and Iniquities -- whetherwe time the bursts of water on the
be Judged on our merits by employers want to be or not. We either walkway to the men's room where
and juries, the right to tolerate and perpetuate It, or else the meeting was scheduled. Since
the best education we can afford- we try to speak and work againstit. the bursts were erratic, however,
and then say to the Negro seeking To work against segregationwe there was no possible way to get
these rights, "Don't get excited. don't all have to be "freedom across the danger zone without
Integration is bound to come." now" militants, but we have to do getting soaked.
Maybe It was a good thing when more than counsel patience and Horace Greeley,senior mem-
some people with High stickersor assume that human laws and hearts ber of the committee, remarkedthat
buttons were denied serviceor will be changed without action and this was a beautiful example
courtesy during the recent campaign anguish and suffering. of Clydesmanship and should not
; they got a chance to feel, in go unrewarded. The soaking wet
a small way, what it's like to bea The Rev.Edward M. Berckman committee unanimously agreed.
Negro. Episcopal University Center When the meeting finally got r

underway, the committee awarded
memberships to Sheriff Joe Cre- r
I One reader vasse and the Gainesville Sun for
approvesEDITOR taking all the dirty books off the
shelves downtown. Now the only
way' we can get our kicks Is to
: of seeing who can wring the most watch TV or dirty movies.Dr. .
harrowing tale out of a few mispent Thomas Preston, professorof 372.8658
Thanks to John Askins for the days in St. Augustine. This Is sim- English, was discussed at con
.'. sane editorial June 12 Alligator ply status-seeking In another dimension siderable length.Dr. Me(
urging boycott if the groups of and can only encourage Preston says "Fanny Hill'
lawbreakers treking to St. Augustine others to arbitrarily break any is pornography with an artistic
Such a pleasnat contrast It law they care to on any level. structure and should be left on the f'b'C
was to the material on the front Those who break laws are correctly Merserve to M GLII p.'
page by a confessed lawbreaker on termed Outlaws and Crimi- 211 W. University Are
Inside St. Augustine Jail He was nals no matter how "good" their
expecting perhaps a medal from Intentions may be. The way to speak todayDr.
the Sheriff for breaking the law? Social Justice is the long hard Bruce E. Merserve, presi-
He was surprised at being arrested road to the voting booth, not the dent of the National Council of
? Or was this apparentlythe martyr-ego-feeding flashy route Teachers of Mathematics, speaksto
reason he went to St. Augus- with the marching mobs and jailhouses the summer Institute for sec- WELCOME STUDENTS
tine? Our American way of life ondary school teachers of mathe-
depends upon respect for and obe- matics 12:30 today In Room 2,
diance to our laws. U some of Courtland A. Collier McCarty Hall.
these laws become outmoded we TO GAINESVILLE'SMOST
take care of that through con-
stitutional process, not through
criminal action. Think you, what
sort of example is taught by an
individual who arbitrarily decidesa "Those in ho know"ALWAYS POPULAR
law should be disobeyed? Will
not your opposition feel free to do
likewise with the laws you would MEET AND EAT RECORD CENTER
like to see upheld? Obvious anarchy -
stands at the end of this
road Thinking Americans obey AT THE PARK LANE I II II
laws until they are changed by featuring the best in
democratic process. Let's discourage I--I ;;;
this.new thrill-seeking fad Banquet SPECIAL BONUSDISCOUNT FOLK OPERA


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811 W. UNIVERSITY FR 22728
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Next To Cant-on Restaurant


June 17,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 11 .

I A black mark for steal in a one apIe-? I IBy

.., .

GERRY RICHMAN the penalty notation be removed from the students' the sense of having been planned with others or the
Chancellor of the Honor Court record upon graduation, Implicitly conditioned upon result of a carefully drawn "cheat sheet," for
"good behavior." In the discretion of the university example; and where the student has a clean record
president, the violation may thus be removed from the and he Is, to the satisfaction of the Court, not Involvedin
Should students receive penalty hours and "black marks" on their student's general transcript. It can never, however, any other violations; then the Court should be able
permanent records for taking "one" answer, for stealing "one" be removed from his "Internal" record which Is to drop formal charges, hold an Informal summary
apple, or for panicking on a test and cheating just once? Evidently, available where closer scrutiny of the student Is hearing, and recommend to the professor Involved
while the majority of students would agree that such violations are necessary than would be the case In general employ- that the student has admitted cheating on this test
wrong and should be penalized, they also feel that the present systemIs ment. For example, the "internal record" Is available and should be given a falling grade on THAT PARTICULAR -
too harsh.It to the Federal Government for high security TEST.
clearance checks, and to the Board of Bar Examiners. The Court would then (1) maintain Its own personal
Is my feeling that the primary purpose of the Honor Courtis file on the student which would be destroyed upon
twofold: (1) penalize severely enough to act as a deterent to future Further, should a student with a good average receive the students' graduation, providing he is not again
offenders, and (2) -- and more Importantly -. to teach the student to a falling grade in a course where he, In a weak Involved in an Honor Court offense; (2) penalize sec-
think before he acts, and to allow the student to learn and profit from moment, takes an answer or two on a minor class ond offenders heavily, and ((3)) counsel the studentand
his mistakes. A permanent penalty notation is harsh for a minor offense. quiz? Or glances at a book during a language possibly require a formal probationary period
This Is somewhat mitigated by the recommendation of the Court that laboratory quiz? Would it not be more just to merely where mature senior students would be In a posi-
fall the student on the quiz, providing no other vio- tion to help the student and further Insure that the
lations are either then or subsequently brought to student abides by the Honor System and has profited
I Book reviews the Court's attention? from his experience.Thus .
the student in such cases would have a REAL ti,
With this In mind, the following change is proposed, second change; his record would not be marred; the
in rough form: Where a student voluntarily, after grades of other classmates where a "curve" Is Involved -
Discovery by Vllhjalmur Ste- It was particularly in the field
another student and twenty-four would not be affected student's
fansson 'McGraw-Hill $7.50) : of Arctic exploration and nutrition being notified by given adversely ; the
Autobiography of one of the that Stefansson did his hours to report his violation, (in accordance with the overall average would not suffer for one comparltlvely
20th century's more remarkable debunking change mentioned In the Immediately preceding article) minor mistake; and the purposed of the Honor Systemto
men, the late Vilhjalmur Ste- Born in Canada of Icelandic does report his violation to the Honor Court; where help, not hurt, the student under the system --
fansson, who was told early in parents, Stefansson grew up in the violation Is minor and was not premeditated In would be served.
life that "if a belief was his- what is now North Dakota
torically ancient and geographi- After a brilliant though some- FOR CRICKET BUGSAllcomers
cally widespread, it was prob- what uneven scholastic career,
ably wrong," and spent most of he spent most of the time be-
his life proving the thesis. Arctic.tween 1906 and 1918 in the down

He spent one winter with the
Eskimos, learning how they
HANG UP lived. Then he proceeded to dis-
prove the theory that the Arcticis British Isles 108-48
SPORTSWEARQ8TDB a barren waste by hiking for ,
four months over sea ice off the

:PEC,01WE north coast of Canada, living By CEDRIC STRATTONThe somebody else had six). the first wicket without score Inhibited -
mostly on the fish, seal and
bears he could catch. cricket match set for Sat- Collins bowled sturdily throughout later batsmen to the pointof
Stefansson determined to his urday 6th was washed out, and was the Innings to close one end, Immobility.
own satisfaction and later reset for Sunday. The Allcomers a sterling effort, but while bats- King decided that a first objective -
proved under scientific supervi- quickly established a superioritywhich men were treating him with so was to tire spearheads Ak-
sion in New York-that a diet they held to the end, beatingthe much respect they helped them- bar and Morton, so that following
SH r L of meat alone can sustain a British Isles side 108 to 48. selves to runs liberally off the batsmen could score with less risk.
man as well as or better than John King won the toss and sent amiable rubbish offered from the After half an hour, this seemed
the varied nutrition usually the Allcomers In. With Leo Collins other end. likely, until a sadly mis judged run,
considered necessary by dietitians the only availabel recognized Brit- Vince Morton strung together and a direct throw to wicket by
ish bowler, the Allcomers were set several graceful and stylish drivesIn Jagdlsh Saluja, ran King out when
"Discovery" tells the story of to make a pile of runs (a parallel his 26, and with a short punchy he was well set.
Stefansson's busy and varied situation would occur in baseballif Innings of 10 from Pramod Chem- Morton at this time was bowling
life in a restrained, quietly humorous a side having one pitcher were burker, put on 23 for the first with venon, and a spell of 3 for ....
and thoroughly read- obliged by the rules of the game wicket. With this start the Inn- 5 wrote finis to British victory
able He finished writ-
manner. to rest him every six pitches while3H's Ings mounted to 50 for 2, when hopes. Now, with approachingdefeat
ing the book about five months
Sira] Akbar played inside a swingIng the play had to be for a
before he died in August, 1962.
for 4H'sThe
ball after a patient back-in- draw, and the scoring rate droppedas

41 form 11. Alligator Cricket editor some-
University of Florida Sum- A partial breakthrough for the times refused runs which would
Rebels in the Streets: The
mer Symphony will play a special British was halted by former
Story of New York's Girl Gangs, expose new batters to hostile bowl-
by Kitty Hanson (Prentice Hall concert for the Florida 4-H Club- Florida All-America baseball man ing. After two hours of Charmed
1 $395): Poverty overcrowding, bers In University Auditorium, Tom Moore, who thumped his way life, and a number of "glanced"shots
boredom combine to reduce liv- Thursday June 18, at 8:15. The to an unbeaten 13. Moore finished him at 31
ing in city slums to mere ex- concert will be a repeat of the This Innings was played entirelyIn with a catch at silly mid-off.
istence. Youthful energy desperately program played last Tuesday,June front of the wicket, as befitsa Moore's fielding Is familiar to
seeking outlets and 9. The public Is cordially Invitedto baseballer, but this helped the baseball fans, but In cricket It
spurred by resentment turns to attend. fleldsettlng, and he could not pene- surely earns more. The ball
marauding gangs devoted to Edward Troupin will conduct trate the distant arc of fieldersfor leaves the bat off a more con-
Uolence. dope sexual promiscuity music by th:ee II's,Handel,Haydn, the energy-saving boundariesupon trolled stroke from a flat blade,
and other destructive and Hlndemlth: the Handel Con- ( hitting the ball to the boun- and this lends Itself to keen anti-
acthlty Teen-age boy gangs are certo Grosso In A minor, Opus dary, the batsman is awarded runs clpltatlon. Moore shuts out vir-
the usual subject for investigators 6, NO.4, Haydn's Symphony No. without having to run them out). tually half the off-side to ground
workers tosay
nothing and youth of the police But 1 in D major, and "Trauermusik"and Lat:: weeks Injured hero Adi strokes, and any shot the least
there is a female side too and "The Hunter of Kurpfalz Who Contractor, now fit, carved Gilson bit uppish sends back another
Miss Hanson tells all about it Rides Through the Green Forest. for 16 In one over, finishing with victim.
in this book. It is also the story Mr. Robert Schieber, the orches 21, and the Innings realised 108. The British Innings ended at
of Karen. a courageous youth tra's Associate Conductor, will be Collins' haul was 10 for 34, the 48, a long way short of the total,
.fur worker who tiles to civilize the viola soloist in the "Trauer- best match analysis of the series. but under half an hour from the
these young females while there musik." Violinist William Stark Morton passed his 100 runs aggregate draw. Morton took 5 for 18, andP.
is still time A disturbing story and Elwood Keister and cellist in this Innings. Chemburker Impressed with
of wasted young! Ihes Marie Henderson will play the The British Isles batting In hap- 5 for 7.The .
UF sweat shirts & T shirts, concertino passages in the Handel pier times certainly could cope with Allcomers win the series

short-sleeve shirts, slacks, Concerto Grosso. such a total, but today the loss of by 3-2, after trailing 2-0, a remarkable

Gold Cup sox, belts, etc. 1 come-from-behind effort -

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B&TORSHDP Atlanta, Chicago, New York, Washington and Rentalsparts, at the University Hospital and

all points. repairs, supplies for Clinics Management Seminar tomorrow -
all make machines. at 3:30 p.m. In the Medi-
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for Jacksonville 7:35 am 2:40 pm Good used machines His talk Is entitled "Florida and
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SPECIALTY rR6-8437 (Airport) FR6-4641 (downtown) 376-1075 1ng.Wednesday University. philosophy an' plann

Page 12 The Florida Alligator Wednesday June 17,1964 ,
A luv

I Mensa exclusive club f fOne fc>r smarties ,

of the most exclusive clubsin 200), a $70,000-a-year Industri- Mensa. An inquiry and a three c41&1aw
the world cares nothing about alist and at least one man who is dollar contribution to American
the income, social standing or ancestry a prisoner. Housewives, doctors, Mensa Selection Agency, Box 86P, rsj
of its members. To Join, teachers, advertising men, are Gravesend Station,Brooklyn 23,N. ;
you don't need an odd occupationor among the "Ms" who can wear Y., brings a preliminary test to betaken >
an offbeat hobby, or even a Mensa's badge,tiny yellowheaded at home without supervision,
rare blood type. You can be quite map pin. and mailed back. Those who score
average in every respectexceptone. Why do they Join? Some do it In the top five per cent are invitedto
for status: "It appealed to my take a second test supervisedby
To be welcomed Into the organi- ego," said one secretary who applied a Mensa member.
zation which calls Itself Mensa,you for membership. Some like Comparing notes afterwards,
must prove by I. Q. test that you its novelty: "I'm attracted to the many Ms find that they were shy
are smarter than 98 per cent of offbeat," a professor-M con- about taking the first test; hus-
the population! fessed. According to a woman bands often took it without letting
The group takes its name from a magazine editor, Mensa member- their wives know, and vice versa.
Latin word meaning "table;" the ship is"tremendous fun.-a chanceto But of those who survived the pre-
title signifies that this is a round- associate socially with peopleof liminaries, a healthy percentagedid
table society of equals. Mensa wit and imagination." better on the second test. Pass-
was created in England in 1945as Red-bearded, jovial Victor Ing the first hurdle apparently gave
a kind of super Gallup Poll for Serebrlakoff, international secre- them new confidence.As .
ol > sampling highly intelligent opinion. tary of Mensa, commented,"WhenI you might expect of people II U | lU \Y II ,.
It grew out of a radio talk in which joined Mensa I thought, 'NowI who can answer such questions as
.tl a London University psychology am joining a bunch of very bright "EVENT is to TRUTH as POR- Mensa activities often mix the to split along political lines in just
professor suggested that a panel of people; therefore, everyone will TRAIT is tolikeness,color,beauty social with the intellectual. In the same percentages as ageneral
extra-intelligent people might with skill in addition to the monthly meetingsof population.
agree me. Alas, this turned painting,artist--under-
prove useful to statesmen and other out not to be so. Then I marrieda line one)",conversation at a Mensa Mensa groups in various cities, Mensa minds have also been
decision-makers. member and began to learn the gathering seldom lags. Mensa there are Mensa sub-groups which tapped in various psychologicalstudies
full extent, breadth and profundityof members represent almost every gather to cook gourmet dishes, including a hospital's research
Since then, Mensa has acquiredover human disagreement." conceivable political and religious play "Go" -- a Japanese versionof into dreams. Researchers
5,000 members in 45 countries A few Ms earned their map pins belief. However, Mensa itself refuses chess -- or swap small talk in like to work with Ms because they
North American Mensa, merely by presenting evidence of to take any stand on any French. Like many a noneggheadgroup can describe experiences more
founded in 1960, has 50 regional intelligence ratings in the top two issue, calling Itself non-parti-- Mensa has even started hav- precisely than most people can.
groups with a total of more than per cent. This means an I. Q. of san, non-profit society." ing national conventions -- lastyear's American industry might also
2,000 members, including such diverse 132 on the Stanford-Binet or "Who knows what'll happen at gathering of the Ms was benefit from Mensa as a potential
types as unemployed sea- Wechsler scales, or a score of 148 a Mensa meeting?" says semanM held in New York. A non-M "think factory" for the productionof
man, a farm laborer, an Army on the Cattell Intelligence test. Thomas Mann of the free- observer noted that M women seem. lucrative brainstorms, suggests
colonel, an eight-year-old geniusin Would-be Ms who lack proof of wheeling exchange of ideas at the to be "above average in beauty, Mensa recruiter John Codella.
Colorado Springs (I. Q. about their I. W. level are tested by Mensa "table." "Maybe someday but below average in hat-wearing." ""Mensa-f kicks" is the cry of
we'll have someone walk in and call Surveying what's under the hats less serious-minded members.
for human sacrifice." Adds North of members,Mensa has taken some Meanwhile Mensa is all thingsto
GET YOUR MESSAGE American Mensa Secretary Peter intriguing mall polls. One such all Ms* If you have the right
Sturgeon, "The sad truth of it is study showed that only 20%of Men qualifications for one of the world's
that there's nothing we could do to sa members thought a high I. Q. choosiest clubs, you can think big
THROUGH stop it. Since Mensa is not allowed helpful to a politician 33% or talk small-and find congenial
to take a stand on anythingwe thought it would be a handicap! souls to discuss thermodynamicsor
can't even oppose the idea that A poll of British Ms found that Lobster Thermidor -- at Men-
IlL MensJ.be abolished." these extra-Intelligent folk tended sa's unusual meeting of minds..

I I ooeoooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooeoeooooooooa______ .J---,

'II !


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