Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Creation Date:
March 31, 1964
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non - profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

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The Florida Alii i






Vol.56, No.128 University of FloridaGainesville TuesdayMarch 31 1964Alaska



Giant Task Starts FROM Ken LUNG AILMENT Kennedy I




Student Government (SG) President Ken Kennedy is expected to Final examinations start next week for law
Of RebuildingANCHORAGE be released from the J. Hillls Miller Health Center sometime Thursday, Kennedy's books have been placed at his bedside.
it was announced yesterday. study some, said Steve Freedman,
Kennedy was admitted to the medical center early Sunday morningfor Freedman is handling all administrative details
Alaska (UPI) treatment of a collapsed lung. absence, while SG Vice-President James R.Gober is"'
Alaskans tackled a giant rebuild- According to attending physician Dr. Thomas D. Barlett, Kennedy's "According to my doctors, this sort of thing
ing job yesterday backedbyPresident sudden Illness should not be attributed to a "run-down" condition. spontaneious it could happen to anyone at any
Johnson's pledge that"every- Such a report, he said, "Is ridiculous." Freedman had said previously that he felt
thing necessary" be done to help Kennedy, during a telephone interview, stated he "felt a little more during the campaign, and trying to catch up in his
the 49th state recover from its sore, but probably because the effects of pain drugs are wearing off." caused his Illness.
disastrous earthquake and tidal A tube was inserted in the 29-year-old law school senior's chestto In a cabinet meeting Monday afternoon, Freedman
waves. provide drainage for air and body fluids resulting from the lung: tion from Kennedy for members of the SG
Search for possible new victims leakage. see him"
continued In freezing cold with
at least 57 persons known dead y&i U.S.
and 51 missing in Alaska after the
fantastic upheaval of earth and
sea. Twelve were known dead and
18 missing from tidal waves in Begins
California and Oregon.
Authorities were amazed that i
the Alaska death toll was so much On
lower than feared, but property
damage was appalling and esti- WASHINGTON
mates mounted as new details were M
7Y'N x .. ate formally
known. on the civil
There was deep concern for the
and for once
plight thousands whose Jobs were Southerners -
wiped out by destruction of busi- talking.
ness facilities. Senate
The President heard a first-
H. Humphrey,
hand report on the Good Friday on the bill's
catastrophe from Edward A. Mc-
an hours-long
Dermott, director of the Office of troversial
Emergency planning who toured
opponents to
Alaska's stricken areas Sunday. FSU POLICE SENT THIS PICTURE "full and fair
Crews In a half dozen Alaska of the alligator that was chained to the FSU administration building's Easter week
communities worked at the Joint
task of searching for bodies and flagpole to the U F police who received it yesterday. It was thought be dors galleries outside and 3)i

removing debris In preparation' for Albert, UF's missing mascot, but UF police said this 'gator, a seven-foot- at the start of

rebuilding operations. er, was much to big to be Albert who is still missing. (Picture courtesy of bate. Out on

(See ALASKA, Page 3)) the UF campus police) opening showed speeches little

Leave Chilly' DaytonaCollegians Beach ing nary the debate.16


I' Calif.Senate, followed GOP
Head
For Home of discrimination the bill, which In

for stronger

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (UPI) nearest bar, following a wild Eas- "Everything is more or less raded before a city Judge on lation Humphrey offered the In
I -Thousands of weary collegiansgave ter weekend In which club swinging normal now," Police Chief A. charges ranging from traffic vio- with,
manager
up the chilly beaches yes- police were called to put down a O. Folson said. lations to participation In Sun- administration
terday and treked north, on to the near-riot. An estimated 400 students paIn day's molee. for the measure

Judge Robert Durden handed days, hopefully
down fines ranging as high as ions, but he
Cypriot Forces Attack $135. Most however, got off for would amount to

I about $35.About filibuster.
200 students apparentlymad 11-organized
by Sen. Richard
at the arrest of 100 of their
British U.N. Peace TroopsNICOSIA schoolmates In the Donnybrook filibuster were sure when to

Sunday, Jeered police at the beach As a result, the
Cyprus(UP!)Cypriot at Helevga. The U.N. Commanddid a Nicosia suburb, and before Monday but dispersed when officers be tied up at
forces attacked British troops of not identify the attackers but the British achieved a cease-fire advanced toward them. Before the
the United Nations peacekeeping the area Is close to a Greek the U.N. forced fired its first Folsom estimated that two- publicans
force In the southern Kyrenia Cypriot military training area. shots. thirds of the estimated 75,000 changes in the
Mountain foothills yesterday. A The U.N. Command would not collegians assembled, on the famed reporters he
battle raged for three hours before say whether there were any cas- beaches of this resort city pulled certain
peace was restored.A It was the second time Mondaythat ualties In the Helevga fighting. out Monday. But he said more Leader Everett M.
British forces were involvedin British troops had been sent thereto were expected to arrive this weekas he had about a
a shooting Incident. The heav- separate the Greeks around other colleges had vacations."I modify the
U.N. spokesman said British iest fighting since the force became Helevga and the Turks who guard hope we won't have as manyas nation in
soldiers fired "some 100 shots" active three days ago, broke out the Kyrenia highway to the west. we had before," he said. membership.


I Dexedrine Is Dangerous Both Legally And



By FRED LANE The campus sale price of the now much-sought "At one time," said Adams, "the
pills Is anywhere from 50 cents to two dollars. At station had enough dexedrine from
(Editor's Note: Last In a series.) the same time, wholesale cost varies between two to stock a drug store--or several
More than 1,450 UF student'take dexedrine illegally.The and eight cents per pill.Dispensing' There used to be a "distributor" in
need to "stay up ail night" will press the dex In any manner Is punishable by two area, reflected the dean of men. "
available supply of dex to Its nits as the pressuresof years imprisonment and $2,000 fine. To possess the "We think things are better DOW, '
without itself Is federal offense. hopefully. He stressed the increase in
final exams push closer. drug prescription In a
While over ten per cent of the UF students polled Why do students risk their health and academic education"Dexedrine since is then still totally
admitted taking amphetamines, almost Interviewed future on the magic of amphetamine compounds? will argue its Just like an aspirin." {
were familiar with persons who did. The surveywas "I Just had to stay up all night because I was so Ail mat Adams would say about
conducted by Mary Ann Walker, graduate studentin far behind,"' answered a typical user. "It's savedme against dexedrine violators was, "
Journalism and public opinion, Just before lastDecember's many a time." suli apointed
accessible to periodic attempts to
finals. Calling amphetamines "so easily ,parti-
Other estimates Include one of aformer dex supplier, cularly from off-beat pharmaceutical houses,"Dean of sellers"Dexedrine hv fellow is only UFers part as of well the aa
who boasted, "One out of every.five graduates 'has Men Frank T. Adams noted that dex cases traditionally out Adams, referring to two recent .
taken dex." Regular reason: study all night for the pop up during finals. He called dexedrine dents were discovered with manijuana.
big test. traffic an "occasionally uncontrolable statewide
Illegal trade In dexedrine Is usually for profit. problem." (See DEXEDRINE, Page )



--- __or
__








2 The Florida Alligator TuesdayMarch_ 31,1964 A _"_. ..,_,..... ".._ ",. .. ,
Kidney Internal Bleeding Set InWeaker




Mac .. ,

..


owCrificalWASHINGTON I



(UPI) -- Gen Douglas MacArthur developed kidney
trouble and new Internal hemorrhaging yesterday in his battle to recover -
from three major operations this month. His condition was
critical but doctors reported his heart strong.
The new complications were reported In at 9:45 a.m. EST bulletin.At .
1 p.m. Army Surgeon General Leonard Heaton said the old soldier r y
had shown some slight improvement. Kidney functions had improvedand -- '
the bleeding had been reduced.In \W.
this first bulletin, doctors reported decreased kidney action duringthe
night and said appropriate measures were taken to try to correct it.
r
- -
-- ---
They also: reported a recurrenceof
intermittent bleeding from the U[

Speaker Will esophagus. It was being controlledby .
-- -
-
-- -
the sengstaken tube procedure,
in which a tube is Inserted into
the esophagus to collapse bleeding

Tell Of British I veins.Following these ministrations, UF CHOIR WILL SING

Heaton reported "a slight Improvement .for the opening ceremonies of the World's Fair in New York City on April 22. They

Sex ScandalAn the kidney In and the some functioning reductionin of will also muke several television appearances and perform at the Florida Showcase in

the bleeding from the esoph- downtown New York. The World's Fair appearance will climax the choir's spring tour.

"unofficial part of the Bri- agus. But condition he said continues"Gen. MacArthur's to be- Tonight they will sing in the University Auditorium See story on page 5.
tish Constitution" Is coming to
critical."
Gainesville to give UP students a
Physicians also reported that
behind the scenes glimpseof
the 84-year-old general's blood
Nixes Burn'sReortOf
the Profumo-Keller scandal and Tallahassee
pressure had stabilized at around
the backroom power struggle In
120 over 55, and his pulse was
Her Majesty's government.
80. Other medical authorities said
Robert T. McKenzie -- a sort
both these reports were good.
Funds
of Huntley-Brinkley, Mike Campaign
Wallace, and Arthur Schlesinger
..
.
rolled Into one -- will tell of the HousewifeStill -

scandal, and the resulting come- TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Secre- In contributions for the campaign.Sen office by noon.Republican .
back bid of Britain's socialist tary of State Tom Adams refusedto Scott Kelly of Lakeland reported candidate, H.B.
Labour Party after 13 years of accept yesterday the weekly $27,830 In contributions last Foster of Fort Myers, said he
opposition Conservative rule,in an FlyingBONE campaign financial statement sub- week, for a total to date of $238- spent nothing, leaving his spendingfor
April 6 speech at the UniversityLaw mitted by Jacksonville Mayor Hay- 784. Kelly's spending was $46,515 the campaign at $1,450. His
Auditorium.The Algeria (UPI) Mrs. don Burns. for a total of $202,577 to date. contributions totalled $100, for a
speech, entitled 'Labour Jerrie Mock, 38, the flying house- Adams said some of the adres- Sen John E. Mathews of Jack- total to date of $1,555.
versus Conservatives," will be wife from Columbus, Ohio, landed ses on the report were Incompleteand sonville received $20,399, for a Rep. Charles Holley, a Repub-
given at 8:15 p.m. here yesterday from Casablanca, asked Burns to make cor- total of $150,571, and spent $30- lican candidate from St. Peters-
His book, "British Political Morocco, on her around-the-world rections. 171 for a total to date of $115,728. burg, said he received $4,418 last
Parties," remains a modern day flight in a small plane. Burns' report said he received week, for a total to date of $6-
classic In the field of British Mrs. Mock arrived at this eas- $83,454 for the week in contri Miami Mayor Robert King High 503. His spending was $381, fora
said he received last week
political history. tern Algerian city at 5:30 p.m. butions, which put him in first place $6,305 total of $737 to date.
Following its publication in (12:30 p.m. EST) half an hour for the seven day period, and his which pushed his total war chestto The third Republican candidate,
1955, one critic proclaimed McKenzie ahead of schedule. She had taken total for the campaign so far was $61,456. His spending was $9- Ken Folks of Orlando, said he
to be "truly an official off from Casablanca at 10:30 a.m. $247,947, putting him in second 877, for a total to date of $45,877.Rep. received $110, for a total contri-
part of the Constitution," while (5:30 a.m. EST). place. Frederick Karl of Daytona bution report to date of $2,320.He .
another said: "Nothing like it The Columbus housewife was Burns' report listed $19,789 in Beach did not get his financial spent $2, for a total to date
has been written in English for spending the night in Bone and spending last week, for a total to report into the secretary of state's of $2,050.
fifty years, and we shall be lucky planned to fly off to Tunis Tues- date of $128,937.
indeed if we get another book as day morning.She Fred O. Dickinson of West Palm
good when the next century has was forced to delay her trip Beach reported contributions of
gone by." by 24 hours Sunday while work was $50,155 for the week, for a totalto
McKenzie maintains a wide carried out on the brakes of her date of $334,909. His spendingfor See What's @sJ?) New in
circle of friends within British aircraft. She then awaited for fav- the week totaled $58,569, fora -i
politics, ranging from Prime Min- orable weather,which finally broke total to date of $269,638.
ister Sir Alex Home to Labour this morning. Dickinson was in first place
Party leader Harold Wilson. The Browse Shop
He has Interviewed Britain's
leading political personalities in

front the of British the television Broadcasting camerasof Sys- THE CowfoALEl71 f'l1t Quality PaperbacksFUTURE

tem, as well as in the more Inti-
mate confines of 10 Downing Street
and Westminster. ffL7i DIIN

His TV chats are known for OF AN ILLUSION .Sigmund Freud
their frankness explosiveness. WAVES & BEACHES
.Willard BascomJB
In fact, his Interrogation recently oR JuST
prodded Conservative Party leader > .Archibald MacLeish

Lord Hallsham into several angry FREUD & THE POST-FREUDIANS .J.A.C.Brown
outbursts before the eyes of Bri- EATiNBDELMONICO
tain's nationwide television PSYCHOANALYSIS & THE UNCONSCIOUS

audience.In .D. H LawrenceGO
addition to his video news TELL IT ON THE MOUNTAIN .James Baldwin
commentaries, McKenzie Is a Rea-
der in Political Sociology at the THE DEATH PENALTY I IN AMERICA .Bedau

London School of Economics and
Political Science.

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STEAK 1 STEAK, tossed salad, baked PROPERTIES OF CONCRETE .Neville

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I I



."' "'1' ..."r... ,,' ,', ,'X' ,','," "' TuesdayMarch 31,1964 The Florida 3 I
; { :' :r." ,x,:>\ "" \t. Alligator Page ,
.n *W(1"'<'* !9"ws|! ( iX-i"x ;
'
>'"'


I :." Campus- News Briefs... I Red China Screams

.y@
: cents each, and contain toil-
.v. Applications etries for men or women.
Applications for the chair- For K's Overthrow

manship of the Florida Union
Jazz
Board Fine Arts Committee Concert.
#
are being accepted In Room The Gator Variety Band TOKYO (UPI) Red China challenged the Communist The Communist broadcast was one of the most
315 of the Florida Union. will present its Fourteenth party of the Soviet Union yesterday to overthrow scathing attacks yet on Khrushchev. It called him a _
lr The deadline is 4:30 p.m. Annual Jazz Concert In the Premier Niklta Khrushchev's leadership and warned "revisionist," an "opportunist" and far more Insultingly -
} Thursday.No University Auditorium that other "revisionists" had ended their careerson "the greatest capitulationist in history"'

experience is Thursday at 8:15 p.m. the "rubbish heap- of history.- who it said Is leading the Soviet toward capitalism.
necessary. The concert will feature -
"In international relations,
vocalists Terina Lewis and
Alaska Quake
Khrushchev's revision practices
Dave Courson in Jazz and
Psi Chi "
SpeakerPsi capitulation to U.s. imperialism, ,I.
popular music.
Chi will present Dr. The director of the organ- (Continued from page I) "The President's view is that Peking said. "In the Imperialist "
E. Franz and capitalist countries, it prac- :.
Squer, ethologist,
ization Is Dr. Jerry Neil everything necessary must be
of the UF Blolegy Dept. who Smith. Martial law was declared in done," Press Secretary GeorgeE. tices capitulation to the reactionary \-
Kodiak where the entire water- ruling classes In the socialist
will speak on "The Skill, .
There will be no chargefor Reedy told newsmen In Johnson
Love and Frustration of a admission. front area was devastated by two City, Tex.Wo. countries it encourages the ,
I
city-dweller," tomorrow in tremendous tidal waves that development of capitalist forces.

Room 108, Benton Hall at AKD MeetingThe followed the fir s t earthquake Peking's bold grab for world Y,
3:35 p.m. shock, one of the most powerfulever Communist leadership coincided
April meeting of AKD, for .t
After recorded. with Khrushchev's departure
the lecture there will
honorary sociological fra, InfoReleased Budapest where he reply
,
be an initiation of all new Seward and Valdez were flat- may (
ternity, will feature special
Saturday to the Peking broadcastsin
members during which tened and there was widespread
America.The .
program on Latin a speech on the 19th anniver-
members only will be in the state's
pre- damage Anchorage,
will be
main speaker
of the liberation of Hungry
sary
sent.
largest city with a population of
Dr. Manuel Diegues Jr., Director from the Nazi armies.
Campus Pacs of the Latin American about 100,000.Red Khrushchev left Moscow by train
Cross emergency disaster On FliersWASHINGTON
Center for Research in the Sunday night for Budapest and Is
Alpha Kappa Psi business Social Sciences, Rio de Jan- crews were dispatched from Anchorage expected in the Communist capital
to Seward and Kodiak
fraternity will sell ,
campus eiro, Brazil. Tuesday. Dispatches from Moscow
pacs today in the main lobbyof The meeting will be held and to Glenallen, where refugees (UPI) --The State said he was being kept fully Informed -
the J. Hillis Miller Med- tomorrow at 8:15 p.m. In the Department declined yesterday to
connected
from Valdez were being cared for. of developments
disclose information it has received
ical Center from 10 a.nt. Johnson Lounge of the -
Glenallen, about 180 miles with the new attack.
to 5 p.m. Florida Union. so far on the treatment and
northeast of Anchorage, was not questioning of two American air-
The pacs will sell for 50 The public Is Invited.
damaged by the quake. men held In Communist East Ger-

Itr->.v.' .". .,' ''=. ,'1": ,'. ...' ',"" ...,: y ,. ..., ,,.,. About 200 to 300 refugees from many for 17 days after their RBCG Prof Salaries
'
V'WW ; "fffiHtftfWtWV>* *WWWW-wWW Valdez were there, staying with reconnaissance plane was shot

I families in the town or sleeping down.

DexedrineContinued 'in schools and other public build- Press officer Richard I. Phil- Too High ?

ings.Ten lips said the department had received -

( from page I) MD's. persons were known deadIn "copies of some tele- TALLAHASSEE (UPI) --
Crescent City, Calif., and 15 grams" on the subject, presumably -
Viewing dexedrine's main use, Members of the Cabinet Budget
The educator philosophized, flU weight reduction, a concensus others were missing after the city between U. S,military authori- Commission met informally in
you look at your education as a termed its value ."highly debate- was swamped by a wave early ties in West Germany and the the governor's office yesterdayto
means to an end and not an end able." One doctor saw dex as Saturday morning. One child was Pentagon. But he said he was talk over salary problemsIn
in Itself, what do you gain by using a "vanity drug--with greater demands dead and three others missing at "not In a position" to deal with the university system.
these Depoe Bay, Ore., and a fishermanwas the at this
piUs? In the spring when girls subject time. Apparently some of the Cabi-
Illicit traffic. in amphetaminesIs want to get back Into bathing suits." swept out to sea at Klamath, The two airmen, Capt. David I. net members feel that salaries

neither a local nor regional There Is no quick dexedrine Calif. Holland, 35, of Holland, Minn., being paid professors are, In
problem. One day, on Nov. 30, cure to dieting, a life-long pro- and Capt. Melvin Kessler, 30, of some instances, too high.
1963, the U. S. Food and Drug blem, medical officials report. StudentsFor Philadelphia, parachuted to safety Secretary of State Tom \

Administration confiscated over Remove the dexedrine, and you'll from their RB66 reconnaissanceday. Adams, who attended the ses-
one million illegal pills in multi- gain back the weight you lost justas f High sion along with' Florida State

ple raids. fast as you lost It. A third crewman, Lt. Harold W. University President Gordon
Estimates show twenty times the btuuent views toward the drug To MeetThe Welch, 24, of Detroit, who was injured Blackwell and Board of Control
amount of amphetamine drugs cur- appear to be those of acceptance in his parachute landing,was Director Broward Culpepper,
rently being produced legally in as a diet drug and particularlyfor UF Students for High Com- released earlier. said the discussion was generaland
this nation are being produced by that "all-nighter." mittee will meet tonight at 7:20 nothing was decided.

unknown and unlicensed persons or "Dexedrine Is an occupational in room 116 of the Florida Union. The department spokesman rejected Adams said the Cabinet want-

being smuggled Into the U. S.from hazard of college," declared a All students interested in JOin- a charge In the Soviet press ed to make it clear to the university
Mexico and other countries. sophomore coed. ing the committee are asked to that the plane was taking picturesat heads they should keep

Ironically, the actual medicaluse "Strictly a health hazard," replied attend the meeting. Plans for a the time it was shot down. tight controls over salaries
of amphetamines is minimizedby a local doctor. bandwagon reception for Miami's He said "as far as I know,' It being paid to professors, manyof

Infirmary physicians. It has The physician added, "Takingdex Mayor Robert King High when he was not." them in excess of salaries
limited appeal in combating narco- is sort of like driving while returns to Gainesville and further lie said the plane "was out of paid top state officials who administer -

lepsy (very rare abnormal sleepi- drunk..You get away with it a ma- cooperation wIth the Gainesville contact with the U. S. Air Force"at the university system.

ness), epilepsy, and as a psy- jority of times, but every so High for Governor Organization the time it entered Communist

chiatric aid according to local often----bam!" will be planned. territory.
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Page 4 The Florida; Alligator TuesdayMarch 31,1964

r r An Inadequate Critique?


ai. "tio :Jri.saIsApollo

EDITOR: Therefore, with as little ill willas Then, Federman, what is your
manifest Islmply definition of "tragedy?" Further-
I can possibly
Or Mars?
I have generally agreed with ask Federman to Justify his ability more, why should your conceptionof

Federman's movie critiques, but to criticize the theater as an art tragedy be evident if the di.

it is my considered opinion that he form by publicly answering a few rector chooses not to see it that
A Spartan basking in the olive grove.It .
? The question about
Is unfit to be a drama critic. questions. For as it stands, his way a play
must have seemed a little incongrouous to see the Student Peace
should be "Did what
unclear Imprecise the
directorset
Since taking a course In DRAMAit review Is Immature, ,
Union and the Cuban Revolutionary Committee comlngling In a marchon
out to try to
rude and Just generally accomplish work?"
seems that he has lost all sense ,
Easter morning. unprofessional. You claimed that the show might
of the
Marching along handling out leaflets, the groups were almost Indistinguishable THEATER. best have been appreicated
I offer no excuses for deficiencies by the
any
In their manner but there objectives, or course,
during any of the nightsof First of all, to take your crit- blind, but what about the deaf?
about slmlllar as lipstick and warpaint.
were as
production of "The Great God ique in order of atrocities, you Your complaint about Cybel's line
of the choice between
and
Given the basic values concepts a person,
would seem to be simplicity Brown," for the director,the cast, claim the production was "inani shows you were getting your copy
two so completely contrapunctal viewpoints
the crews or myself. When it mate." Define your term. While of the script mixed. ,up with the
of the situation however finds so
Itself. A closer examination manyof
comes to THEATER the aim of the performance you reviewed wasa lines as producedT Her line was,
us vacillating between the basic belief In a non violent peace, and the ,
Florida Players is art, and we bit slow In pace, there was "I love those rotten old jazz tunes.That's .
persuasion that this peace can sometimes be won only by violent action.
of action in each scene. the beat that's inslde.them."
accept criticism on its basis as plenty
Thus the simultaneous march stands like a figurine beside the giant
art. To which are you referring? On what basis do you contend that
men's
for minds.
statue of the worldwide struggle
the contemporary jazz
Some of the struggles, like the march, have a similiarity of purpose combined
with the word "old"
with diversity of means; others are diametrically opposed both in the was Jarring,
when yourself admitted
method of building, and the,final structure to be completed. you that

Instead of leaflets and an innocuous march to the heart of a small : The Blight Of LovlinessEDITOR the lessness show?had the quality of time-

town, these "big leaguers" use high powered transmission equipment,
jamming devices and outright subversion. And whether the proponentis Moving on to the acting, hereis

a Castro trying to consolidate his home position or a Khrushchev another place you may have
: around the Green Sink, "landscape" missed the boat. Is it not
to communism its to worldwide conquest the also
trying preach on way ,
the and girdle the
area, that
possible your complaints that
stakes are inevitable high. Ever heard of the"Green Sink?" pool with a concrete promenade.The .
The Voice of America, the cost of diplomats, and a significant portion Probably not (unless you have experienced Rhodes was too sarcastic, Edlin
of our foreign aid add up to an Impressive figure in the balance sheet for any BTY courses.It'sjust resulting product will admittedly not enough of a prostitute, and

America's cost of persuasion. And even with the truth" on our an old sinkhole back of Mc- have Its own type of Scales was too high schoolish, are

side, and these massive Investments, we are none to famous for our Carty Hall. The word"primeval"would modern appeal, but is it so ridicu- pretty close to precisely the effect

ability to persuade the rest of the world to accept our values.So give a better idea of its lous to read a trace of sadness the director wanted in terms of

we watch the indecision or unconcern of the public after having venerable status. into this triumph? Writers on. the characterizations? Miss Edlin,

read conflicting views handed out by weary marchers and the Inability perils of Progress(that word whichis for example, had a grand total of

of the country's professional persuaders to woo DeGualle. .and still so often used to justify distasteful two short speeches as a prosti

are dismayed when the mere articulation of one of our basic ideas Its water Is a nutritious soup changes) have been Ignored tute. Had you forgotten we used

falls to stir the masses. with live turtles, bugs, frogs, fish in the past, and will con- masks to establish changes in

W.C.N. and glossy green slime. The tinue to be ignored. The word characterization?

shaded surface is a constant pat- A performance of a play is
F "progress, like the word "new"is
tern of change. This month's pre- something that happens only once
still heavy In sales appeal. And
sentation is rather shabby..float- in time, and performances and
Musical InjectionOne there are many "Green Sinks"...
ing leaves and broken branches. audiences vary every night. A
of
areas wildness..still But
Sometimes there are lavish spec- show is everything a director
at the present rate of destruction
tacles like the emerald mosaicof builds into it, and then what the
network commentator was heard to call the New York world's there may come a time when there
tiny duckweed fronds which actors and tech people do with it.
fair an "epidemic of culture." will be more appreciation for such
makes the surface as solidlooking A review should tell how success-
It must have been a mere coincidence, but one of the posters advertising unspoiled oases in a man-made
as a bowling green. The banksof fully these elements are combined,
the UF Choir concert advertised it as being a "shot of cul- desert. '
the pool are shaded by a wall using one night as a projection for
ture and "
pictured a hypodermic needle to illustrate the "point. The
of massive old trees..magnolias, the rest of the performances. You
concert, of course, Is a preview of the program the choir will presentat
hickories and live oaks, soberly Perhaps I am too optimistic.D. did not review "The Great God
their appearance in New York.
clad in gently waving festoons ofa Brown." You wrote an inadequate
The first impression is that the Choir Is using the student body as a
common Southern Weed. Thomas critique of one performance.Rick .
guinea pig to test the affects of this year's drug. The truth is, however

that the drug is already proven, and has been shown to be an effective -
antidote to boredom, restlessness and fatigue. This little bid of wildness is Schuster

One warning must be heeded; the drug (despite the testimony of the only enjoyed by a small part of Face Of BeautyEDITOR

little old lady who has been taking it for years) Is known to be habit the student body, (although lower

forming. ,It also has halluclnary side effects, as the patient Is often forms of life such as birds and

seen sitting transfixed in rapt attention, much like Ulysis passing the squirrels are apparently cognizantof : ImmaturityEDITOR

Isle of the Sirens. its charms).

And as for culture; far from being an antidote, the concert may well A futile effort, I know, but I :

prove to be the most dangerous carrier since the disease had its first But things will soon be different, feel I must protest the sacrificeof

questionable impact on the campus. and it will not be necessary to the Green Sink to the great If the GREAT GOD BROWN wereas

But it has been said that a Florida man Is Immune to anythingeven wait for the golden age of '84. A god Progress. Those of us who bad as Mr. Federman's

resembling the virus in question; at any rate we urge you to drop front page Alligator picture gavea have any feeling for the natural grammar or elliptical composition

by the University Auditorium and expose yourself to the cure, (or peek into the Future, (1965)), world will regret the loss of this it would be bad indeed.If .

disease as the case may be). while you're there you can listen to in the form of the smashing new one spot of wild beauty yet left poor taste were punishableby

the music. .We understand it's rather contagious also. Student Union. To complementhis on campus. The sink will remain, the Honor Court, Mr. Feder-

blandly modern confection, the of course, but the great trees which man should be condemned to many

W. C. N. architect will clean out the trees overarch the water will be tornto extra hours in a dramatic literature -
bits. In their place will be course.

built a rather tasteless promenade Mr. Federman's sophomoric

. opened to the searching sun and verbosity would be better employedin

facing on a dull garbage filled reviews of the offerings of the

cesspool--the fate of all other Gainesville, Drive-In.
sinks on campus.

Victor R. Cook, 7AS \
Ernest Wilson, 7 AG Speech & Theatre


viThE I



\ The Florida AlligatorServed


by United Press International

Editor .............. .................................................Walker Lundy

AkN11Th Managing Editor ...................................................... Bill Fuller

I it.' Assistant Managing Editor .........................................John Asklns

1 Fditorlal Editor ....................................M...........Wayne Norfleet I

Sports Editor ........................................................Glenn Laney

Feature Editor ..................................................Cynthia Tunstall i

Campus: Living Editor ........M.......?...................Judy Lynn Prince

Editorial Assistants .... Ernie Lltz, Gail Sobering, Betty Wendt,

Betsy Garrison, Steve Vaughn, Sue Bobbie, Charner Powell, Rual

...,,...! Chandler, Pete Hathaway, and Dave Berkowitz.
\ ,N frr+ + Reporters ....
Jim Castello, Phil Hevener,Joel Gaston,Donlta MathionN

4tdsi Carol Nobls, Ann Carter, Joe Kollln, Agnes Fowles, Fran Snider,

Judy Teich, Evan Engle, George Mims, Phil Geyer, Don Federman,
L\\\\ Becky Quinn, Larry Zimmerman, Jackie Cornelius; PaW Pitz,

Gary Williams, Don Davis, Sue Haugsted, Joyce Kilmer, George

Elmore, David Sumner, Jay Haviser, Joe Zeigler, Joy Cherry,

\\i' John Clendenon, Nancy Brachey, Tom MlUsaps, Millie Gorman,
\\ Mtrty Lurie, and Vicki Boggs.

Till; FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
is the official student newspaper of

: \ -: the University of Florida and is published five times weekly except

during the months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is

published. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class
matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville, Fla.



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hcenr11L1l TuesdayMarch 31,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 5


: si. i

UI !5 4C 4et'Jl -

by REID POOLE head of UF music deportment" I 1/ I/ 1'-1 I 1# 1:::::
/
ffl ( fm ':: "" ) IP
Dr. Elwood Keister will conductthe Beethoven's Ninth, with its gigantic /,
University Choir In University finale employing the chorus S V
Auditorium tonight at 8:15. The and soloists to proclaim Schil
concert is the same as that to be ler's "'01e to Joy," is not onlya )
taken on tour between trimesters, musical masterpiece, but is ,,--;:/ I'" '
up the Eastern seaboard and to deemed one of the great artistic /
New York City, where the choir creations of all time, expressingthe A (;fYJ l'11
will perform at opening ceremonies highest ideals of man's rela- A' 1 foooI
and In several appearances, tion to his fellow man and to God. l fj Nil Ul
at the 1964 World's Fair. The Music lovers who have not had the I 7
choir is deemed one of the finest opportunity to hear this work in a O .JlnIJIS /
_
.
collegiate choral organizations in live performance will do well to \ tJ .
America. plan not to miss the rendition on vp v/ 7/ \ /( V I t.. /
.
April 5. The mounting of such a
production Is an occasion for the 1)I.' / CO 11
_
Tonight's concert opens with university to take pride In its cul- '-, u _
"Let AU the Peoples Praise the tural offerings and in the oppor- V/ W nV t
Lord" by Callus Dressler, and tunities offered to both participantsand J1 /
then moves into the largest workon audience. / / I\{ y1 1 .

the program, the beautiful Soprano Lynn Owen studied at / O f// I' -
motet, "J e s u, Priceless Trea- Northwestern and Juilllard and at '- ; pA @ B
sure," by Johann Sebastian Bach. 1/ .s .., J
the Vienna State Academy of Mu / ( 'J. II / 'yo
The second group Includes religious sic. She has had extensive oper- I --
compositions by Healey atic and oratorio experience In =; / Krp 7
Willan, George Schuman,Bernhard and in America Including ;J{. $ii'@
Europe W / \\ [tN') ::;;; &11IDWM@
Lewkovitch, P. Tchesnokoff, and many performances of virtuallythe )
Kent Newburg. --..: D I 7/\'r .
entire standard operatic and ,IJ a n. f
oratorio literature. iW I-Jt- It
tHY
-- [j
Following the Intermission, a Mezzo soprano Joanna Simon I
romantic group is made up of was born in New York City and r1.'V Vi 5\(11 V )i, ,l), .J
two songs of Johannes Brahms: was educated at Sarah Lawrence -
"Der Abend," "ZumSchluss"; College. Her concert, television, -\ CO/ .I I IJ Aj ao:; rrt" 71Tl
Mendelssohn's "Lob des Fruhl- and solo appearances have included AI' l 1U... ''I ff
performance under Leonard Bern- t 00iOO r(
ings; and the charming German
folk serenade sung by the men, stein and Pierre Monteux. She has VO I .
wood also sung Festivals.at the Spoleto and Tangle- "S. ] '.''f/ :..., //p- IW'v.- W.i.S. :.\ ,

R ....
"Cute Nacht, as set by G. Wal- ""'
Tenor William Greene attendedthe \/f ''
I' "'IL L :. I II1..t
lace Woodworth. The closing '
University of Georgia. He has 7;
group, as usual, will be devotedto studied and performed extensivelyin 1 /L ') 09' R\ JIll \
lighter items Including Gail Europe both while in service if 11 \\
Kubik's delightful setting of the with the Seventh Army Symphonyin y Vv .; 1 v... .< IlJ
American folk song "Little Bird, Stuttgart and at the National -M 0\\ N.J' a- ? c.rfX. \ .
Little Bird;" George Lynn's arrangement Theater Opera In Mannheim.More q; JIW-\C
of Lonesome Valley;" {) aepp 9" 't. 'I II 1.roo J
recently he has performed with the YI, V
and the Negro spiritual, "Great Atlanta Symphony Orchestra and 11 A
)0 c::::: ,
set Warren Martin. -
Day" as by with the Miami Opera Guild. -___ ""' .-. ,-
,.,
Malcolm Smith, bass,Is a native :1 pA1 r
The climax of the year's musi- New Yorker and has studied at /" vt); 1J4 I r
cal offerings by University per- Columbia University and Oberlin ,r.>,>] /f'
forming groups will be the first Conservatory. His experience includes '1
performance on campus of Beet- performances with the -f rv O ; .o {Q) SIV'AL
hoven's Ninth Symphony on Sunday Lyric Opera of Chicago and the o r; ) (
afternoon, April 5, at 3:00 o'clock, opera companies of Cincinnati,San {{OJ I -"" R
in Florida Gymnasium. The pre- Francisco, and St. Louis. He has c:: / M :
sentation Is a joint offering of the also been oratorio soloist with the J

Department Council.of Music and the Lyceum Robert and Baltimore Shaw Chorale Symphonies.and the Utah n ''be fj, ; -t-1//, WI


{ 1.

HERE APRIL 4 if J- ]

-I
{
"
V

CareerDaySldtedFor / i-t.J 1lO 1-

( o 000- -

Prep StudentsA = 7- -!1Nk'F(


Career Day will be held Sat- the selling of products, food tech-
urday, April 4, for the purpose of nology and food science," he said. Can you avoid
bringing high school students interested The students attending Career
in agriculture to the UF Day will meet in McCarty Audi- living in "Jamsville"?
campus, said Daniel O. Spinks, torium and listen to a discussionof
Prof. & soil chemist.It "Careers in Agriculture." Fol-
is hoped that Career Day will lowing this, tours will be conducted. It won't be easy. By 1980 most Amer- that speeds commuters in a hydrofoil
show the students facilities for The stops will Include: the icans will live in 40 large metropolitan ship over the waves. and anotherjet
training In agriculture, education agriculture engineering building, areas-each with more than a mil- engine to lift travelers over traffic
requirements and Job opportunities. the greenhouses, the veterinary lion population. To keep your com- via turbocopter at 150 mph.
Many careers and job opportunities science research building, the cobalt munity from becoming a "Jamsville" Traffic is only one of many problems
are available, but not Irradiator, the weather sta- ideas ideas General Electric people are
with
will take people -
cattle meat lab.
familiar with tion and the beef
many people are
Their proj-
numerous
Research personnel and faculty that can help cities move more traffic working on.
them, be said. ects in this country and around the -
to discuss jobs swiftly safely and economically ,
"We dispel the Idea that the will be present ,
movement from the farm to the available in each of these fields Some of the ideas come from the men world, demand a variety of talents:
Electric who engineering, finance, marketing, law,
General ,
city Is bad. Today we pay less and the training required. and women of
for our foods which come from Spinks said that 12 more stops in effect, form a "Progress Corps." physics and many others.If .
large farms that are mechanized.The had been planned, but that there In major cities, they're helping to you'd like to join the "Progress
farmers who are displaced would not be enough time to see develop balanced transportationbuilt Corps" after graduation, talk to your
from the farms because of mechanization them, although "they' are just as around rapid rail-transit sys- placement director. He can help qual-

are relocated tc pro- Interesting." tems and they're providing ified young people begin their careersat
vide us with a vital force in the This will be the first UF agricultural advanced equipment to power and General Electric.
city. We need people relocatedin Career Day; it Is replacing control the trains. They're also devel-
the city for research and marketing the agricultural fair which TV monitoring system that Tkgna h OvrMettmpoff**PxM
oping a
the
had been held to inform public.
sinks said. fairs had exhibits enables a single engineer to control
The agricultural ELECTRICtTMHfWWIXWOKUIfm
A
"Present agriculture majors GENERAL
day from each department showing miles of auto traffic. a jet enginetlM'SMfMlfUCmCfMWSUMO
are not trained for farm work, ,
but advisorsand scientific feats and although they
service programs
suppliers to the grower, and were successful, the agriculture 1Z4 J
for work with fertilizers, Insecticides department feels that Career Day *A (i11f': fllUt'J fEffdxlllDN- \
machinery and equipment.The will be more useful to orientatethe
programs offered deal with high school students.



,



-- --
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6 The Florida Alligator TuesdayMarch 31 1964 I





I I-GATOR CLASSIFIEDS




-, ,._-- --_._._-- -- =-
Univ. Extension- 2832, Apartment bordering campus for 3 Clean single rooms, $20 and $25 EUROPEAN JOBS -- TRAVEL Wanted waiters for summer tri-

men. Summer trimester. Private per month. For men only, three GRANTS for all students. Life- mester. Must be 21. Gatehouse

or Room 14, Fla. Union entrance, bath, divided rooms. blocks from university. 1614 N.W. guarding, office work, etc. For Restaurant. 1222 W. UniversityAve. .

$115 Incl. linens, Call TKE house 3rd Place. FR 2-2946 or FR 2- prospectus, application send $1; Call 6-5843. (-123-tf-c).

I 2-9415, 1245 S.W. 1st Ave. (B- 7366. (B-128-5t-c). Dept. C., ASIS, 22 Avenue de la

I For Sale 121-5t-c). Duchy Liberte of, Luxembourg Luxembourg.City(,M-113-Grand I Real Estate I


1960 Moped-cheap dependable Keep cool this summer in Colo- One bedroom apt. 2 students or 18t-p). _
transportation. Priced for Imme- nial Manor apt. 55. For Fringe married couple. One block from INVEST NOW-PROFIT NOW and

diate sale. See at 912 S. W. 7th benefits in sub-letting, call 372- campus. Car port. 1126 S. W. 2nd WOMENS ALTERATIONS ANL later. 15% net profit and more

Ave. Apt. 2 after 5 p.m. (A- 7918 immediately. 4 rooms, good Ave. 6-2771. (B-128-3t-c). DRESSMAKING. Fast Work and from Income property as comparedwith
124-3t-c). location and good neighbors. (B- reasonable rates. 372-6786 or 4-1/2% from your savings ac-
126-4t-c). 250-R Flavet III, (M-124-6t-p). count. Buy apartment units or

Electric range. Excellent condition I I future business,property in the
Storage drawer, rotisserie. FURNISHED APARTMENTS FOR Wanted RIGHT location and at the RIGHT

372-5474. after 5:00 p.m. (A- RENT: Two bedroom furnished I Help WantedSPARE I price. As little as $1500 can get

127-3t-c). student apartments. Right near 2 female roommates needed for you started. Consult Wayne D.

campus. Will accomodate up to summer trimester. 2bedroom apt. Mason c/o Arnold Realty 372-3522.
The new polaroid Land Camera. TIME. You can earn $40a
four students comfortably. Spec-
behind Norman. $18.75 per month. (I-126-tf-c).
Takes color pictures. $40 savings. week commission by showingthe
ial summer rates. Call Mrs.
Call Sandy 2-8810. (C-127-5t-c).
Never been used. Call FR 2-0516. Jones, FR 6-5636. So near campus Vlviane Woodard Beauth Pro- PUT YOUR AD HERE

(A-123-tf-c). you need no car. (B-120-tf-c). Ride wanted to Mexican border, gram. Call Johnny Turner 376- $1 for One Day
r 1480. 9-5. (-120-15t-c).
Air conditioned efficiency apart- or to Mexico City. All your expenses -
Student selling 8 x 28 mobile
ments. Suitable for 2-3 people, paid. Leaving on or about
bath facilities with
home-complete
$70 per month. 1829 N. W. 2nd April 20. Contact: R. M. DorseyExt.
tub. Hickory Hill Trailer Park. Ave. Suitable for 3-4 people, $100 2832. (C-120-tf-c). Supporters Will
Inquire at office, 376-6982. (A-
per month. 1518 N. W. 4th Ave.
121-5t-c). WANTED 1950-54 FORDS and
Tenants pay electric only. Also
CHEVROLETS. AlHerndon'sService
available for fall trimester. Call
200 L. P. records for sale. Individually Station. Located 916 S. E.
evenings 6-4353. (B-114-tf-c).
or as package deal at 4th St. (C-83-tf-c). Draft John GlennCOLUMBUS

bargain price -- Half classical, Attractive large room In quiet

half popular. AU records in good modern home. Ideal for student Female roommate for next tri-

condition, many perfect. 2-3811. who needs a desirable place to mester. Private bedroom Inlarge
after 6:00 p.m. weekdays only. study. FR 2-7883. (B-111-tf-c). comfortable house. Will need a. Ohio (UPI) Astronaut paign would meet here tomorrowto

(A-121-tf-p). car. 2-8588. (C-128-3t-c). John H.Glenn's supporters co-ordinate their plans.
NEW AIR CONDITIONED furnished yesterday called a meeting Glenn's name will be on the

NEW HOMES IN PINE FOREST.A apts. Bedroom and bath on tomorrow to draft him as a can- May 5 primary ballot and his cam

few ready for Immediate occu- balcony. Kitchen dinette, and livIng I Autos r didate for the Senate. paign manager announced the

pancy. Gainesville's fastest grow- room on main floor. Color- Hamilton County Democratic injured space hero's support can-

ing new home community. VA, ful full size appliances, washing Chairman John A. Wlethe said in not be ignored, even though Glenn

FHA, financing. Hugh Ed w a r d's, machines in each apartment. Walk 1961 Sprite. Excellent mechanically. Cincinnati there is a "genuine announced he is withdrawing from

Inc., N. E. 16th Ave. and 15th St. TO University. Shown by resident Chassis clean, tonneau cover, draft movement" developing and the space because an injury will

2-1551. A-70-tf-c). manager Apt. No 1., Campus side windows and good top. Clean said leaders of the Glenn cam- prevent him from waging a cam-

Apts. 402 "N. W. 18th St. FR 2- car reasonable price. Call Wisser I paign.

3357. B-119-10t-c). 6-3211 Ext. 5629 after 5 p.m. and Asked if this meant Glenn's
Lambretta 150 LD. Good engine.
or weekends 2-6295. (G-113-tf-c). campaign against Sen. Stephen M.
Fine low cost transportation.$100.
Large, comfortable front corner- 1 Young will continue, campaign
If interested call FR 6-3679. (A- 1955 Oldsmobile $175. Call 2- Kiser'sOFFICE
room. Located downtown. Arranged manager James F, Bell said,"thatis
127-4t-c). 4145 after 6:00 p.m. In good con-
for 2 male students. Kitchen up to the people of Ohio to de-
dition. (G-128-lt-c).
EQUIPMENT "
and other privileges. 6-4592. cide.
8 x 30 mobile home and newly (B-104-tf-c). Bell's statement was taken as
constructed 10' 20' cabana. Five 1956 Studebaker wagonairconditioning -
x 604 N. Main treet opening the door to draft the first
Available for summer trimester. heater radio tires.
minutes from campus. Town and good American
to
orbit the earth. Mon-
Country Trailer Lodge 3762865.W. Two-story two bedroom furnished Car guaranteed for $200; will sell
his
day night supporters announcedthe
A. Kelly (A-124-5t-p). apartment, with kitchen. One block "as Is" for $150. Call 2-2722. draft plan was
from campus. $90 month. Call (G-123-5t-p). PlAN NOW on.
!
Late model Honda motorcycle 305- 6-2160. (B-124-5t-c). Wiethe in announcing Wednes-

cc. 2 cyclinder electric starter. day's meeting said the Cincinnati

For information call Gary Huber Housing for men students. One I Car Rental I "- Democratic organization, which.

372-9345 after 6. (A-128-2t-c). block from campus Near air- The Perfect Graduation endorsed Glenn, had 1,100persons
conditioned main library, all faci- working for him and that since

lities for good living private ECONO-CAR. We're only number Present: Glenn's name was on the ballot

I For Rent I entrances, ground floor, motel 3. We have to try twice as hardas A new OLYMPIA world they would continue their efforts.An .

style. Refrigerators, some air number 2. Try our FURYat effort to wage a campaignfor
conditioners. University approved.Low $6.49 plus 9?/mi. FR 6-3644. famous Portable Type- the hospitalized Glenn wouldbe

COLONIAL MANOR Sublet 4 summer rates. Office 127 (N-tf-91-c). writer. On easy terms, a "long shot" ,gamble, his
months. Beat the summer heat.
N.W. 15 Terrace. Phone 6-6494. headquarters admitted. But Robert
Air-conditioned, furnished apt. too. The next best grad-
B-125-3t-c). Wallace, a verteran Ohio politican
$115 month. 2-8838. (B-126- I Services I
per uation present ? A used working in his office,said"numer-
3t-c).
standard typewriter ous" calls of support for Glenn
Large clean apartment, electri- GAINESVILLE MINIATURE ; came following his withdrawal an-
HEELS put on in minutes city, hot, cold water furnished.$40 RACEWAY. Largest "Slot Car" about 75 from which to nouncement.

SOLES put on in 15'minutes and $65 per month. Summer rates track in North Florida. Opening make your choice. Call Wallace pointed out that none of

-- 1614 N. W. 3rd Place. FR 22946or April 3rd. If you don't know whatit FR 2-9607 for details. the campaignbuttonsjbumperstic-

MODERN SHOE FR 2-7366. (B-128-5t-c). is drop by any night this week kers and other advertising material -
REPAIR SHOP
for a look-see. Old Phi KappaPi. was destroyed as plans were
across from 1st notional bonk Large room-furnished, includes made to close
W. Univ. above Lord Byron's. the campaign head-
utilities. QUITE, mile student. (M-128-6t-c). Riser'sINSTANT quarters.
Includes study and sleeping room. Glenn first began considerationof

11HRU WE D Located near campus and town. ALTERATIONS, HEMS REDONE, running for the Senate last Julyat

APT" Call 6-5368 or 6-2100. 202 N. W. ZIPPERS REPLACED, TORN the suggestion of Atty. Gen.
I 12th Ter. (B-128-tf-c).
SEAMS FIXED. What have you to Robert F. Kennedy.The .

be sewn? Mrs. Klein 372-7967. speculation whether he

(M-71-t-c). would run, his late entry Into the
- -
P41 W 1 race and his injury made him the

POWER MOWERS AND EDGE Kb SILENCE. most publicized candidate In Ohio
- -
ORIV1N TNIATII repaired. All work guaranteed.Pick history. It led U.s. Rep. WayneL.

up and delivery. Minimum STUDY ANYTIME ANYWHERE Hays, one of his early sup-
0400 H..My. R.IM. M M(JOtf
charges $2.00. Charlie's Fix-it -- porters, to remark Monday "with

NOW2 Color Laff Hits Shop. 1618 N. W. 1st Ave. Call f Sound attenuators as his name on" the ballot, anythingcan

2-7233. (M-106-tf-c). happen.
First 6:45show
Runopen utilized by militaryand Glenn, first American to orbit

7:00 commercial jet the earth, attempted to make it

aircraft ground clear he was withdrawing, but his
crew
shows twice: lony Randall supporters who had realized for
personnel are the
"THE BRASS BOTTLE" days Glenn would not be able to

WALT DISNEY perfect solution.For begin campaigning this week con-
----
information write: tinued to talk about rallies and

at 9:00-DebbieReynolds other campaign activities.If .

Dr.Strangelove "MARY MARY" Academic Aids nominated, Glenn would have

Or. How I turned To Stop Worrying| IJL P.O. Box.969Berkele.y 80 days in which to think the

And Love Tin Bomb! starts friday: 1, Calif. matter over again and decide
<< "SHOCK TREATMENT" I whether to accept or reject his
I 1 S 1 4IJ +
L..! ..1 .' party's decision..Page .



IWI
I "" .







TuesdayMarch 31,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 7 "



Duke Falls ToNetters,81Florida




F1 ,';: .4 .) :. TI UF



The tennis team registered its eighth victory of the season .

against four losses here yesterday, sweeping past Duke University,

8-1.
Coach Bill Potter's team faces another test this afternoon at 2:30 p.m.

when Amherst comes to town.
Against Duke, the Gators won every match except one doubles battle.
They captured both other doubles matches and were victorious in six

straight singles affairs.
McCullogh and Jones of Duke teamed to defeat Florida's Pfeiffer

and Rebhuhn 6-4, 3-6, and 6for the Blue Devils' only win. In other
doubles action, the Gator's Bonner and Garkner downed Duke's Matson
'
and Cheek, 6-0 and 6-1, and Stone and Davis won out over Craver and

Greenwood of Duke, 6-4 and 6-2.
In singles matches, Tym (F) def. Matson (D), 4-6, 6-3. 6-1; Bonner

(F) def. Cheek (D), 6-1 t Gand Gardner)def.McCulloghD),7-5,6-2
Pfeiffer (F) def. Jones (D), 7-5, &-3; Lossman (F) del Uroker (D),

_. _. >... 8-6, 3-6, 8-6; and Stone (F) def. Craver (D), 6-0, 6-2. '.
After today's encounter, the team has two regular-season matches

THE UNDEFEATED UF FROSH TENNIS TEAM remaining, both at home. The Gators meet Hope College this Friday,

then go against Florida State Saturday.The .
has won seven straight matches to date. Kneeling left to right: Joe Simon, Bob
undefeated Baby Gator tennis team, now winner or seven con-
Cohen, Ron Fick, Lee Borden, and Mark Graham. Standing, left to right: Alex Rob- secutive matches, faces St. Petersburg Junlon College tomorrow in

erts, Herman Green, Bob Hunt, Rich Chace, Bill Perrin, and Coach Bill Potter. its next action.


Teams Play Again Today

*
'

'\ The Strike. Zone Gator Mistakes Boost



by


JIM BIGGART Miss. State To 10-2 WinInning


"Sparkplug' Does The JobLast


Friday was a good day for the Gator baseball team and for the STEVE VAUGHN single by Jim Duncan and an 8-3 overall mark.
fans. It wasn't so good for Georgia Tech, which lost, 2-1. Charlie By at one stretch retired 12 Florida GATOR CHATTER -- After to-
Anderson pitched a fine game, allowing six hits in eight Innings, strikingout Assistant Sports Editor batters In a row. day's second contest against Bull-

11, and walking none. Adrian Zabala did a fine one-Inning Job in The Florida Gators encountered Tom Shannon was credited with dogs, Florida is scheduled to play

relief, and picked up the win. difficulties in hitting and fieldingthe the Gators' other safety, an eighth eight straight road games. The
The real hero of the day was catcher Dave "Sparkplug" Porter. baseball at Perry Field inning Infield single off State re- Gators won't return to Gainesville
yes-
The Gators were behind, 1-0, In the bottom of the ninth, with one out terday and visiting MississippiState leiver Frank Chambers. The Ga- until May 1 for a series with Au-

and Bill Blomgren and Earl Montgomery on first and second. capitalized, on these short- tors scored their second run In burn. .Yes, Mississippi State's

"Sparkplug" stepped up to the plate with a huge plug of chewing comings to smash the Gators by the eighth on two walks and Shan- Bobby Bragan, Jr., Is the son of
tobacco in his mouth. 10-2 non's slow roller past the mound. the Milwaukee Braves Manager.
an alarming score.
With two strikes on him, Porter delighted the fans with a blast to Florida, Eastern Division leaderIn This was Florida's first loss
'
deep center which knocked In the winning and tying runs.A the Southeastern ConferenceSEC against SEC opposition as well as State 010 503 001 10 10 1 ..,
clean single would have socred the man on second. But what does ( ) with an unblemished 4-0 their first defeat at home. The Fla. 001 000 010 227

Porter do? He knocks the ball over the centerfielder's head to score record, made Its poorest showingof defeat snapped a six-game winning Hutton, Chambers (6) and Smith.
both runs. Porter couldn't be satisfied to knock in the typing run -- givIng the season thus far against the streak, and leaves the Gators withGoodyear's Eggart, Elliot ((6) and Porter.
someone else a chance to knock in"the winning run, so as to divide
Western Division Bulldogs. The
the glory In equal distributions.Leave Gators have a chance for a splitin Shorts Fall fJW f Ifm .
to finish with a storybook ending. To
It up to "Sparkplug"
the two-game series here this
top it off, Porter had the services of the entire Florida squad to carry
afternoon In a 3 p.m. clash.
him off the field on their shoulders. This is points for the "hotdog" Coach Dave Fuller will go with Thinclads 3d Not

award. Charles Anderson for five Inningson ,

the mound and Jim Blggart

Team Needs Fan SupportWhen for the remaining four today. He 4th In Fla. RelaysCoach
explained that he wants to save his
from home, the players expectto ,
a baseball team plays away
moundsmen for the big series
have the fans on their backs. But not so on the home field. Razzingby Coach Percy Beard said he Jerry Wilson was second
this weekend with
coming tough
the home fans doesn't help the players get any better -- it Just makes SEC division up foe Auburn. I is pleased with the overall again this year In .the triple
things worse.Mississippi. showing of the UF track team Jump with a 44 feet, 7 and one-

State beat us yesterday when we played a sloppy game Florida was guilty of a grand which placed third, not fourth, fourth inch effort. Another
and made too many errors. Any baseball team is going to have its off total of seven errors afield yes- I in the Florida Relays Saturday "bride's maid," George Leach,

days, and we really had a bad one yesterday.At terday on a cold, windy afternoon.At was second In the 100-yard dash
third base, Earl Montgomeryhad ', the plate the Gators were restricted I. Erroneous newspaper reports for the second straight year.
an especially bad day. The 2 to two singles, one of the placed the Gators fourth among Lamar Stephens placed thirdIn

fans should have been giving him ,. infield variety, by a pair of Maroon teams in the event. the high Jump with a 6-2
encouragement, not criticizing. ;. hurlers. "I don't know how the papers Jump, and Mike Docsh tied for
I've played baseball with Earl for : got it wrong," Beard said,"but fourth. The 440-yard relay
I' Florida finished third behind team of Leach,Jim Brown,John
seven years and I know that he can The errors proved costly as
do the Job. -/...:'" eight of States' 10 runs were un- :: Northeast Louis ana and Ten- Anderson and Pete Rowe finished -
I third with a 41.8 clocking.The .
He naturally has had a lot of earned. Their big inning was the nessee.
pressure on his shoulders since ir fourth, when four hits and four ofFlorida's Peter Skafte won the only same group combined
.) for the Gators and again for the sprint medley
Tom Moore left, and this could be miscues resulted In a place ,
"!._. 12'set a new school mark as well relay for a fourth place. Rowe
of the .
one the reasons for errors five-run outburst.The
he has made. However, this does MONTGOMERY in the Javelin throw. His 216 ran the quarter-mile, Leach
not give the home fans the right DUNCAN Bulldogs had gained a 1-0 ; feet, 1 and one-half inch effort and Rick Haley the 200 yards
to he advantage in the second Inning eclipsed John Halo's old and Brown the half-mile. >
get on his back eve rytimt'
Florida has had a reputation in the past of having fine home support -- when first baseman Del Unser deposited mark by an Inch and one-half. The freshman team of Larry

it makes everyone on the team play better If he has the right kind of a Danny Eggart pitch some N Hale set the record In the Southeastern Powell, Scot Hager, Dletter

support. So ride the opposing players -- not the Gators. 500 feet away into the center field ';i Conference meet In Gebhard, and David Wilson
batting cage. The Gators tied it ;, 1962. placed second In the distance
In the third when Eggart led off 4 Tommy Harrell broke the medley relay with a 10:34.2

with a walk, moved to second ona 1 school record for the two-mile time. Wilson anchored the'team

UF Sailors Place In Regatta fielder's choice, and scored on ', run with a 9:45 clocking. The with a 4:24.6 mile In this

States' only error of the game. j old mark was set by Don (jagI record-setting run. ;,
non in 1954 with a 9:48.3 time. The home dual meet season
The Gator Sailing Club managedto and Dave Fagan, who both sailedin Then came the big fourth, resulting Charles Goodyear had bettered opens tomorrow afternoon at

place second In the Tech Dinghy the Flying Junior Class, brokea in a 6-1 lead for the Bull- :.ft the old mark a few seconds 3:30 p.m. against Duke and Fur-
Class and third in the Fish Classat rudder in the first race and dogs which Florida could never before with a 9:33.8 clocking man. This will be a simul-
the St. Petersburg Yacht Club's had to sail back using a paddlefor overcome. p for fifth place.Goodyear taneous dual meet for both the

first annual Intercollegiate Regattaover a rudder. Just before aching with the loss 4 might have done varsity and freshmen squads. .",
and Eggart was charged
the Easter weekend. the dock in circles they lost for the five paddle minutes, for the Gators, his first of the rr; better had not his pants fall- Duke Is a power In the Atlantic -
went after three victories. Win- 'j en down toward the end of the Coast Conference and
year ;
it.FSU's .
Pepper Constable, David Posey before retrieving Hutton who also race, directly In front of the Furman Is the class of the
the one-foot victory in the ning pitcher Doug ,
and Carole Nicholson brought stands. Southern Conference.
last spoiled Gator plays basketball for the Maroons,
race
next to the
Gators within one point of winningthe first "WI:_J JI UJ.1U.
hit
Fish Class. Roger Straub chances of winning the regatta. surrendered only one a


1' 1 1w



8 The Florida Alligator Tuesday,March 31 1964 UF JANITOR'S COURSE
r



I No Free PhonesIn It's Nothing New I



Near FutureThe Another "school" was added to "addition" Is not offered for required course for all maids
the University of Florida In 1959 credit, nor can aUF student enroll. and janitors employed in administrative

but has never been mentioned In Scientific blackboard washing, and classroom areas.

problem of free telephonesfor our survey showed an alreadyover the catalogue. proper care of scrub brushes, and Under the direction of group

intra-campus (between dorma- loaded campus telephone sys- Unlike other schools, this 1959 janitorial ettiquette is taught In a foremen, classes meet, every two
tories and fraternity or sorority tem." weeks In vacant classroom areas

houses) use will not be solved According to the study, when 'and discuss the problems and techniques
for at least two to three years telephones are Installed in the new of janitorial work. New
according to a housing office sur- Architecture and Fine Arts build- materials and cleaning methodsare

vey. ing and New Florida Union the Introduced and employees may

"We had hoped for a quicker university equipment will be ask questions about their jobs.A .

solution to the student requests"said operating at full capacity. M rta text is provided for the course
Dr. Thomas G. Carpenter, "The only solution may be to by the Janitorial Department of
assistant director of housing "but put in a new system now under the Plant and Grounds Division 01-
study. However, by the time all the UF. This training booklet

technical problems and layouts w covers the "basics of janitorialwork

Court Says have been solved, and the 'expenditure ," said Marvin J. Bass, assistant -
approved It will take two superintendent, who co-
or three years," Carpenter said. authored the booklet with P.C.

Cuba Reps. Proposals for a "New" systemare I: )'McMillan. building custodian.
for
presently being prepared The janitorial school has had an
the university but as yet have not
exceptional record In both atten-
Must Register been.submitted, according to officlais. dance and student work.

"We've had no trouble with at-
The largest stumbling block in
tendence,". said Bass. He said
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Supreme the preparation of a free telephone
Court ruled yesterday that system is control illegal long distance absence was naturally excused
'-'crises such flooded
two New York lawyers who repre- calls. Under the present facilities during as
sent Cuba must register under the it would require installation restrooms.

Foreign Agents Registration Act. of special equipment on each of As for grades, there are none
The two-Victor Rabinowitz and the hundreds of switch circuitsat for falling. Employees gradedin

Leonard B. Boudin had claimed a prohibitive cost. numbers One, Two, and Three,

that registration would require "Even a new telephone system meaning very good, average, and

public disclosure not only of their will have to have limitations, but fair respectively.

dealings with Cuba but of numerous not as many as our present sys- "If they get below that we have

other private, personal and tem," said Carpenter. "We had to let them go," Bass said.
business affairs. hoped to have more conclusive results "Janitor schools are nothingnew
4 Today's unanimous opinion by from our survey, but some ," Bass added. Industries have
Justice Arthur J. Goldberg said: times the 'wheels of progress'do similar training programs.The .

"We do not suggest that they may not turn as rapidly as we : _. program, started In 1959,
be required to answer all the think they should.. ---T is planned to keep janitorial efficiency

questions in the registrationforms. S at the maximum and to
."
Indoctrinate new employees."We .
The law provides that "No person Journalism/ WORKING DILIGENTLY try to do a number one
shall act of
as an agent a job," Bass said.
foreign unless he has
filed with principal the is Lewis Nelson one of the students in the UF Janitorial -
attorney general a Awaits

true and complete" registration School. Students are given lessons in scientific
statement. The statute was

passed in 1938 to force into the EvaluationNo blackboard washing proper care of scrub brushes and GatorAdyierlisers
open any secret agents of Nazi
Germany. janitorial ettiquette. The janitorial school has hadan

has been returned
report evaluat-by exceptional record in both attendance and student work.
the accrediting committee

SG Office ing the UF School of Journalismand

Communications as yet, but

Wants Director committee Rae O.gave Weimer him the reportsthe impression -

Spirit"I'm pleased.He that its members were THANK yOU. \ I


said had
a Florida manl"That's they a meeting some .
time this week In Mobile, Ala.,
the job of the Secretaryof
but added the final report would
Alumni Affairs office of stu- S
not be released until after a meet- ; $ j I
dent Government (SG); to promote ,
Ing in New York with the American -
school spirit among students and
Council on Education April 19.
increase their sense of belongingto
Weimer said the board would
the UF before they become $
probably make some reccommeda-
'
alumni, according to Jim Kincaid, Lou Bums
secretary. tlons, but he didn't know what they
would be.
Kincaid said the office plans to
hold receptions for seniors In their The news-editorial sequence of y To Our
individual colleges before gradua- the journalism school was first g. Many Friends. &
accredited in 1950, according to
tion, to answer questions from incoming
Weimer. The advertising sequence
freshman, and sponsor
accredited in 1955 and the
was Don Wiggins
luncheons for student leaders.
broadcasting in 1958 he said.
,
During the summer the office
Weimer said this year was the Clients For
will be sending student speakersto Making 1963A
first time that the accredltion
talk with incoming freshmenIn
board had viewed the school as
their home towns.
a whole.
"We want to start this program The UF has one of 47 accredited

while the students are still In high journalism schools In the countryand Record Year

school, before they get here," Kin- theonlystate-supportedschool ed
caid added. with one In Florida.

Y 91" /
r.




ForCollege ."""" .'

IL 'k Jim LaBrec


MM LifeJIM



JIM BURNS, AREA DIRECTORr


A SPECIAL EVERY DAY



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StrvlngColltft
Complete carry-out service INSURANCE COMPANY V INIlAlU OF AMERCALNIUMMl Mtn OntjPage



Full Text

PAGE 1

Florida am a FROM LUNG AILMENT AI8ska8 Giant Of Stars rask 0 0Rbuildin Ken Stud \ -Icrestlent .l~ime% ittor Is 0 ''Atior ing to y lottir, this ,ort if thingw SpontLltouIs -it tihilti h.Ippent I F reelrniu hid said Irviously during lihramipaigri, int I' ving artisedl lii, Illness. 0 .llyonli that he tiiach Ic -s -~ .'. .a, 4 t~>~~''1 ~ S A ~y. -, ~ ..~ THIS PICTURE the FSU administration building's it yesterday. ice said this still missing. For is more or less police Chief A. 400 students paAtta0ck Peace at Heievga. The U.N. Command did not identify the attackers but the area is close to a Greek Cypriot military training area,. It was the second time Monday that British forces were involved in a shooting incident. The heaviest fighting since the force became active three days ago, broke out Is Dangerous Trop in a Nicosi. suburb, and before the British achieved a cease-fire the U.N. forced fired itt first S hots. The U.N. Command would not say whether there were any casalties in the Helevga fighting. British troops had been sent there to separ ate the Greeks around Helevga and the Turks who guard the Kyrenia highway to the west. Both It was thought to be gator, a seven-foot(Picture courtesy of Home raded be fo re a city judge on charges ranging from traffic violations to participation In Sunday's molee. Judge Robert Durden handed down fines ranging as high -s $ 1 3 5 .M o s t -o w e v g o t f f f r About 200 students, apparently mad at the arrest of 100 of their schoolmates In the Donnybrook Sunday, jeered polic, at the beach Monday but dispersed when officers advanced toward them. Folsom, estimatedd that twothirds of the estimated 75,000 collegians assembled on thefamed beach. of this resort city pulled out Monday. But he said more were expected to arriv, this week as other colleges had vacations. "I hope we won't have. asMany -s we had before," he said. Legally And ho4)1 4 dents, andt lie' been .tile to aide to Kennedy 'luring Kennedy's .acting president." (lung collapse) is it ily time," silid Kennedy. felt Kennedy's over-exer tion up In his ,tuIies afterwards, rilooi, Tretiinmir extended Anl Invitaoftih Sb (ibiriet to 'drop Iby iand US Seat WASHINGTON (UP!) -The Senat. formally began Its great debate on the civil rights bill yesterday and for once its supporters -not Southerners -were doing all the talking. Senate Democratic Whip Hubert H. Ilunphrey, Minn., got th. Jump on lb. bill'. foe, at the outset with San hours-long defense of the controversiul measure. H. challenged opponentR to permit a vote after ''full and faIr debate.'' Easter week tourists jammed the at the start of the momentous debate. But on the floor, '.nators showed little more Interest In the opening Npeeches than they haddurlog the i pre v *o u days of' p re lim iSenate GOP Whip Thomas Kuchel, Calif., followed Humphrey on behalf Ha umphry, the ill's chief flo manager with Kuchel's help, said *dnmintstratlon forces would argue for the measure for a number of days, hopefully without Interrtytions, but he emphaticallydenIedthis ,ilbuster.-t --Well-organized Southerners led by Sen. Richard B. Russell, D-Ga., filb-u.er-when they gota te hace As a result, lh. bill is certain to be tied ip .t lenst until mid-Ma3'. Before the debate begas, key Republicaas indicated they would inek changes In the bill. KUdhSI told reporter. he wanted to streagtker. certain provision. Senate GOP Leader Everett M.Drken,IlL.,sald he had about a dosen proposals to modify the sectionbannlagdlscrimination in employment and uffioc membership. Physically By FRED LANE (Editor's Note: Last in a series.) More than 1,450 UJF tudene *kedexedrine illegally. 'Tb need to "stay is a,' night" wilU press the The campus sale price of the now much-sought pills 1* anywhere iron, 50 cents to two dollars. At the same time, wholesal, cost varies between two and eight cents per pill. Dispensing de. in any manner Is punishable by two "At one time," said AdaZII, 'the campus pole station had enough dezedrine from rsgulur pick -lp' to stock a drug store--or several drug storms.' There used to be a "dkstrlbutor" In each living area, reflected the dean of men. The Kenned' Alligator y Recovering

PAGE 2

kcij~~ 2 ~I)t* ~tt)r;~~(I ~lFr1i~',r f~i~~hittA.~r; L Kidney, Internal Bleeding Set In Mac Weaker, Now Critical WASIII\GT(N U II) -sII IDouglas Mar Arrh,,r dbveioped k'irney trouble and clew inte in l hemiior hag, ri yesterday in his tattle to recover Irom, three major operations this month. Ills condition was critical but doctors reported his heart strong. The new complli atioris wer. rep',rted in at 4 I.m'. 1ST bullet in. At I p.m. Army Surgeon (pneral I f.Innrd Ileatoci sid th.e old ,olifteI had shown some slight improvement. Kidney functions ?,ac improved and the bleeding had been, reduced. In this first bulletin, doctors reported lecr.ased kidney action during the night amd sai appropriate mTea.'ures were taken tc I rv to cot rect it. W iI Brhiish Scadal rt of the Brnis coming to UFE students a An 'unofficial pa tish Constitution" Gainesville to give behind -the -scenes glimpse Her Majesty's government. of Hutley -rinkley Mike rolled into one -will tell of the acamdal, and the resulting comeback bid of Britain's socialist Labour Party after 13 years of opposition Conservative rule, in an April 6 speech at the University Law Auditorium. The speech, entitled Labour versus Conservatives," w ill be give" at 8:15 p.m. His book, "British Political Parties,'' remains a modern day classic in the field of British political history. Following it s publication in 1955, one critic proclaimed McKenzie to be "truly an official part of the Constitution," while another said: 'Nothing like it has been written in English for fifty years, and we shall be lucky indeed it we get another book as good when the next century has gone by." McKenzie maint ains a wide circle of friends within British politics, ranging from Prime Minister Sir Alex Home to Labour Party leader Harold Wilson. lie has interviewed Britain's ron of h teleison amr tem, as well as in the more intimate confines of 10 Downing Street and Westminster. His TV chats are known for their frankness and explosiveness. In tact, his interrogation recently prodded Conservative Party leader Lord Halishanm Into several angry otursts before th eyes ofBi audience. In addition to his video news commbtltarie8, McKenzie is a Reader in political Sociology at the London School of Economics and political Science. one full pound KC SIRLOIN STEAK $1.9')r They also reported .recurrence of intermittent bleeding from the esophagus. It was being cuntrolledI by the senigstaken tube procedure, in which a tube is inserted into the esophagus to collapse bleeding veins. Following these ministrations, Heaton reported "ra slight futhe kidney an omncreduton in the bleeding from the esophavs." But he said 'Gen. MacArthur's condition continues to be Phicillans also reported that 120 over 55, and his pulse was 80.Oter medicaatorite said Housewife Still Flying BONE, Algeri. (UP!) -Mrs. Jerrie Mock, 38, the flying housewife from Columbus, Ohio, landed here yesterday from Casablanca, Morocco, on her around-the-world flight in a small plane. Mrs. Mock arrived at this eastern Algerian city at 5:30 p.m. (12:30 p.m. EST!) half dn hour ahead of schedule. She had taken off from Casablanca at 10:30 a.m. (5:30 tin. EST). The Columbus housewife was spending the night in Bone and planned to fly off to Tunis Tuesday morning. She was forced to delay her trip by 24 hours Sunday while work was carried out on the brakes of her aircraft. She then awaited for favorable weather, which finally broke this morning. r .7 '.4 V umnra UF CHOIR WILL SING .for the opening ceremonies of the World's Fair in New York City on April 22. They will also mulce several television appearances and pertormn at the Florida Showcase in downtown New York. The World's Fair appearance will climax the choir's spring tour. Tonight they will sing in the University T aaassee Auditorium -See sto Nixes ry onpage 5. 2 Report Of Campaign TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -Secretary of Stat. Tom Adams refused to accept yesterday the weekly campaign financial statement submitted by Jacksonville Mayor Haydon Burns. Adams said some of the adiosses on the report were incomplete and asked Burns to make corrections. Burns' report said he received $83,454 for the week in contri-. butions, whichput him In first place for the seven day period, and his total for the campaign so far was $247,947, putting him In second place. Burns' report listed $19,789 in spending last week, for a total to date of $128,937. Fred 0. Dickinson of West Palm Beach reported contributions of $50,155 for the week, for a total to date of $334,909. His spending for the week totaled $58,569, for a total to date of $269,638. Dickinson was in first place hi COAEORTABL I'FoTt i.Ah*W*~ ~1t( ~jU~ .1 EAl Y_ Pt" C r*r in contributions for the campaign. Sen Scott Kelly of Lakeland reported $27,830In contributions last week, for a total to date of $238784. Kelly's spending was $46,515 for a total of $202,517 to date. Sen John E. Mathews of Jacksonville received $20,399, for a total of $150,571, and spent $30171 for a total to date of $115,728. Miami Mayor Robert King High said he received $6,305 last week, which pushed his total war chest to $61,456. His spending was $9,877, for a total to date of $45,877. Rep. Beach report Frederick Karl of Daytona did not get his financial into the secretary of state's off 1 ce b, ~urn' s Funds yV flOOf. Republican c and id ate, H.P. Foster of Fort Myers, said he spent nothing, leaving his spending for the campaign at $1,450. ils contributions totalled $100, for a total to date of $1,555. Rep. Charles Motley, a Republican candidate from St. Petersburg, said he received $4,418 last week, for a total to date of $6,503. His spending was $381, for a total of $737 to date. The third Republican candidate, Ken Folks of Orlando, said he received $110, for a total contribution report to date of $2,320. He spent $2, for a total to date of $2,050. See What's New ii TheBoseSo Quality FUTUR WAVES5 JB FREUD PSYCH GO TH E E OF AN ILLUSI & BEACHES Archibald MacL & THE POST-FR OANALYSIS & TELL IT DEATH Paperbacks ION ..Sigmund Freud .Willard 8oscom eish ~E~L' THE IANS .J.A. UNCONSCIO C. Brown US .D. H. Lawrence ON THE MOUNTAIN .James Baldwin PENALTY IN AMERICA .Bedau Technical & Reference PROPERTIES 0 SHORt TARI F F C nrF ONCRETE .Nev i e INITSI2AI eC e Speker of Tell Se6x DELMONICO STEAK, tossed salad, baked potato, coffee. ...1 .25 0 < ,

PAGE 3

( am pu Applications hI *e t i ;I, I eo ii p i ene a Psi Chi Speaker 's, (hI, will present Dr. E. F-ran, Sqiuer. ethologistt, of the U! iUology Dept. who will speak on "'The Skill, Love arid F tristration of a city -iwelle r,'' tomni, Irow in Room 108, lenton flail at 3.35 p.m. After the lecture other p will be alt lmtiation of all new members lu rring which members oiiiy wtil be preCampus Pacs A Ilh. Kappa Psi bus ness fr atermuty will sell campis pars today ini the main lobby of the J. Hllis Miller Medical (eider from~ U0 idni. to 5 p.mi. '[he pars will sell for 50 sCWS 1 pesert I S g llrwj \ iir ed \il d i i Ilhite Ayit d V p.n. Thii cilcert will teat tie vuc alists Terina Lewis aiil Te director ot the irgan.'.tioii is Dr. lerry Neil There will be nio charge for admission. AKD Meeting The April meeting of AM)t honorary sociological fr aternity, will feature special prog am onl Lai meia rettor of the'at'" Amen (Ceter for Research In the Sot 1.1 Sciences, Rio de Jan eiro, Brazil. The meeting will be held tomorrow at 8:15 p.m. in the John"son Io ciU Tge of the Florida Unioi. The public Is Invited. DeX edrin (Continued from page I) The educator philosophized, "lf you look at your education as a means to an end and not an end in itself, what do you gain by using these pills9'' ilhicit traffic in amphetamines Is neither a local nor regional problem. One day, on Nov. 30, 1963, the UI. S, Food and Drug Administration confiscated over one million Illegal pill' in multipie raids. Estimates show twentytinmes the amount of amphetaminedrugs currently being produced legally in this nation are being produced by unknown anid unlicensed persons or being smuggled into the Ui. S.from Mexico and other countries. Ironically, the actual medical use of amphetamines is minimized by Infirmary physicians, It has limited appeal in combating narcolepsy (very rare abnormal sleepiness), epilepsy, and as a psycluatric aid, according to local MD's. Viewing dexedrine's main use, weight red uct i on, a roncensus termed its value ''highly debateable.' One doctor saw dex as a 'vanity drug-with greater demands in the spring when girls want togetback into bathing suits.' There is no Quick doxedrine cure to dieting, a life-long problehm, medical officials report. Remove thle dexedrinip, and you'll gain back the weight you lost just as fast as you lost it. Syiuenit views toward the drug appear to be those of acceptance-as a diet drug and particularly for that all-nighter.'' diDexedrine Is an occupational hazard of college," declared a sophomore coed. "Strictly a health hazard,'' replied a The del is drunk. jority oftenlocal doctor. physician added, "Taking sort of like driving while ,You get away with it a maof times, but every so --ban," R ed For p t\ &It Ihe K's ',tviet iti '-N[hm I eVIi i Overthrow I nIIII ,osti ii '.n ttu a A lte"ubihhaf skas.' (Cortdnued from page I) Mart ia Isw w.,s de< hired in Kodiak, whet e the entii waternront at pa was devastated by two tremendous I ida I waves that followed thne fi rst earthquake shock, one of the most powerful ever r ecorided,. Seward ait V aldez were flattened and there was widespread largest city wth apuatoite o Red7 rosemergency disaster crews were dispatched from Anchorage to Seward arid Kodiak, and to (,lenallen, where refugees from Valdez were being careti for. Glenallen, about 180 m'a les northeast of Anchorage, was not damaged by the quake. About 200 to 300 refugees from Valdez were there, staying with families in the town or sleeping iii schools and other public buildTen persons were known dead in Crescent City, Calif., and IS others were missing after the city was swamped by a wave early Saturday morning. One child was dead and three others missing at D3epoe Bay, Ore., and a fisherman was swept out to sea at Kiamath, For H ig h Th1e UF Students for High Com-mittee will meet tonight at 7:20 in room 116 of the Florida Union. All students interested in joining the committee are asked to attend the meeting. Plans for a bandwagon reception for Miami's Mayor Robert King High when he returns to Gainesville and further cooperation wfth the Gainesville 111gb for Governor Organization will be planned. e, ItliliR 9 V tisll sultigli, itt it. -tire who, it *im,, 'The l'res ident ', view is that eve ryth lng nec es a, y must be lione, Press .8ecietarv Georgt. I .Reedy told iiewsmen i Johnson ci, Tex No Info Released On Fer WANIIINGTI N (UP!) -The State lDepart meat declined yesterday to disc lose iifnfrm at Ion it bhas rec'siv ed so far on th p treatment anlii questioning of two American airmcmn held In (ommuni,.t East Germany for 17 days alto, their RBGG reconnaIssance p1line was shot down. Press officer Richard I. Phillips said the department had recived "copies of some tel.gramns' ott the subject, presumnably between LI. S. military authorities in West Germany and the Pentagon. But he said he was "'not un a position'' to deai with the subject at this time. The two airmen, (apt. lDavid I. Holland, 35, of Holland, Mini., and Capt. Melvin Kessler, 30, of Philadelphia, parachuted to safety from their UBG& reconntaissance day. A third crewman, It. Hlarold W. Welch, 24, of Detroit, who was injured in his parmebute landing, was released earlier. The department spokesman rejetted a charge in the Soviet press that the plate was taking pictures at the time it was shot down. Il@ said "as far as I know, It was not.' Hie said the plane "'was out of contact with, the U. S. Air Force'' at the time It entered Communist territory. et huhh Itlini the soviet *. Lt salied i goiist iii hiisttiV' "'ii international rpiloins, khrushchev's revision practices capit dat ion to UI.5. imiperiallsnm,' Peking said. ''In the imperialist ad sipitalist countries, it practires capit ulat ion to the reactionflry VtIIljg classes In the socialist countries It encourages the development of apitahIst forces.' Peking's bold grab for world Comnmuist leadership coincided with Khrushchev's departure for "iudapest whe-re he my repl Saturday to the Peking broadcasts spechon he19h afl ver Sn i y ilKli for Itu ars ad is expected In the C onmm'unis t capital Tuesday. DIlspatches huom Moscow taid 1w w is lwein kept fully infurmedCL of de v.101rments ittnnletedi with the new .ttack. ProfSalares Too igh? TALL AIASSF:E (UP!) Membiers or the Cabinet Budget commissionn met informally in the governor's office yesterday to talk over salary problems iii the university system. Apparently homn, of the ('abinet members feel that salaries being paid professors are, In some, instances, too high. Secretary of State Tom Adams, who attended the seasioi along with Flrirda State tUniversity President Gordon Biackwell and Board of Control Director Broward Cuipepper, said the discussion was tgeneral and nothing was decided. Adams said the Cabinet wanted to make it clear to the unia versity herds they should keep tight controls over salaries being paid to professors, many of them in excess of salaries ,paid top state officials who adSminister the wniversitysyst. ouR. BEEF SfeW $s VERY 91Q WliTH Til coLMaje Ed LOOK F a B S REC( OR BOO URRECC IG BO SPECIAL THRE nflA a ED K R S Ri S E y s E A E R LE flu,, t'm fG nn GET IT ACROSS Gator Classifleda "LEN-A TIC LANR N my-iun UNDER NEW Jazz Concert China Screams AL Js AL CO

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V I An ed Ito rials t\j~ )I 10 InadequateCritique Or Man? ol F' tstei mrtlti,,g. MarhLing along' i.uidhn ,ut b-aflets, tlhe groups weip alruirst iriiisfInguIshable i their m~uiuinr, tnit thire oF, c'tives, of or, were about is simhiill af 'k lips tir i! W3 Ipaint., Given the basIr values awd i'oicepts ct 'a person, the (11014 p between two so completely contr apunictal viewpoihts would seemi to be simplicity itself. A loser exam Ination of the situation, however, finds so many of us vacillating between the basic belief In a non violent peM'e, andi the persuasion that this jrace can some mes be won only by violent action. Thrn the simultaneous march stands lik. a figurine beside the giant statue of the worldwide struggle for men's minds. Some of the struggles, like the march, have a similiarity of purpose with diversity of means; others are diametrically opposed both In the method of building, and the final structure to be completed. Instead of leaflets and an lnnoclxous march to the heart of a small town, these ''big leaguers" use high powered transmission equipment, jamming devices and outright subversion. And whether the proponent is a Castro trying to consolidate his bomne position or a Khrushchev trying to preach communism on its way to worldwide conquest, the stakes are inevitable high. The Voice of America, the cost ofdiplomats, and a significant portion of our foreign aid idd uptoanimpressive figure in the balance sheet for America's cost of persuasion. And even with the ''truth'' on our side, and these massive investments, we are rwfle to famou, for our ability to persuade the rest of the world to accept our values. So we watch the indecision or unconcern of the public after having read convicting views handed out by weary marchers and the inability of the country's professional persuaders to woo Deccialle. ...and still nre dismayed when the mere articulation of one of our basic Ideas falls to stir the m'a.'ses. W.C.N. Muscl Injectio One network commentator was heard to call the New York world's fair an 'epidemic of culture.", Itl must heave bee ar m erv coniec ibut one of the poters d ture," and pictured a hypodermic needle to illustrate the 'point." The concert, of course, is a preview of the progi am the choir will present at their appearwne in New York. The first impn~ssion is that the Choir is using the student body as a guinea pig to test the affects of this year's drug. The truth I., however that the drug is already proven, and has been shown to be an effective antidote to boredom, restlessness and fatigue. One warning must be heeded; the drug (despite the testimony ci the little old lady who has been taking it for years) is known to be habit forming, It also has hallucinary side effects, as the patient is often seen sitting transfixed in rapt attention, much like Ulysis passing the Isle of the Sirens. And as for culture; far from being an antidote, the concert may wdl prove to be the most dangerous carrier since the disease had its first questionable impact on the campus. Hut It has been said that a Florida man is immune to anything even resembling the virus in question; at any rate we urge you to drop by the University Auditorium and expose yourself to the cure, (or disease as the case may be). ...while you're there you can listen to the music .....We understand it's rather contagious also. W. C. N. r "* I I en v-s drii g afl Of he ihts of1rdto f'h ra A' Brown,," for the director, the cast, the 'rews or myself. X4hen it comes to THEATER, the .im of F'lorida Players is art, and we C< ept friticlsnm on its basis as art. EDITOR: Ever heard of the % reen Sink""' Probably not (unless you have experienced any BTY courses).It's just an old sinkhole back of McCarty Hall. 'The word '' primeval'' would give a better idIea of its venerable status. Its water is a nutritious soup with live turtles, bugs, frogs, fish and glossy green slime. The shaded surface is a constant pattern of change. This month's pre-. sentation is rather shabhy.floating leaves and broken branches. Sometimes there are lavish spectacles like the emerald mosaic of tiny duckweed fronds which makes the surfacea solid-looof the pool are shaded by a wall of massive old trees.magnollas hickories and live oaks, soberly clad in gently waving festooris of a common Southern Weed. This little bid of wildness is only enjoyed by a small part of the student body, (although lower forms of life such as birds and squirrels are apparently cognizant of its charms). But things will soonbedifferent, and it will not he necessary to wait for the golden age of '84. A front page Alligator picture gave a peek into the Future, (1965), in the form of the smashing new Student Union. To complement his blandly modern confection, the architect will clean out the trees iiiiii iri it p I irs hrfe of clam1t lhe pmout hui.'. Ihfine NOI the pei formnuce y' a bit slow in p plenty f ii lion Eu whim Iie ai ound the G teen scape' the area, poo1 with a ''oncret The resulting pr mittedly have its modern 'appeal, but Ions to read a ira into this tri umpi" perils of Progress ft is so often used tasteful changes) nored in the past, tanue to be ignore ''progress,'' like th is still heavy in sal there are mn 6 at the present rate there may come 'a ti will be mnure appurec unspoiled oases in Perhaps I am tc Rick Schustpi Face Of Beauty EDITOR: A futile effort, I feel I must protest of the Green Sink Immaturity know, but I the sacrifice to the great god Progress. Those of us who have any feeling for the natural world will regret the loss of this one spot of wild beauty yet left on campus. The sink will remain, of course, but the greattrees which overarch the water will he torn to bits. In their place will be built a rather tastelesspromenade opened to the searching swn and facing on a dull garbage filled cesspool--the fate of all sinks on campus. other Ernest Wilson, 7 AG EDIJUR: If the GRE AT GOD BROWN were as bad as Mr. Federm an' grammar or elliptical composition it would be bad indeed. If poor taste were punishable by the Honor Court, Mr.* Federman should be condemned to many extra hours in a dramatic litera-ture course. Mr. Federman's sophomore verbosity would be better employed in reviews of the offerings of the Gainesville Drive-In. Victor H. Cook, 7A% Speech & Theatre The Florida Alligator Served byUnitedPress.,n,.rnaticn. Managing Editor .-. ...Bil Fuller AsIstant Managing Editor .John Askins Sports Editor .---.Glnn Laitey Feature Editor .Cynthia Tujistall C '~mipus Living Editor .....Jy Lynn prince itorlul Assistants .Ernie LItz, Gail Sobering, ktty Wendt, Betsy Garrison, Stave Vaughn, Sue Dobbie, Charner Powell, Rual Chandler, Pete Hathaway, and Dave Berkowitz. Reporters .Jim Castello, Phil Hevener, Joel Onion,Dtonhta Matfl,. Carol Nobis, Ann Carter, Joe Kollin, Agnes Fowl., Vrnnder, Judy Teich, E'an Engle, George Minms, Phil Gtyer, DCC ?Sdtrmfl, 'S S The Blight Of Lovliness TE [ lit''i, I of+ t I i +'t 11 illtr 11r i iijst'.out tomed th h s best nave been applewac. ik. >11 itblind, but what about dih' P at! titles, you Your complaint 'about ( yhbl Itn! wah mn,shows you were getting >1,U ii tern. While of the script mixed up with ouI eviewed was lines as produced. Hltr nv ace, there w Is 'I love those rotten old ii tim,' in eac scene. That's thebeat that's Insideti' you rfee ring"O what basis do you cont,.j:, the contemporary jazz i ojif ~, ----. ____ with the word 'old' was p II when you yourself adnutti 'i lesness Moving on to the artn s k,'landmsanedthe boat. s otI dnd girdle the possible that your complaint5' i ft promenade. Rhod es was too sarcastic 1S oduci will adtot enough of a prostitute, iii own type of Scales was too high schoulis, ii '5 it so rutiu pretty close to precisely thee fs i ire of sadness the director wanted In tei mns Writers on the characterit~ations? Miss 1 hat wordi which for example, had a grand tot il *o justify dbstwo short speeches as a pi s' ave been igtute. had you forgotten we and will conniasks to establish changes i d. The word characterization? Sword ''new'' A performance of a pla' es apeal And something that happens onlha ~s ppel. nd in time, and performances ii TeenSink"., audiences vary every night. stil eft.ut show is every ythi Ii g a dir@t of estucton builds into it, and then what 1 me when there acosadtc pepeowih. lation forsuch A trishuld tepoll ho wuccs. a man-made fulythese elementsel ombue uming one night as a projection hit the rest of the performances. \ (ti )O optimistic, did not review The Great (&d Brown.'' You wrote an inadequate 1). Thomas critique of one performance.

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t kte in a s i c a I. s c e n e h~ RF Pfl LE f I' <'or, ''I',> II '~>'i ~ FL ii, \ew York ( ity, where the h xiii perform at opening i rernone5, and in several appearances, it the 1964 world's fair. T1e hulr is deemed one of the finest collegiate choral organizations In ieriCa. lonight's concert opens with let All the Peoples Praise the Lord'' by Gallus Dressier, and then, moves into the largest work in the prog r amn, the beautiful niotet, '.1es Priceless Treasure,' by Johann Sebastian Bach-. rhe second group includes re-ligiouis compositions by ilealey Willan, George Schuman, ferntdrdi I ewkovitch, P. Tchesnokiiff, and Kent Newburg-. I. ollowing the intermission, a romantic group is made up of two songs of Joharines Brahms. lDet Abend,"' and'' um Schluss', Mendelssohn's 'lob des Fruhi.-. igs;" and the charming Uermian fPlk serenade sung by the nien, ''(ute Nacht,'" as set by G. Wallace Woodworth. The closing group, as usual, will be devoted to lighter items including Gail Kubik's delightful setting of the American folk song "Little Bird' Little Bird;' George Lynn's arringement of Lonesome Valey;" pnd the Negro spiritual, ''Great Day'' as set by Warren Martin. rhe climax of the year's muMcal offerings by University performng groups will be the first performance on campus of Beetloven's Ninth Symphony on Sunday afternoon, April 5, at 3:00 o'clock, im Florida Gymnasium. The presentation is a joint offering of the LDepartment of Music and the Lyceum Council. ( n'atiuiis or ,dl t ime, expressin g highest Ideal. ft mmn relation to his fellow iman arid to Gd. Music lovers who have not had the opportunity to hear this work in a live performance will 'lo well to plan not to rmnss the rendition LOn O April 5. The mounting of such a production Is an necas on foi the univers ity to take pride in Its cultural offerings and In the oppo tunities offered to both participants and audience. Soprano I ynn Owen studied at Northwestern and Juilliard and at tihe \ enna St ate Academy of Mu91(. She has had extensive oper4th and oratorio experience In F ulope and iri America including nmany performances of virtually the entire standard operatic and orntot ,o literature. Mez~osoprano Joanna Simon was born in New York C ity and was educated at Sara), Lawrence College. Her concert, television, and solo appearances have included performance under Leonard Bernstein and Pierre Monteux. She has also sung at thespoleto and Tanglewood Festivals. Tenor William Greene attended the University of Georgia. lHe has studied and performed extensively ini Europe both while in service with the Seventh Army Symphony in Stuttgart and at the National Theater Opera in Mannheim. More recently he has performed with the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra and with the Miami Opera Guild. Malcolm Smith, bass, is a native New Yorker and has studied at Columbia University and Oberlin Conservatory. His experience includes performances with the Lyric Opera of Chicago and the opera companies of ClncihnatlSan Francisco, and St. Louis. He has also been oratorio soloist with the Robert Shaw Chorale and the Utah and Baltimore Symphonies. HERE APRIL 4 Career Day Slated For Prep Students A Career Day will be held Saturday, April 4, for the purpose of bringing high school students Intrested in agriculure to the UF Prof. & soil chemist. it is hoped that Career Day will show the students facilities for training ln agriculture, education requirements and job opportunities. Many careers and job oppOrtwnlties are available, but no many pole are familiar wit "We dispel the Idea that the movement from the farm to the city is bad. Today -e pay Inss for our foods which come from large farms that are mechanized. The farmers who are dl placed from the tarts because mechanization are relocated tt piedide us with a vital force in the the selling of products, food technology and food science,' he said. The students attending Career Day will meeti McCarty Aui of "Careers in AgricUlture." Following this, tours will be conduct-ed. The stops will include: the agriculture engineering building, the greenhouses, the veterinary science research building, th cobal irraditor thea weathe taResearch personnel and faculty will be present to discuss jobs available In eaeh of these fields and the training required. Spinks said that 12 more stops had been planned, but that there would not be enough time to see them, although "they are just as lnterfltillg." This_ will be the frMt UF 'K $? ~ 4-1 ---r -----.---21 4-k_ ----p ---------0 Can you avoi living-in----mnsv----It won't be easy. By 1980 most Americans will live in 40 large metropolitan area-each with more than a million population. To keep your community from becoming a "Jamavilie" will take people with ideas -ideas that can help cities move more traffic swiftly, safely and economically. Some of the ideas come from themen and women of General Electric who, in effect, form a "Progress Corps." In major cities, they're helping to develop balanced transportation built around rapid rail-transit systems .and they're providing advanced equipment to power and that speeds commuters in a hydrofoil ship over the waves .and another jet engine to lift travelers over traffic via turbocopter at 150 mph. Traffic is only one of many problems General Electric people are working on. Their numerous projects, in this country and around the world, demand a variety of talents: engineering, finance, marketing, law, physics and many others If you'd like to join the 'Progress Corps" after graduation, talk to your placement director. He can help qualified young people begin their careens at General Electric.

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Pii~ed'or Inhare1t 12 5. W. 7th er 5 p.ml. (AE:lectrir range. F.x client tondi tion. Storage drawer, rotisserie. 372-5474. after S :ii p.m. (A -127-:jt-cI,. The new pelaroid l.aud Camera. Takes color pictures. $4(0 evings. Never been used. (Cill F II 2-I51h-. (A-I23-ti-c). Student sellIng 8 x 28 mobil' borne-complete bath fatilities with u. ickory 1111l TraIler Prk. 321-t-c). 200 I. I'. record dividually or as bargain price half popular. All conditIon, mnally alter (:00 p.m. s for sale. itpackage deal at id!l classical, records in good perfect. 2-3811. weekdays only. NEW FlUMES IN PINE i-UHESTl. A few ready for immediate occu-pancy. Gainesville's fastest growing new borne commtuhlty. VA, I HA, financing. hugh Edward's, Inc., N. E. lth Ave. and 15th St. 2-155!. (A -70-tf-c). lambretta iSO It). Good engine. f'ine low 'ost transportation. $100. If interested call F H 6-3679. (Al27-4t-c). S x 30 mobile home and newly constructed 10' x 20 cabana, jive minutes ironi campus. Tow,, and Country trailer l odge 376-2865. W. A. Kelly (A-124-St -p). l ate model Iloutda motorcycle 305cc. 2 cycliuder electric starter. For informatIon call Gary Iluber 372-9345 after 6. (A-128-2t-c). (tlA)NIAL MAN ltlnthS. Beat fth Air -rondi tion.'d, $115 per month. 3t -' OH -Sublet 4 e sunimner liea. Furnished apt. 2-8a38. (11-126HEELS put en en i minwts SOLES put on a 35 manles MODERN $14 REPAIR SHOP eros 6om iit atonal hnk A I F' N |I I -j t -' Ru-t nil~t' si kill MKioi -4. Imrneflts ini su1-Ipt '7918 immnerilately. ligation ,'nd glod 126 -4tI-i. 1-or F m ttiuig, cill t724 rooms good rneivhbors. (ElI UliNISII!I) APAlG MIFNTh F lO HNT : TWO Iedroom, furm, shedi student apartments. Right near anipus. Will act omodate tip t0 four students comfortably. Spec lal summt~er rates. (all Mrs. Tone', F I 6-654%. So near campus you ct-rd no car. (l3-120-tf-c). Air condition,.d fficieency apartnments. Suitabip for 2-3 people, $70 per month. 1829 N. W. 2nd A ve. Smitable for 3-4 people, $100 pet nmojti. ISI N.* W. 4th A vi. lenanus pauy e I eelrio on! y. A Iso available for Fall trimester. (all evemings 6-4323. (II-114-tf-c). Attractive large room in quiet modern home, Ideal for student who needs a desirable place to st 'dy. FR 2 -7883. (Il-Ill -U-c). NE W AIR CONDITIONED furnished apts. Bedroom and bath on balcony. Kitchen dinette, and livig room on main floor. Colorful full size appliances, washing machines in each apartment. Walk TO University. Shown by resident manager -Apt. No I., Campus Apts. 402 N. W. 18th St. FRt 23357. (B-lW9-l0t-c). large, comfortable front cornerroom. Located downtown. Arranged for 2 male students. Kitchen and other privileges. 6-4592. (H-104-t f-c). Available for summer trimester,. Iwo-story two bedroom furnished apartment, with kitchen. One block from campus. $90 month. Call 6-2160. (B-124-Et-r). Rousing fo r men students. One block from (ampus -Near airconditioned main library, all facd-lilies for good living -private entrances, gr iOU m floor, motel style. Refrigerators, some air conditioners. tUiiversity approved. I ow sU rumer rates.* Office I 27 N .W. IS let ra'e. Phn 6-649 I. (Bl23-it-c). SI liihia 1puitmien't, elut tr hut,

PAGE 7

Duke Falls To UF Netters,8-1 ks | e thir THE UNDEFEA TED UF FROSH TENNIS TEAM ..has won seven straight mat Cohen, Ron Fick, Lee Borden, erts, Heran Green, Bob Hunt ches to date. and Markc Gra ,Rich Chace, KneelIng, left V right. ham. Standirng, left to B~Il Perrin, and Coach Joe Simon, right Alex Bil Potter Bob Robi t ini,' lsl ual uVii vtorie lit ~i iNw ute os o e imih \lt liltu 1 illt! biuh S Li! Illkt' i' 11tI ii *tcit it I lot iii, m-Hl h a -, ., ni ie'i th f.i Flu.'t l'. I' uh wiln. .thules It he'lL. thFI it N ~ihtel Ilti t itkil sIiiowit$ 1 1ke'l'teilfe i F h df. kitteN it. --I. I -I, I 05511KB K.' l et. U. Aftet iotil\', ii'ltitti tile ti' jut hi ls twii .lia -sesisoht then g i insI I lr diJ >t.itPe httIlitL ,l it'e NIw Istil tiSrhlay, ohsvn n its itixit Lon. ;I by JIM BIGGART it "Sparkplug' Does The Job Teams Play Again Today Gator Mistakes Miss. State Boost To 10-2 W'n laMs Friday was a good day for the Gatar baseball team and for the fans. It wasn't so good for Georgia Tech, which lost, 2-1.* Charlie Anderson pitched a fine game, allowing six hits in eight innings, striking out II, and walking none. Adrian /Zabala did a fine one-inning job in relief, and picked up the win.,, The real hero of the day was catcher LDave 'Sparkplug' l'orter. The Gators were behind, 1-0, in the bottom of the ninth, with one out and Bill Rio mgren and Earl Mo ntgomery on first and second. "Sparkplug" stepped up to the plate with a huge plug of chewing Tobacco In his niouth. With two strikes on him, porter delighted the fans with a blast to deep center which knocked in the winning trtd t)Ing runs. A clean single would have 'ocied the man on second. But what does lPorter do' lie knocks the ball over the centerfielder's head to st ore both runs, Porter couldn't be0satisfied to knock in the typing run -glvWig someone else a hbance to knock In the winning run, so as to divide leavey It eu to Spakug'' to finish with a storykOk ending. To lop it off, Porter had the services of the entire Florida squad to carry rimoff the field on their shoulders. This is points for the 'hotdog'' a *rd Team Needs Fan Support Whet a baseball ICeami [Ilays away t romt hime, the play trs expect to have lhe fans on their backs. Biut not sO i Iii. thhome field. Fa,,ing by the home fatis doesn't telp thelst get imy ittrr -it just malkes ttiigs worse. Mississippi State twit his ystettliy wihen wi' ,Ied .iti miadie too many ci lisr .Aiy Ibas'tball teami Is gtomi JAYS, and we really had a bid one yeste'Ihi' At third base, F. rl Muittgomitt'r itd .in ei illy bah it;. the iris 'itoul ivv btit rivtIin im 4 eilcoui agemieiit, to t riticiIug. I've played batselull with I irl for seven years aitd I kto w Iihit is can li, the p)b. lie naturally hI hid a lot of pressure on his shoulders smlice Tin Moore left ,and titis ijid be one of the reasons fox the ei rmrs he has made. However, thIs does Pot give the home fas the i ght 1) CA to get oh his back nvervtlni hie Florida has had a reputation in the past of having fire It it makes everyone on ft.' team play better ii he its support. So ride the opposing players -not the C ators. Ple In a sloppy gi me gto live its off C/ !ONTGOMIRY inme support hii right kind of Regatta By STEVE VAUGHN Assistant Sports Editor 'The Florida Ciators encounteredi difficulties it hitting and fielding the baseball at Perry Field yesterday, and visiting Mississippi State capitalized on these shortcontings to smash the Gators by an alarming 10-2 score. I'lOrida, E.,stern Dlvi',ion Iaer iii thte Southeastern Cjonferrlnce (SEC) with an unblemished 4-U record, made its poorest showing of the season thus fir against the Western Division Bolldogs. The (,ators have a chance for .t split iin the two-game series here this afternoon ina 3 p.m. cilt.gwth C harles Anderson for five innings on thte mound and Jim Fliggart for the remtitting four ,odiy. lie explained that he wunts to save his rnoundsmen (or the big series coming up this week enu with tough Florid., WAS guilty of a griiidi total of sevenie en ors ilir!d yesterdtay Oil I h old, wm,,rIaftei ncomn. At lihe plate t tor were I9sti it ted to two siigles one of lihe infield vat'iy, Fis jparor MItroon hurlers. the errors proved 'ii, t I y is eigltt of states' IC runs were tinearned. rteir big int'ng was the fourth, whent four hits trnd four 'if F lorida's mns tie, resulted iiia tnt-run outburst. Thit FBulluicns had airteh i -0 advantage in the second I nniiw whent Iirst baseman Del tUnser ulep0, ited [)Danny E.ggart pit nh somte 3CC feet away into the hunter field batting rage. The Cators tiedi it in the third when F.ggart let off Mith a walk, moved to second on a fielder's< hoice, and st ored on States' only error of thr game. inning single by Jim lDuntant -:nd at one stretch retired 12 Florid: batters ii, a row. Tom Shantnon was
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Pr W FH or' No Free I In Near F ii. p.1bb1 I ~ po ror IttLAi iipits ,drwe.~pi r liAtories andt ft 4t.rILy ,ot oity houses) usC will nut bk, skflved for at Ic ist two to tri~ue as accordlnv tr> t oisinig utfire sir -vey,. ''We bAil hopeul for a quicker solution to the student IeqIIests' said Dr. Thomn s C. u rpette r, assistant director of housihig "but WASIIINGT( premne C ourt two New York Says Res )N (11P1) -te Suruled yesterday that lawyers who represent Cuba must register under the Foreign Agents Registration Act. The two -Victor Rahinowitz and Leonard B. Houdin -had claimed that registration would require public disclosure not only of their dealings with Cubabutofnumnerous other priv ate, personal and business affairs. Today's unanimous opinion by Justice Arthur J1. Goldberg said: "We do not suggest that they may be required to answer all the questions in the registration fors." The law provides that "No person shall act as uJn agent Of a foreign principal unless he has filed with the attorney general a true nd cmplee regisration passed in 1938 to force Into the open any secret agents of Nazi Germany. 56 Off ice W ants Spirit "Ima Florida man!', That's the job of the Secretary of Alumni Affairs office of Student Government (SC); to promote school spirit among students and increase their sense of belonging to the UF before they become alumni, according to JIm Kincaid, secretary. Kincaid said the office plans to hodreception rorsenloslnthelr tion, to answer questions from incoming freshman, and sponsor luncheons for student leaders. During the summer the office will be sending student speakers to talk with Incoming freshmen In their home towns. "We want to start this program while the atwdents are still in high school, before they get here," Kincaid added. N, 'hones uture Ni it e dii i n tl E i \t [I LI ri ad Noue .o u. hnji lie i rt P. full apa. it'. 'Tbe only solution miv be to put In a new system Tifow iatter ,tudy. Ilowiver, by the time ny technih'al problems and layouts have been wive-d, ad the epvnditure approved It will take two or three years,'' Carpenter said. Proposals for a ''New'' system are presently being prepared for the university hut as yet have not been submitted, according to offi The largest sturnbhling block iii the preparation of a free telephuie system Is control illegal long illstaut c4115s. Under the present Iarlitles it would require installation ol special equipment on each of the hundreds of switch circuits at a prohibitive 'ost,. "Evezi a new telephone system will have to have limitations, but not as many as our present system," said Carpenter. "We had hoped to have more conclusIve resuits from our survey, but some times the 'wheels of progress' do noit turn as rapidly -s we think they should."' Journaism Awaits No report has been returned by the accrediting committee evaluating the UP School of Journalism and Communications as yet, but Director Rae 0. Weimer reports the committee gave him the inmpression that Its members were pleased. He said theyhad a meetingsomnetime this week in Mobile, Ala., but added the final report would not be released until alter a meeting In New York with the American Council on Education April 19. Welmer said the board would probably mke some reccomrnedations, but he didn't know what they would be. The jnws-ditoria sequncer* o accredited in 1950, according to Weimer. The advertiling sequence was accredited in 1955 and the broadcasting in 1958, he said. Welmer this year wa the board had viewed the school as a whole. 'The UF ha. one of 47 accredited Journalkrn schools In the country and the only state-sweported school with one in Florida. UF JANITOR'S C It's I i t 'I'l II' r like other su hoI5this I'iS OURSE Soothing a aii, 41 kIho i -,r 'iiK, proer. reof r ii rushes n I anto r ha et tiq uette is taught in a WORKING DILIGENTLY .is Lewis Nelson one of the students in toricl School. Students are given lessons New imund Unw 4''iut i-tr stlvt i ICII tu n i n I uier the (ju, ul i 'I Jt4u ((tremnen, classes, ltee( evury tw.n weeks ini vacant classroom .areas and dis russ the problems n'I to th. IjIUeS of jamitorial work. New materials anI cleaning nwthot-, are introduced and employees may ask questions about their jobs. A text is provided for the course by the laniturial Department if the Plant and Grounds Division ti the UF. This training booklet eavers the ''basics of Janitorial work' sad MarvinI. Bssa isistaut superintendent, who to authored the booklet with P McMIlan, biding custodian. The janitorial school has had an exceptional record In both attendance and student work. "we've had no trouble with at-. tendence," said Bass. le said absence wig naturally excused during "cHrises such as flooded restrooms.' As for grades, there are none for failing. Employees are graded in numbers One, Two, and Three, meaning very good, average, and fair respectively. "If they get below that we have to let them go," Bass said. "Janitor schools are nothing new," Bass added. Industrlesbave similar training programs. The program, started In 1959, is planned to keep janitorial efficiency at the maximum and to indoctrinate new employees. "we try to do a number one job," Bass said. the UF Janiin ,cientific blackboard washing proper care of scrub brushes and lonitorial ettiquefte. exceptional record in The janitorial school has hadan both attendance and student work Lou Rums To Our Many Friends & Don Wiggins Clients For Making A Record 1963 Year For College Life Jim L8e -(C EL