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:
May 19, 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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
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Florida The ALL I GATOR




Vol .56No.140 University of Florida, Gainesville TuesdayMay. 19,1964

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?: IglL" ,.., The Florida Alligator, April 27, 1962 !'Ifit" .'. .t,: i""\ ..





Peel : the aging. controversyIn

... -

the spring of 1962 came a controversy from which at UF, met during the first semester exam periodand It did not say Peel was an official publication of
the UF campus has still not completely recovered. suspended the magazine, with one member pro- the Scrub Pine Junction Woman's Club or the Zuber
It was the banning of the Orange Peel, which,only a posing that the magazine's charter be yanked by Reitz. PTA. For the administration to Insist that Peel
year before had been named top college humor maga- The resolution by the'Board read: become a public relations organ Is to cheat the fee-
zine in the country In a poll taken by another very "That the Board of Student Publications recommendto paying readers of the entertainment Peel has a dutyto
good magazine, the Texas Ranger The Ranger Itself the President that the Orange Peel be continued provide."
has since fallen on bad days (see story at bottom of with the provisions that the Board will take such action We will come back to Addis' letter. First, though,
page 5), following belatedly In the footsteps of the as necessary to minimize the chances of adverse what Is this entertainment Peel has a duty to provide?
Peel and numerous other college magazines that effect on the good public relations of the University, "Granted that we are shackled by an administra
grew too bold for the administration's taste. and also recommend that the President defer any tion-sanctioned charter, but the Peel should and can
It is not our purpose to resurrect the banning, but action on the Orange Peel pending completion of the represent the editor's temperament first, and secondly '
rather to examine the student reaction it produced, study.by the Board." student desires, Irrespective of any pressures put
plus the later reaction to the original Peel's officially on us by the Board of Student Publications, the administration

resurrected ghost, the New Orange Peel, and its unofficially At the same time, Scope, the campus literary maga- or people in various positions In the
resurrected one, the Old Orange Peel. In zine, lost two stories a poem and a photograph by state," says Don Federman, 4AS, Features Editorof '
this, the third of a series dealing with student publications order of UF' Vice-President Harry Philpott. The the New Orange Peel this past year and heir
we hope to explore the role of a college magazineas magazine appeared with a few blank pages, and then- apparent to Huguenln'a chair next Fall. r
see through the eyes of plain students,administrators columnist John Grant wrote in the Alligator, "The "The Peel can be one of the few unifying force
and its editors, past and future. blank page tells more about life on this campus than on this campus, considering that the only other
Let's be on our way --- ed. all the other stories combined." On the same page unifying force on this campus Is a good football
. .. that team. Putting It bluntly, what the students on this
- day was another column by Managing Editor Tom
Under Don Addis, the last editor-in-chief of the Gibson that began, "Student publications at the UF are campus want Is a magazine with zest, satire that
Orange Peel, the magazine regularly sold around In a bind. .a bind that could get them squeezed bites and gets to the core of Issues, Ideas that
7,000 copies and reached a high of 10,000 during right off this campus. It's high time that students stimulate, something that cannot be had In either
Homecoming 1961. Since then the magazine has never stopped moaning and do a little serious thinking." the Alligator, the Seminole or any other publication
sold out its regular 5,000 copy printing, and it finished In this community or state.
up' this past year in the hole financially. Addis' "In other words, what they want Is something they
Peel lost money only once, on the record-breaking Two months later almost' to the day, the head- can identify with."
Homecoming Issue, due to miscalculation of alumni lines on page one of the Alligator said, "Orange "I think It should be a medium for Just what we
Interest in the magazine Peel Killed By Reitz." An editorial that day said, had In it," Huguenin says. "Because the Alligator
"For the Peel's readers, the quashing of one of the Is only for a certain group of people, and because the
What was the difference? To find out we must go country's best humor magazines will be a bitter pill Seminole Is for a similar group, the Peel should
back to January, 1961, when the Peel was suspended to swallow. For the Zuber P. T. A., it was victoryin Ideally provide a medium for every other group on
for "study" (it was not banned until April). At that the greatest magnitude over the forces of evil campus. But that's only ideally.
time its chartered purpose was"to serve as a medium and sin." "From my point of view, for the Peel to remain In
for the publication of stories, essays,poems and other existence for these other people, It has got to be "
suitable materials of a wlety natureand more be somewhat popular. And that means It has to be
especially It shall serve as tT outlet for the literary In between the suspension and the banning, a lot of at least 40 per cent humor. '
work of the University of Flor:is students." people had voiced their opinions about the magazine. "I don't think It has to be entirely humorous, but
The Peel had not lately been an outlet for much Editor Emeritus Don Addis was quoted as saying the humor should be a large portion of It. The way the
besides the humor of Addis and his colleagues -- magazine "was not designed for mothers clubs charter sets the thing up In four sections -- the
Jack Horan, Milt Bloch and many others -- but that throughout the state. It's as clean as any other humor material that's called for, depending on how It's
wasn't the administration's big gripe. And the students magazine In the country, with the possible exception arranged -- I think it could make a very good
weren't complaining either. The Peel offered irreverent of Ivy League publications. And its cleaner than the magazine.

pokes at the powers that were, a happy thingIn minimum standards set up by the postal authorities." "The part I object to is the clause that no part
the midst of a rather depersonalized university that In a later paper, he wrote a long letter: of the magazine can be more than 40 per cent,
"At the bottom of the. editorial page In every because this Is kind of restrictive."As .

meted out Justice and favor alike with form letters. magazine I edited was a statement beginning, 'The far as the banning of the original Peel goes, j
But it was too much for someone. The Board of ORANGE PEEL Magazine Is an official student I think there were some things we did this year that
Student Publications, acting on a request from President publication of the University of Florida. student
J. Wayne Reitz to consider the magazine's role body. (See PEELS, Page )
4)K




-... --.----. ......-...-



2 The Florida Alligator L..II "", $>''.'' < .
TuesdayMay 19, 1964 ": ,'" ":
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Ten Years AgoBy r



AL KUETTNER
United P'-ess International

ATLANTA (UPI) -- Ten years ago the Supreme Court of the United ;*z ',

States struck down the enforced segregation of public schools and thus .".....'<.
set In motion a social revolution that has become the No. 1 domestic '\ ;{,,
crisis In the nation. ,'
\-
'"

When Eugene Cook, then and now attorney general of Georgia, heard ,.
.
the news, he sighed that "this means a generation of litigation."
It.
The generation soon will be half finished, and the litigation has ,
filled hundreds of law books, log-jammed scores of courts and estab-
lished a whole new concept of human rights In the United States.In .


the decade since the Supreme Court ruled that"sepai'''te but equal" (
schools could no longer be constitutionally tolerated In public educa-
tion, school segregation barriers have fallen in all but one state. '


Of the 17 states and the District of Columbia which required segregated w
classes 10 years ago, only Mississippi has made start ,
no toward the :,.;:; ;'r ,,,'' ',J. ''''; '
transition ordered by the high court. Even In Mississippi, the federal .',"' "' '"1. "'N'> <
courts have directed that the long put-off step In public schools betoken
this September.Of .
Stuntman R. Smerz prepares to execute a car-to-plane transfer assisted by driver Bill Adams and pilotD.
Dresselhaus. These well-known daredevils will be featured in an air show at Gainesville's Stengle
the 6,141 school districts in the previously segregated states, 1,159 Field on Sunday, May 24 at 2 p.m. Tickets are available in advance at $2.50 per carload from local mer-
have made at least a token start toward school desegregation, according chants. The show will be sponsored jointly by the North Central Florida Jump Club and the Alachua County
to the Southern Education Reporting Service, a private fact-finding Sheriff Reserve Force.
agency.


.
There now are 316,524 negroes attending schools in newlydesegregateddistricts
almost one out of 10 of the negro children in the southern area. :,,'
Twenty-five new districts, including three in Mississippi, are sche- "
duled to take the .
desegregation step in the fall. 'I

Far From Satisfied the world before me,


Civil rights groups,including the National Association for the Advance-
ment of Colored People (NAACP) which initiated the original school the long brown path
cases, are far from satisfied with results of the court victory.On .


before me

this 10th anniversary of the ruling the NAACP plans to intensifyboth "
its efforts toward major new gains in school desegregation and
toward speeding up the pace at which the transition has moved so far. leadingwherever



Negro leaders argue that the negro child's continuing lag behind white I choose.
pupils, and resultant inability to compete for jobs, Is due largely to
the segregated pattern of education.In .


Atlanta, which will enter Its fifth year of desegregation in the fall, --JJ7 alt Whitman
school authorities acknowledge that negro children who will graduatethis
spring from segregated elementary schools to integrated high ,
schools will be from one to three years'behind their,white classmates.



LONG'S CAFETERIA





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roll & butter, tea or coffee ONLY 97; ',' ". .. ;'. :,<:' :"' : .


SHRIMP SALAD PLATE ONLY 85$


BOILED SHRIMP PLATE ONLY 75$ What happens when you come to work for Southern Bell is up to you.

We offer opportunity. An
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think them through and develop them.. Openings for graduates in

many fields. If this is the
REMEMBER we have the complete dinner special kind of place you are looking for, why not,

every night for Only 97$ talk to Southern Bell's representative. He mil be on campus in the

College Placement Office May 26 27
and 28, 1964.


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DINNER FREE I ','


Southern Bell

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... 0t0Ut.g MUie FuliatPage


313 West University Avenue Downtown, betweenthe

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I.!
)
>" - "






TuesdayMay 19,196'4 The Florida Alligator Fade 3 If 1


AcT New-.M$n MoMv Colouf Treasurer knocks ':


WHITE BLUE


Lyceum policies


By EUNICE TALL students can obtain their tickets

TIE COMPLETE VAKIETY STOII KEEPS THINGS HOT Associate Editor for any performance, no matter
how far In advance, merely by
KEEPS THINGS COLD SO treasurer Fred Lane charged showing their ID card. "I don't

this week that Lyceum Council see any reason why they can't,"

.{,.: 8It 20-QUART PLASTIC ticket policies are unfair to the said Wood.
student body. Looking ahead to future per,
\ His complaint centers Ly- .. ,v I ::1: 'IIiof'
''l < upon
L ICE 0 CHESTS
ceum's policy of selling an unlimited -
number of tickets to sche-
duled concerts before distributingthem
to the students who have already -
paid for their seats through A

99c their fees.
Therefore, students are denied
choice seats when Lyceum first \
sells to the public. Also, thereis ,
the possibility that there will
Compare at SLIT $ r"',
; be no seats for student distribu-
/ tion, Lane said.
"Mi Lane asserted that the policy of
I :21A;
'fli : selling the tickets before giving --- -
them to students is "outrageous.The FRED LANE
At this price get one color < :' Ax. % .. : student body is entitled to more
for hot foods another +, r Y than privileged treatment because formances, Lane suggested that
for cold or get two of they are subsidized by the student more attractions be held in the
the same color with different + ><;. activity fee." Florida gym rather than Univer-
x
colored lids! l6xl7/8xll/8.! | l | ''' In defense of Lyceum policies, sity Auditorium."We .
inch with handy serving tray President Ray Anderson said,"'We will not lose a significant
tt\ lid. So lightweight, too! extend tickets to the students one quality of the performance in the
I performance In advance because It gym, but what will happen is that
r is the easiest administrative meth- too few students will see these
j PARTIES BARBECUESPICNICS BOATING 1 fine attractions in the auditorium.
od. Looking at the situation reaRAY -
1 1 1 m Many plans for the coming year
1 1 1 1 will not be approved by the Trea-
surer's Office, according to Lane,
because it will allow an insuffi-
cient number of students to sit
as an audience
FISHERMEN +fIr Lane cited the problem of the
USE ONE AS A BAIT BOX! near riot by students who could
.
not see (because of lack of space)
S' e faL the "Ferrante and Teicher" performance -
w and &cqaitt. & tuny last year in University

Auditorium. "Programs such as
this should be planned for the
gym."

Anderson replied "In the case
High Quality Klng.sizccomfort: ANDERSON of 'Ferrante and Tejcher/ dormi-
at a Nt* tory intramurals received precedence -
Easily stored! listlcally, we find that the towns- for the gym over Lyceum
LOW PRIce! Fingertip controlLiflhrwcighr people do not buy their tickets Council. The Athletic Associationhas I
much in advance unless they have first choice of dates."
A purchased season passes." Other problems Involved in using i
:P C SV 1 "I recognize that there are flaws the gym are $3-500 technical fee
Reg. 6.44 in our present handling of the for setting up a stage, chairs, and
situation and if someone comes air conditioning, as opposed to a
up with a better solution we'll free University Auditorium, poor
take it," added Anderson.By acoustical ceiling for the perfor
"flaws," Anderson is directly -
referring to the lack of a paid mer.Lane insists that the $3-500

full-time business manager and fee is not a, problem as legis-
full-time ticket salesman whichhe lative Council appropriates mon-
.. believes will ado, more coordination ey for such expenses In the yearly f
to the organization.On budget
the subect of ticket dis- "We try to use the gym as often
Fly. 44 WbS I tribution, policies within the coun- as is practical," says Anderson.
cil seem at odds as Business Man- He concludes, "Lyceum has no
ager Art Wood claims that UF conflict with Student Goverment" f
t
I

Reg. 3.44 He fought for rights '

..
\ United Press International t
/ BLACK CHAMPION, THE LIFE AND TIMES OF ,
Idea! for Patio or Travel : JACK JOHNSON, by Finis Farr (sCribner's, $4.95)): t
Jack Johnson was a symbol in the development of f.
the United States. His struggle for recognition In
Folding Chair Aluminum the prize ring was more than the ambitious effort '
of a gifted athlete. Long before sit-ins and stall- I
ins and other contemporary attention-getters were

So lightweight, folds so. compactly thought up, Johnson was In the center of the battle
Folding for recognition of the Negro and his human rights.It .
you can tuck several Is doubtful that he thought on the plane of
have comfort wherever you are! Of Martin Luther King or, Indeed, cogitated on the deeper
Alcoa polished aluminum tubing and meaning of the race problem at all. His prime moti-

; gr*.n, yellow or turquoise with whit vation was good living for J. Johnson and what went
vrtbblng. CHAISE with it; wine (he had a liking for Rajah's pegs, a r
j
.. highball made of brandy and champagne), women
(among others, he had three white wives) and song I
(part of his gay career was a more than presentable
vaudeville act).
2.99 5.99 But Johnson's possession of the heavyweight boxing
championship was a challenge to white supremacy
In the present racial turmoil, It Is remembered out-
side sporting circles chiefly by the cliche to which {
it gave rise as promoters sought a "White Hope"to ,
L-C. MURPHY CO. dethrone him.
Farr weaves the racial rumblings of the early J
centruy into Johnson's biography. It Is done In plain I
and simple style adaptable both to the readers of the
10 N.W, 6th St. Central Plaza Shopping Center sports page and the don who may find It a saga of I

social significance. I
I .


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,
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1

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Page 4 The Florida Alligator TuesdayMay 19,1964Peelswhat's





wanted ? I J4tjU'f, ; },I! ,


'"


(Continued from Page 1)) "That's an easy one. No. 'I-.,,

could have been termed as off-color the football
as anything "Peel Is no more necessary than Y

Addis did. But I think because it was tempered with team. Or choral union or livestock judging of The i _

the other things in there, it didn't come across as \lUgator.! Peel's value lies In (1)) Its humor, an _

being quite so off-color per se. element without which mankind could go Insane;

"I think a certain amount of off-color materialis (2) Its quality of Irreverence toward authority, satis-

necessary, humor-wise, I don't think the maga- fying a mild mass resentment that could as easilybe

zine should concern anybody off-campus. It's being directed Into panty raids or riots; and (3) its

edited for UF students. It's not being edited for the critical satire which, like iodine, stings, but is bene-

people off-campus. ficial If properly applied. If Peel Is to be shornof

"That's one of the things that griped me about some would be
these qualities, its abolishment a mercy
letters to the Alligator; they seemed to feel that because "

wouldn't want their mothers to read it killing.
they Yet another definition of function for a campus '

the magazine wasn't any good. Actually, my mother '
:
magazine. Which is the right one, if any?
deplored it. But the magazine was not being edited
The Board of Student Publications' proposed policy

for anybody's mother. And it never has been." statement holds that "Publications need not striveto

"I still don't think it's risen to its best potential'
protect unwarrantedly the image of the University,
says Dean of Student Affairs Lester Hale. ''I think
but should not consciously or unconsciously present
they have made a consplclous effort to do so, but I "
1 distorted image. and "Editors should feel free to
don't think the magazine has found itself yet.
point out problem areas In the University but should
"It is free of some of the gross errors it's had
also try to report efforts at solutions that are being
In the past. I would hope they will get still more higher made "
or attempted.

class creative features in the future."I Satire, on the other hand, consciously presents a DON FEDERMAN .plans for the future

don't want to see them slip back to just a humor
distorted image, and it does not often try to report
magazine again. Unless they can find a way to get
attempts at solution that are being made or attempted.And .
really creative people to produce for this creative
satire is, evidently, what the majority of students
"
outlet, I think they'll get Into trouble.
want at least part of any student magazine to contain.
Back to Addis letter:
But the charter calls for other types of materialas
"I wish those responsible could stand back and takea
well, and only Addis of the editors past and other-
long look at the suspension of Peel, among the top
wise is against other sections besides humor. Feder-
three college magazines In the country; at the censor-
man believes one answer to the quality problem will
ship of Scope, for not conforming to the Hardy Boys
be solved if Legislative Council passes a Publica-
theory of good literature; at the suppression of the
tions Finance Committee-approved budget calling for
student directory, for letting it be known that beer
, Increases in funds to be paid contributors. So does
exists; and then tell me all about good public relations.It .
Huguenin, and Addis agrees that money would help
look good for a handful of local voters but how
may ,
attract talent, though "you'd also get a lot of lousy
must the outside world view this bastion of expanded stuff."

learning, where literary merit and Journalistic acceptability -
Hale the
Dean suggested improving magazine's repu-
is judged by the censorial scissors of
tation to attract high quality contributions.
characters no more qualified to make a editorial
Alligator editor John Askins, former Humor Editor
than I to dairy?"
judgment am run a
of the New Peel, said he thought the magazine should
In the same Issue of the Alligator, a student named
give "talented students and faculty members" a show-
Thomas wrote "Since having inauguratedthe
Joseph place for their work in all areas of creativity.
plan of censoring student publications It seems
"Ideally the Peel would accept material either not
somewhat of an oversight for the administration not to
quite but almost good enough for a national magazine,
ban the vehicle for the most obscene writings.
campus or perhaps too controversial, or perhaps of great 1. I've come across a fascinating :2. There are more females thin

An intelligent young man said he would never attend interest only to the university community," he said. fact about the population. males in the U.S.A.

the UF as long as the administration allowed these

obscenities to be so blatantly printed. So, let's "I think it should publish once a month, too, butI Do tell. Where are they all hidin

can't convince anybody else he said.
attack the problem at its roots -- ban restrooms." ,
Addis, on the other hand, holds that students can get
The is not valid of
comparison quite course, yet
.
everything they want Intellectual stimulation
the concensus of letter writers of the time Is pretty ,
sophisticated writing, high quality short stories and
I much embodied by It. The students were angry. The
poems, Imaginative photography -. In national
same day the Alligator announced the Peel's death, maga-
zines, leaving only humor of the original Peel varietyas
about 300 students gathered In the Plaza of the Americas -
an unfulfilled need.
for a protest demonstration that never really got
"I don't think vulgarity is --
necessary you can
off the ground, but which worried student leaders and
probably sell a magazine without it though
you
the administration enough to bring about an Alligator
can probably sell more with it. I think it's necessaryto
extra cautioning students to take it easy.A .
the honesty of the magazine, however," he said.
couple of weeks later, Scopes editors announced
He was talking about satire as well.
they were suspending publication of their magazinein
Huguenin said, "I don't believe that the NewOrangePeel
protest of the Peel banning.All .
will ever -. no, I won't say that --I don't believein
this happened late in April. Early in May, the J
the near future that It will. consistently sell over
students created a charter for a brand new magazine.It "
4,500 Issues.
was accepted by Legislative Council and the Boardof
That's about a third of the student body.
Student Publications after a lot of deliberationover 3. If you really want to find outwhat' 4. The Demograh-it's] thisgigantic
"In the next two years, I think it's safe to say that
the name. going on with the 1 pOpll atiOl1l'Cllllllt.rpopul.1tion
almost all of the students who
were here when Addis
What does all this prove? Only that the students, you should go; ste that Equitable put up at
was publishing will be gone. So consequently the
only The
mograph. the World's Fair.
then and presumably still, wanted a magazine they
thing a lot of them will have to go by will be the New
could call their own and that they wanted it so badly
The who? It tells where the
Orange Peels -- and I think It will be Just as difficult. you
they finally achieved a compromise with the administration -
?
The Texas Ranger never sells more than about 7,000.There's girls are
that got them one a great deal different
Just a certain saturation: point. If the maga-
than the old.
zine continues to Improve, it may get back to as manyas
The new charter (still In effect) called for not more Addis had."

than 40 per cent humor in any issue, the word "New"to
And there the matter lies. A statement from Askins
be the same size as the words "Orange Peel,"
might sum up the Issues that face the Peel: "There Is 1
a board of student editors to review all material
Just no use in having a halfway magazine. It can be
before publication, and a few other changes of minor
humor or literary or anything you want, but It's got
importance.The .
to be committed to something besides just being acceptable -
first editor under the new charter was Marcello
; It's got to have guts or the students won't
Truzzi. His magazines despite clever covers by Addis read It."Today's.

and some good humor, were only slightly successful,
college students everywhere are
due partly to bad literary and opinion sections, partlyto engagedin v
a passionate search for truth. They are realisticand
bad makeup design, partly to a predictable student
wordly. They are not Interested in wasting timeon
apathy to anything but their original Peel. rrr
claptrap. They demand substance."It .
Next came Huguenln. His magazine was more X
is true this university has problems common to
successful from a standpoint of sales, due partlyto
all state-supported institutions and it cannot
,
Improved makeup partly to a new batch of students Ignore .). It babies'
those gig<'s \ou the upIntht'O.. Tells how many
problems. It can, however, react to them in a you
on campus who knew little of the previous mmute story of the population are being horn, how fast the
courageous manner. It can resist .
pressure."In
year's controversy, and partly to Huguenin's Including vploMon population Is growing. Stuff
fact it must t
or it is doomed to being second-
as much humor as he could get away with, like that.
rate, and its students are doomed to deadly ennui. l'\v noticed! I more people I .
In this writer's opinion.
"It really seems to me there are only two realisticand around latelv. Can it explain how come: ,
But the magazine never sola ,ut, and it lost money. females
honest courses of action open where the PeelIs if there are more
Worse a competitor from off-campus the Old Orange much
,
have
concerned. than males I so
One Is to relax controls a great deal ,
,
Peel, cut into sales despite amateurish makeup and trouble them?
so that only childish, disgusting vulgarity and libel meeting
heavy borrowing from other college magazines around
are denied. If you ask who is to decide, I offer the
the country. The Old Orange Peel, founded by Horan,
Board of Student Editors which I have In
seen
com-
based Its appeal on heavily risque humor and attackson mendable operation. lie sure to see the Equitable Pavilion when you visit the World's Fair.

the administration and UF publications. The Old For information about Living Insurance,see The Man from Equitable. For
"The second is
course to publish
Peel has since changed hands; new issue is reportedly a strictly pre- complete information about career opportunities at Equitable, see your
censored -- by knowledgable __
people
planned soon. It's theme will probably not change, hopefully Placement Officer, or write Wlham E. Blevins, Employment Manager
literary and for
magazine hope the best.
for it Is of proven value.

Addis' letter once more: "The third available course, to kill the magazine The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States

"One board member wanted to know what value, if again, would not be realistic, for there is a great deal Home Office: 1285 Avenue of the Americas, New York.N.Y. 100191964t'

of creative work done that is obviously far from bad
any, Peel had In the college community. Was the
taste. I rather expect the second action one day."
Orange Peel necessary?

.

t:



i it



\

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I

TuesdayMay 19,1964 The Florida Alligator Pale! 5 .




J Drive-In immortalizes 'Faddy'By 11


-

DON FEDERMANWell film, but "The Empty Canvas" succeeds more as
entertainment than anything else. It's just too
it seems the Gainesville Drive-In has Immortalized strained and too self-conscious.
this columnist through personification. On The trouble begins with the fact that the materialsin
A June 19; it will give away my spirit in the form of a the movie do not justify the subsequent unfoldingof
huge bear resembling Yogi Bear (recall my idea in the plot. We have an artist named Dlno, a failure
my April 28th column that Otis Ray might do some- unto himself lie maintains himself through two women.
I# thing along these lines when he plays the movie His mother gives him money, and a girl named Cecilia
sss ; "Hey There, It's Yogi Bear" here.) gives him a perplexing, earthy love. Despite his
a p Feddy, as the bear is called, can be seen at the snack love for both women, there Is no communication
a
.,, 1 bar with the caption, "Hi, I'm Feddy, movie reviewerfor between the three people. Dino cooperates with his
ypra. '
kd $: the Jellystone Journal." Now considering what possessive mother In a vicious circle where she
Otis has been showing recently at the Drive-In, buys his love and he willfully takes Trom het. Cecilia
Feddy is definitely the best part of the show!11!I makes love to him with no qualms but then she makes
.Getting back to normal fare, there's also a movie love to other men. She gives everything but herself,
Y playing at the Drive-In this week. and knowing this, he tries to possess her even more,
In a word, "Advance to the Rear" is mediocre.It's for he cannot stand alone. An attempted suicide
that type of film with a bright spot here anda makes him realize that only by breaking his financial
bright spot there, but on the whole it buffers froma ties can he cement his filial ties, and that only by
lack of sophistication, and considering it is a breaking from Cecilia can he end what might be
comedy, humor called his "existential hang-up."
DEAN LESTER HALE improve reputation In this one, the acting Is uninspired (except maybe This could be the description of a very interesting
J fur Glenn Ford and Jim Backus), the lines are trite movie, but the movie (more specifically,the characterof
(except for an occasional good dig at the military'), the Dino) is developed among the most superficial
plot is used as a pretext for some cheap, slapstick lines with some pretentious images and a few scenes
effects (in fact, the girl falls in love with hero rather which appear as If they were added when the director
suddenly and without much preparation), and the techni- realized certain developments lacked continuity, like
y cal work is atrocious. But then,of course, there was the meeting with Balestrieri's widow. We never really
the charming backwoods musical score. know Dino. What Damiani has thus made is the outline
But wait, before you run down to the State, or of a movie.
perhaps the Florida, there Is a saving grace. There are some noteworthy things though. A few
assuming you have a car. This picture is good enoughto Ideas are quite good !like! the draping of the nude
keep whatever high spirits couples might have in Cecilia with money. The photography Is excellent,
a action. So, even if this film is an almost total failure, and Catherine Spaak as Cecilia is aesthetically ap-
V it has enough Mephistophellan levity to enhance the pealing.
i reputation of a drive-in. Overall then, we have a movie lacking originality,
Moving back to town, we have the State's latest subtly, and brilliant acting. The feeling is that a better
4'W: through today, "The Empty Canvas." director could have done much more,that"The Empty
With this film, one gets the feeling that director Canvas" does not reflect Dino's state of mind so muchas
Damiani had serious intentions ot producing an art Damiani's style.
'W

,k Texas Ranger worked over I

1."w
Revision of the Ranger magazinewas the policies of the handbook con- The whole problem is the imageof
approved by the Texas Stu- cerning the Ranger should be rewritten the Ranger, Dr. Edwin Bowden,
dent Publications Board of Direc- and enlarged.The Board member, said. "The fact
>ty tors Monday. A committee to studya staff will be reorganized. Is that the magazine has a bad
proposed scientific magazinealso Instead of a single editor, the mag- image for the University."
n. was established azine will have an editorinchiefand Bowden said the Ranger staffis
The Board approved several three section editors. "hard-drinking, hard sexing
measures for revision of the Ran- Whether to have a Girl of the .party group. Not that this
ger format, staff organization, and Month will be up to the new edi- Image Is ture, of course, but the
policies. Board members said that Ranger has pushed this Image of
STAN HUGUENIN .no more than 4,500 tor.The "
the humor magazine should adhereto staff will be Instructed to itself
stated editorial policies In the study the results of a readership Olin Hinkle, TSP Board mem- 1
TSP Handbook survey conducted on the Rangerand ber, said, "I think students want
The Board, however, said that The Daily Texan supervisedby this magazine (the Ranger)brought
William R. Hazard, associate back to this campus. I think It
professor of journalism, and Don Is time to use our authority or
i Ward, journalism graduate student write the Ranger off"
When considering the Ranger to
Requirements for Ranger editor be published next year, the director -
will be suspended next semester. of the School of Journalism,
-V---"L Under present TSP handbook policies Dr. DeWitt C. Reddick, said that
the Ranger editor must be he would prefer a good Issue tn
chosen from existing staff mem- the fall and not worry about the
r bers. sales of the issue.
Applications for editor may be It was agreed that the first
obtained In Journalism Building Ranger next year should "really
107, and completed applicationsmust catch the attention of the student
_I ""p be returned by 10 a.m. Mon- body."
,
rl
Aa Persons may be paid for contri-

r'Nei. day.The present editor of the Ranger, butions, but the Board relegatedsuch
Pat Brown, said, "I like the idea action to the finance com-
+ of the new positions. I think the mittee. Contributors next year will
it 't 1\u\ .1.1I idea of the extended staff is good, be limited to University students, !
but I don't think such a numberof faculty, and staff members.
sub-editors will work." After the Ranger was remade, a
\\\ it The decision to change the Ranger new University magazine was pos-
I \\\\i7P'7fflu'\ 1'k'11' came from several factors. One sibly In the making. Graduate assemblyman !
Sullivan told the
was a continuing loss of money. Joe
Board of an idea for a magazine
'/ which had originated In the stu-
I dent Assembly
KLEANAMATICLAUNDRY He suggested that the Universityhave
a scientific magazine
&u, t II ''ir The Board asked that a special
AND TSP committee work with the Stu-
dent Assembly and come up witha
x proposed action by the Board.
1
DRY CLEANINGUNDER In another proposal, Hinkle said
The Dally Texan should not have 1
allowed itself to be subect to
NEW mass public relations stunts. Hlnkly -
referred to Texan editor Dave
MANAGEMENTQUALITY McNeely's accepting a new model
sportscar for temporary use.
IS "The TSP Board executives
shall not In the role of TSP exe-

OUR SPECIALTY cutive accept gratuities from organizations -
without the consent of
the Board," Hinkle said.
1722 W. Univ. Ave.
. . The Dally Texan"I
I

t. I i I


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Page 6 The Florida Alligator TuesdayMay 19,1964 ," 'S ".'I:. "",r 'lIi I\i:' I III fl 1;,;..


MOVIES: OPI ION'"

.,
,
'
At ,'; ,
> ':, t I' / "
reviewer I ,/ < '<< -
Lundy turns ANALYSIS



By WALKER LUNDY Don't put off religionBy

"The Thin Red Line,' which thot: Its way across the Florida Theatre's
-
screen this past weekend, was a bang-bang, ak-ak-ak, blood and gore in the world is central
to
Honest-John war picture that just didn't quite make it. BOB MOUNTS Buddha used reason to analyze human manyof
It proved to us one of two things. Either the two stars, Kier Dullea beings. He didn't want us to our ordinary problems if wedon't

and ,Jack Warden, were the two best Jap-killers this side of Tokyo or Some months ago I head the argu- get too intense and hot about our get so hot and bothered
about desires and
the rest of the men in the picture were a cross between blithering idiots ment advanced that many college desires and driving concerns. He our driving con-
and impossible cowards. Most times we couldn't tell which. students, having discarded their said that when you break a man cerns we may find ourselves able
to meet our problems with
childhood religious beliefs, then down you find that he is not so more
find that religion Is too emotionala important, then you don't get so detachment, objectivity and suc-
Any resemblance to the book besides name was somewhat misty. problem to handle while still in hot and bothered about things. cess.
But it wasn't all bad and If you like war pictures, you might even college. This conclusion was As a veteran of Comparative
._ ._._ (RN)
Religion 251) I can
consider it assure
pretty good. It kept us interested anyhow. reached by five coeds in an Impromptu -
The story revolves around a battle-scarred veteran named SgU after-curfew discussion.It's you that the discovery and achieve
Welch (Warden) who unmercifully rides a young ji"ivate (Dullea) ment of even a rudimentary world-
going into his first combat action somewhere in the Pacific."When very easy to put such pro- view of man's religious ideas,East

your number's up, it's up and there's not a damn thing you can blems off in the made pace of e and West, can be a very illuminating -
do about it," Welch tells the private whose name is Doll. the trimester. It is much less experience. In a complete

Doll, it seems, has other ideas, and successfully steals a pistol from wearing on the nerves if we lose university, studies cannot serve as
an officer before the blood-letting starts to make sure he's got enough ourselves in other activities that a reason for putting off religion.
hardware to repulse the enemy.As don't require so much hard thinking Not only are excellent courses offered -
After all, we have examsto In our own Department of
pass and things to do. Religion, but religion is discussedand

it turns out, heisting the pistol was the smartest thing he did V challenged in a variety of
since he joined the Army. It saves him from certain death at the hands The business of giving religiona } courses from C-5. to Cultural Anthropology -
of various soldiers less hard second look is difficult.It .
enemy no than 143 times during the movie.
The rest of the movie tells how this company of two supermen and means sifting the good ideas --71 ." =-.... Essentially, this means finding
185 cowards manage to capture the "bowling alley"and the "dancing from the bad, and maybe even BOB MOUNTSThe time for yourself

elephant," both strictly military terms that you wouldn't understand changing some comfortable habits. wanted to take
Buddha
people
unless the All the world turns to prayer in * *
movie.
you saw time to study themselves and find
times of fear
Anyhow, they make it to their obective after being surprised a half- or tragedy on days their relationship to the world. It
dozen times by enemy troops and killing most of the Emperor's armyin like December 7, 1941, or Novem- is this kind of analysis which can (In addition, special programsare
, return. ber 22, 1963. All other days are often presented on campus,
filled with deadlines, or term papers give us perspective and help us to such as the one scheduled for next
and little time remains for face our deadlines and recover Monday evening at 8:00 pm. in
Loudest scene would be the one where a good guy has his insides self-examination. from our failures. the Law School Auditorium featuring -

blown outside by a mine and lies on a mountain side screaming like It is in this situation that one of Rabbi Sidney M. Lefkowitz who
he's in a bed of red ants Welch makes a heroic dash through enemy the Indian attitudes found in Bud- The business of finding our- will speak on "Religion in the Public -
fire and puts the inured soldier on Cloud 14, with three jolts of morphine. dhism has a real message. The selves and determining our placeManagement Schools," sponsored by the
The Jap machine gunners show uncanny accuracy during most of the University Religious Associationand
movie except when they're shooting at the two heroes at which time the Jewish Chautauqua So-
the couldn't hit their own grandmother from ten feet away. L ::', ,:' ,.:5 ::L: i. y:::: ": : ':. : IlfllJUj ; i.f E ciety.)

The movie is not all good times and laughter though. One of the
heroes gets it in the end while he was.-you guessed It--saving the
Lionel
other hero's life. disputes
But don't let our remarks keep you from seeing the movie. We were
somewhat dlssappointed in it but it's a fair movie with aboveaveragehand
:I:
grenade-throwing and lots of action. CD
We gut our money's worth just watching a date toss her cold drink will" be enacted at UFA ".<.
three feet in the air when the first mortar went off
/ ro'
behind-the-scenes view of agement. Another team member
:J
struggles for solution in labor- will serve as the panel's mediator. !!.
management disputes will be en-

acted on campus Wednesday, May The opposing factions will fire

20.The at each other the arguments they
session, open to the public have heard lln their years of prac-
without charge, takes place in the tical experience with all the
Medical Sciences Building Audi- vehemence and action of heated

torium at 8 p.m. It Is broughtto bargaining table negotiations. The r
campus' by the Department of mediator will try to resolve the
'
Management and Business Law in crisis, Fraser said.
the College of Business Administration 2D

.ir. r in cooperation with the The team members, all federal
:I:
Federal Mediation and Conciliation commissioners of labor,previously >
Service.An came from the ranks of man-
:I:
eight-man team of
professions. Dp
--- The FloridaALLIGATOR mediators from the 3 .-
J Service will present a mock dead 75 years of experience as media-
locked bargaining session that a tors.
mediator often faces when tryingto Participating in the demonstration -

resolve labor-management differences will be William S. Pierce,
without a strike. Atlanta, regional director of the

Editor. . . . . . . John Askins Federal Mediation and Conciliation -
The mediation team members Service; and commissioners
Executive Editors serve as government troubleshooters Robert G. Baker, William S.Brad-
Jim Hammock Benny Cason 'In many imminent strike ford, Leland R. Dean, and JamesE.

Associate Editors situations. Men from this group Kelly, all of Atlanta, Ga.; Rob-
Bob Thomas Joel Gaston mediated the General Telephone ert J.Calloway,Birmingham,Ala.;
Jim Castello Ernie Litz strike In Tampa last year. D. Yates Heather, Charlotte, N.
Pat Hogan Eunice Tall C.; and Joseph C. Pierce, New
Beth Kraselsky Nancy Brachey Orleans La.
Frank A. Fraser, Instructor in

Sports Editor :. . . . . Martin Edwards industrial relations at the Univer- Here from the Washington,D.C.
sity said the mediators on the Wed- office will be Edwin W. Scott,

Staff \\ riters nesday night panel will present a assistant deputy director and Harold -

John Hancock, Jackie Cornelius, Millie Gorman, Barbara composite of previous bargainingtable C. Munk, director of special J

Keller, Ed Barber, Don Federman, Jojce E. Kilmer, Patti problems. The panel will activities.
Pltz, Liz Brewer, Hall .'aK! Charlie Bu: li, Joe Kollln, Bob cover a wide range of dispute situa-
Wise Jim Carleto Phil G and'stan tions and techniques for handling
':*r, Kulp. these differences. The mediation representativesalso

will film a demonstration
Receptionist ....... . . . Marsha G. Brown while on campus for possible later

The panel members will divide use as a training and public relations -
PRODUCTION CREW into two groups--union and man- tool, Fraser said.
Don Addis, Nelson Meyer, Sam Shaya, Ernie Lltz, Dave
Piche, Jim Neff, and Darlene Pierce.
The Alligator recommends this particular event for students We

The Florida Alligator is the official student newspaper of the think .it will be Interesting and provide a unique insight Into what takes t11a
University of Florida and is published five times weekly place behind the headlines. These men have been dealing with labor- o

except during the months of May,. June and July, when it is management problems for many years; in no small way they keep our ::s
country running.
published semi-weekly. The Florida Alligator is entered as )>

second-class matter at the United States Post Office ,at a.E.
..,; ., \> lkJ :
Gainesville Florida. : ) "' \ :Ls. "c, ....t, ... v ;.:, J. A. tit



II ".' ''I' ." ,







Tuesday, May 19, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page ? _





Philadelphia Orchestra here Wed.


.

The 108-member Philadelphia
.
Orchestra comes to the campus
Wednesday for an 8:15 p.m. concert -
lit the Florid Gymnasium.
The orchestra, conducted by Yh +Fv

Maestro Eugene Ormandy for the

past 28 years, appears as a special Wb; ; "1 I 7"tU'
!Lyceum Council presentation.The .


concert Is open to the pub- (., t tP'
lic. Admission Is $2 and all seats : t ;

are reserved. Tickets may be pur- sY Sit
chased at the Information Booth ,
across from the Hub dally from '

1 to 4:30 p.m. Tickets may be i
picked up also from the follow-

ing locations: Canova Drugs; 37 -: r ,.
N. Main St. and Gridley Music Co.,
1004 N. Main St.
Acclaimed as one of the world's ..

greatest orchestras, the Philadel-
phia Orchestra will present Scar-
lattl-TommaslnTs ballet suite

from "The Good Humored Ladies -
;" the tone poem from R.
Strauss' "Don Juan;" the suite

from Stravinsky's "Petrouchka"and I
PHILADELPHIA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Beethoven's "Seventh Sym-
phony in A major."


In more than two million milesof High court

touring, the concert musicianshave .
'
I he .si.caaI SC
to their credit six trans- .. dissatisfiedwith

continental tours and three musi- ) by REID POOLE head of UF.music department
cal ambassador tours of Europe. ii
During 1949 the orchestra toured progressBy

Great Britain, and In 1955 and 1958It -
toured .all of Europe, including The Philadelphia's program for Wednesday Is Invention and has been a concert and ballet favoritefor
Russia. virtually a perfect one to show off the virtuosityand more than a half century.BEETHOVEN'S. CHARLOTTE G. MOULTON

Ormandy has directed the orchestra full resources of one of the world's finest or- SEVENTH United Press International
since 1936. He has been chestras. The program begins with a Ballet Suite
described by critics as"unmatched arranged by Tommasinl from several sonatas of Do- Following the intermission, Ormandy will conductone WASHINGTON (UPI) .- The 10th
by any other" in the orchestra menico Scarlatti. The Ballet Suite has the delightfultitle of the greatest of the Beethoven symphonies, the anniversary of the historic school
world. The d-drivtngorches "The Good-Humored Ladies." Domenico Scar- Seventh in A Major, Opus 02. The Seventh Symphony desegregation decision finds the
tra-builder Is now leading the Phil- latti was born In the same year as Johann Sebastian stands with the "Eroica," the "Fifth," and the choral Supreme Court troubled by the peo-
adelphia group through Its 64th Bach. His more than five hundred keyboard sonatasare "Ninth," as monuments to the power of man's spirit ple's application of Its"deliberate
season. not lengthy, pretentious compositions such as the and the expression of that spirit through the con- speed" yardstick for compliance.In .
sonatas we find In the 19th century, but rather short summate work of art. many Instances there is plentyof
compositions which vary in mood from rollicking and
The Philadelphia Orchestra was accent on the "deliberate" and
to the serene and serious.In TICKET INFORMATIONAll "
the first to make recordings underits gay very little on the "speed. Some
it the school systems took down the
own name (1917)); was
seats are in reserved sections in Florida
commemoration of the 100 anniversary of the Gym-
first major orchestra to broad- racial bars completely and im- '"
nasium, and sell for $2.06. Tickets are on sale at
birth of the German master Richard strauss Ormandy
cast over a radio network for a mediately. Others have yet to makea
the Information Booth across the street from The
Philco will conduct one of Strauss' best known symphonic move.
commercial ( ,
sponsor "Don Juan 20. Also certain display Hub on the University campus, at The Record Bar,
1929)); It was the first symphonic poems, Opus The May 17, 1954, opinion wiped
organization to be televised nationally the glories of the orchestra, Is the suite from the Canova Drug Co., and Gridley Music Co. Persons out the "separate but equal" doctrine
ballet "Petrouchka" Petrouchkais from off campus may drive onto the campus to pur-
by Igor Stravinsky.
CBS-TV 1948) and the (Plessy vs. Ferguson, 1896)
( ,
chase tickets after 3:00 o'clock in the afternoon withno
first to be featured In films (The one of Stravinsky's early successes, dating from under which the nation had lived
1911 it followed close the successful"Fire parking problem. Tickets will be on sale at the
Big Broadcast of 1937). ; upon very more or less peacefully for more
bird" and preceded the notorious "Rite of Spring." box office in Florida Gymnasium Wednesday evening.To than half a century.

Currently the orchestra records Petrouchka Is a puppet, caught up In the carnivaland our knowledge, this is the first time that a large "Separate educational facilities

exclusively for Columbia Master- show business life of a circus, who falls in love musical attraction of this quality has performed the are inherently unequal," the 1954
with ballerina and is eventually murdered as he University of Florida campus. As such,it is a history-
works and has the reputation of a opinion (Brown vs. Board of Edu-
tries to defend his ladylove. The score is spiced making event, well-worth making an extra effort to cation) said.
being the world's most recorded
with Stravinsky's splendid harmonic and rhythmic attend.
orchestra.



International magazine- startedNEW I Southern school enrollments


YORK (UPI) -- A Cleveland coed, 18, who thus losing much of their individuality." Mrs. Gandhi -

always wanted to help International exchange of adds, however, "teenagers shouldn't be told whatto By United Press International
ideas, has done just that. She has started a maga- do. There is so much to be done. They should
zine that she hopes will become the forum for It. look around themselves and see what is to be done White and Negro public elementary "ndh1&h school enrollments
and then do it." In the Deep South, with t.he humber of Negroes
Barbara Behrendt freshman at Western Reserve
,
"createan And from Miss Behrendt herself, an appeal against attending schools with white:
to
University, Cleveland, says she wanted
international high school and college publicationin conformism. Negroes
which people all over the world would have ". .we do need more people who are willingto White Nerro Attending School
the opportunity young to voice their opinions on matters write poetry if they feel like Itplay the piano, play State Students Students with Whites
chess listen to classical music and who are not
,
important to themselves and to other young people. AlabamaArkansas 539.996 287,414 11
ashamed of it. We need people who are not afraidof
Ideas"and
The magazine was to be her "forum for 328.022 112,012 1,084
being what they are and who will not be intimidatedby
she called It Interscola. The first issue is outa -- Florida 964,241 237,871 3,650
professional looking 12-page publication containing laughter. Georgia 689.323 337,534 177

reprints from school magazines or original contri- To Miss Behrendt, editing the magazine comes Louisiana 460,589 301,433 1,814
butions from students from a dozen countries.A easier after her training as editor-in-chief of the Mississippi 304.226 291,971 0 ..
North Carolina 802.900 346,746 1,865
few samples: Vixen, the newpaper of Fox Lane High School in South Carolina 368,496 258,955 10
Shuklchi Haslmoto, of Tokyo,writes that politics has Bedford, N. Y., which she attended before going to Tennessee 687,902 164,940 4,466
no place In international sports. "Right now socialism Cleveland. In Bedford, she initiated an international Texas 2,045,449 326,409 14,000
and capitalism are spl1t.ng.up! the world. But I exchange of high school newspapers.Miss Virginia 728.259 236,386 3,721
feel that we must give up politics for sports Behrendt paid the cost of the first of Inter- TOTALS 7,919,404 2,901,671 30,798
especially International sports, such as the Olympic scola--some $500. She hopes to get money from
games." several foundations to continue the project. Future BORDER STATES
An editorial from the Zuercher Mittelschul-Zeltune issues will contain articles on discrimination,student Delaware 79,024 1>,422 10,209 ..
of Switzerland appeals to society to hear the juvenile protest movements, students' scientific discoveries, D. of Columbia 19,803 117,915 98,813

delinquents for they, too, are "part of our society. contributions to art, music and literature.She Kentucky 611,126 54,874 29.855
540,667 160,946 77316
our attention must not be limited to what we can said fan mall has,been enthusiastic on the whole Missouri Maryland 793,000 95,000 40,000
and requests range from.addresses of pen pals to
read in the police reports. Oklahoma 529,300 42,916 12,048West
Indira Gandhi, daughter of India's Prime Minister photographs and soivenlrs of the United States. Virginia 417,595 21,055 18400
Jawaharial Nehru, In an Interview reprinted from a But Ricardo Coutinho of Bahia,Brazil,is suspicious. BORDER STATES 2,990,515 511,128 287,241 ""
high school in India, scored what she called "I consider Interscola another attempt to saturateus
newspaper
Education Service, Nashville Tenn.
Southern Reporting
Source
:
the "herd Instinct among teen-agers. with American Imperialistic propaganda, he wrote.
"Nobody makes an effort to see whether somethingIs Miss Behrend't patient reply: "You may change your Term:

good or bad. They Just go along with the group, mind."

196384.'r






o *__ ._ ___



The Florida Alligator TuesdayMay 19,964LGATOR



CLASSIFIEDS



.
-


_I Real Estate3BR I r For RentAvailable I [For Sale I I Autos I [r AutosStudent -



_ House, 2 baths, dishwasher, June 1st. 2 and 3 bed- 8' x 43' Kick's Trailer with 11'x 1959 Ford V-8, automatic, radio must sell '56 Chevy or
disposal, large living room, walkin room furnished apartments, com- 30' cabana. Air conditioned. & heater, 3 new recaps. $500. 54 Studebaker station wagon. Wa-
closets, small down payment. pletely air-c ndttloned. For appt. Fenced yard. Archer Road Vil- Leaving for Peace Corps. Phone gon is In excellent condition. $300or
376-1583. I-139-2t-c). to see call 372-0481. (B-139-2t-c). lage. Thomas G. Stewart. FR 6-3211, Est. 5676 and ask for Gary best offer. Contact Dennis Pu-
6-7317. (A-137-5t-c). Newman after 4 p.m. or phone 2- pello at the freshman cubicle 114
Ideal furnished apartment for 5 to 6189. (G-130-lt-c). at the Medical School FR 6-3211,
Law Professor selling spacious 7 students available in September. Colt 38 Super Automatic and one Ext. 5397. (G-140-2t-c).
3 bedroom home, Study,1-1/2 bath, air-conditioned. 3 Norelco Transistor Tape Recorder -
Completely ; also records. 376-7947. (CA- 1957 Hillman Minx Sedan, R & H,
attic fan, built In drawers, vanity blocks from For appoint- 300 SL Mercedes with fiberglass
campus. 140-2t-c good tires, $250. Call FR 6-
and much storage. $80 per month ment to see call 372-0481. (B- ) G-140-2t-c body. A BOMB. $1500! 6-0863.
9775 after 5:30. ( )
many extras,negotiate equity FR- 139-2t-c). 2 Twin bed sets, inner spring (G-140-lt-c).
6-2775. 1062 N. E. 4th Ave. (I- mattresses and box springs with

134-tf-c). New Ranch Home, unfurnished. legs. 272-7955. Call 6-9 p.m. 1955 Buick Special, V 8, radio
Two bedrooms, living room,dining A-140-lt-c). & heater, red and black. A stealat CLEAN CARS, $95 to $595. 90
area and 1-1/2 baths. Two rooms Contact Berrier at day 50/50' guarantee. No down
3 BR, 2 bath, concrete block home, 60 Cruisair or '63 Lambretta.Mechanically $325. D. Small weekly
payment. monthly
air-conditioned. $100 per month. FR 2-5461. (G-140-lt-c).
central heating, hardwood floors, excellent and good economical -
J. W. Robinson Ranch located 11 payment. H & H Motors, 1636S.
Fla. Rm. Located near Little- miles southwest of Gainesville on transportation. Call Major E. 3rd Ave. 372-3749. (G-
wood & Westwood schools. Termsto Route 346A. For information write Gabbert Ext. 2355 or FR MUST SELL! '63 MG Midget, 139-4t-c).

suit buyer. Call 372-3793 after Box 185, Flagler Beach, Floridaor 2-8426. (A-140-2t-c). lea blue, WW, tonneau, R & H,
6 p.m. for appt. Owners movingout call 439-2123. (B-136-5t-c). Cushman Eagle Motor Scooter. good condition. Call 372-2786.
of state. 62 N. W. 35th St. best (G-140-2t-c). '56 FORD, Blue and white, 6 cyl.,
$100 or offer. Good condi-
(I-136-5t-p). Two rooms furnished motel auto, trans., good tires, new tag.
type, tion. Call Steve Cube 130,Health
ground floor, refrigerators. Two .Center, FR 2-9304. (A-139-2t-c). Call 372-9426 after 7:30. Richard
Brick home, fenced wooded lot, blocks from air-conditioned library 1961 Peugeot 403, excellent condition Clarke. (G-139-2t-p).
4BR, 2 baths, large living room, near most colleges and Portable Dish Washer, like new. one owner -- $999 or best
Florida room and screened porch. all practical requirements. Sum- $150. Swivel chair $10. 6-0863. offer. FR 2-5953 evenings. (G-

Electric kitchen, central heat and mer rates. 6-6494. (B-136-8t-c). (A-140-lt-c). 140-3t-c). I Car Rental I

air conditioning, many extras.
Reasonable down payment. $123 Two apartments for rent 1/2
per month. Call FR 2-5953 even- block from campus. Air condi- ECONO-CAR. 7 day! 24-hourser-
Ings. I-140-3t-c). tioned, Danish modern furniture, vice. Free pick-up. 1964 cars,
1 bedroom, kitchen equipped. Call The completely equipped with automatic -
372-6309. (B-135-tf-c). transmission. Radio, heater,
HEELS put on in 5 minutes white-walls. Rates Include gas,

SOLES put on in 15 minutes AIR CONDITIONED attractive, oil and insurance. FR 6-3644.
-- clean, quiet room in new home. AcademyAward (N-135-lt-c).
MODERN SHOE
Kitchen privileges, ideal for study.
REPAIR SHOP Phone 372-3102 or 372-8944. (B-
from 1st notional bankLAST
across 140-lt-c). [ Help WantedPhysician's I



FoR I Lost Found ] Winner
A aide; type; meet pub-
lic; keep records. Salary accord-
J I

SURf b LOST Relfler Drawing Instru- "BEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR!" ing to ability 376-2608 andexperience.Phone for application..

ments between Library and Buck- E-139-2t-c).
TIMES TOD man Hall Wednesday, May 13th

1 13579out at 10:30)TIHI ) between 11:00 and 11:10 A.M. Re- L f Nf rV.ORIY.IN
ward. Call FR 6-4871. (L- '
IIJ The whole
139-2t-p). ., A =
t .Jj worltllores iMATR[
:,\s\\:
7400 H.wM.,..Red RI.70 M If0//
FOUND: Lady's writswatch near ,\\tH
the Florida Union. Call RawlingsHall \ \ o TONITE thru Thursday3LAFFACTIONHITS
room 2028. (L-140-lt-c).
L ;,. !
Jones open 7; show at 7:30

I I see 2 hits late as 9:30
:i ServicesNESTOR'S 9:30

a they wan the war..

TV SERVICE was 41 but lost '' their pnt !
forced to move. Now located at
; 232 S. E. 1st St., west of Old Post '
\1: Office. Free estimates. Tubes ; h' \ ACADEMYAWARDS Jil
Joseph Eo Levine presents I Checked Free. Phone 3727326.We ,
OOPm RtHHOU.CATHERINE SPMK( invite all our old friends to \ .# 1

come and see us. (M-139-tt-c). S ( ''fL
BEIIEDAVIS S p ( ( : .::,
'
iJlrd Shirts carefully laundered to order 1. )
r wGRID and ironed by hand. See '. .. ]t:t.... ,
PJNll I Mildred at Gator G roomer, 1618N. r _W 6 M O a'S 'E M,rMOV1 QabtTOV

W. 1st Ave. next to University
---STARTS WED.--- YLF1S1EUf1
Branch Post Office. (M-135-tf-c). Starts TOMORROW !


A FIRST GARNER DRAFTING SERVICE

RUN -- LeRoy lettering,charts,graphical sn.caaanoweo NittW8
James Jones' ,
delineation, and preparationof f S h
FINNEY '
data for Ozalid reproduction ( "THE THIN
... theses and dissertations. 372- V RED LINE DAY! shown first at 7:30
8008. (M-138-4t-c).
Gary Audrey

INTERIORS BY BOERNER& PAR-
.. Grant Hepburn
i RISH Draperies, carpets, bed- ," -'.,\: '\ '" .> ,'\:,,"-:"' :' '. :::: ,: pN> :" :q'.Mwa.V0},.)",\..... <>-t:
spreads, upholstery and slip cov- M } r:; '
ers, etc. Francis Boerner 372- STUDENTS for BURNSr r i- t ; '
7640; Margaret Parrish 6-6013. Charade )

M-140-51-C). .
FOR GOVERNOR ,.:: STANLEY DONEN......
>>

I LWanted I MEETING TONIGHT, 7:30 A UnIWffVI, l Rtkx.TfCHWCQiOT

JOHNSON LOUNGE, FLORIDA UNIONAll 3rd bonus hit at 11:05

Interested Persons Are Invited To Attend Shirley.Jones
LI
WANTED Musicians InterestedIn Gig Young
I- forming dance orchestra. Must REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED : "A TICKLISH AFFAIR"

1 13579 (out at 10:45)) read music. Call 372-5652. (C- I colorPooaB
140-lt-c).

t
i

.,I/'

i
x



.-
.. '. W J .
,




Interviewsscheduled; TuesdayMay 19,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 9

.. ... 0. ....< '. ... .
[ : : ,; .\\ :,.:, .,\, ,,. "" ,. .(;.. \' .'t':, ,!i.:: ; '"""
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MAY 26: ANCHOR HOCKING 'r 1' T f
:
l. ...
[GLASS CO., Jacksonville, Fla. ,.. ,
I Actg., BS, MS degrees. ME,
Che, EE, Cbem. Food Tech., -
IBS, MS degrees. June,Aug grads. > 1
MAY 26: GEORGIA STATE r

I HIGHWAY DEPT., Atlanta, Ga., ,
"w
CE BS, MS degrees. Aug.grads. )
junior Engineers. Must be a citizen -
of the U. S. # t
MAY 26: THE TRAVELERS t

INSURANCE CO., Jacksonville, 4' ;
Fla., All Bus. majors, Lib. Arts, 4
any major BA or BS degree. Ad- \SS
min. & Undjrwrltlng, Claim AdJusters S
Sales. Aug. grads.
MAY 26: WEST VA. STATE
HGIHWAY COMMISSION,Charleston 0 dw 4r
;
W. Va. CE BS degrees.
Bldg. Constr. If
yr
MAY 27: CRAWFORD AND : '

COMPANY, Atlanta, Ga., Bus.
Stat., Gen. Bus., Ind. ReL, Ind.
Mgmt., Insur. Econ., Mktg., Fin., ....
Journallsh, Lib.Arts --BS degree. ;
Aug. grads Insurance Adjusters.June l 5

Aug. grads.
MAY 27: U. S. ARMY STRA-
TEGIC COMMUNICATIONS COM-

MAND, Washington, D. C., EE- .
BS degree, Aug. grads. Elec- e p,
tronic Engineers. Locations both
In Washington, D. C.and overseas. S\

Aug. grads. 4 SS S' k y
MAY 26: SOUTHERN BELL
TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH CO., '
,, :4 c' 1
Group Meeting 5:00 p.m. Room .
212, Fla. Union. iS
MAY 27, 28: SOUTHERN BELL

TELEPHONE &TELEGRAPH CO., ', }
Jacksonville, Fla., Actg., Econ., {
Bus. Stat., Gen. Bus., Ind ReL,
Ind. Mgmt., Mktg., Fin., Journ. d /4'

BS degree. Mgmt. trainees for i r : &4R
supervisory positions In public R .
contact work, sales and sales pro-
..'
motion, bus. mgmt., actg. Aug. _._ ._____u.u_..,__ __ _." L J '______
grads.
MAY 27: THE EQUITABLELIFE Russell Manes, last year's Miss Camp Wauberg Playday, poses with the runners-up, whom Florida

ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF Union Recreation Committee members were unable to identify. The committee is sponsoring the

technical THE US, Orlando majors,Interested Fla. All non-In a contest, which will take place Saturday at the camp. (Photo by Carolyn Johnston)

sales career, all degrees. Dec.,
Apr., Aug. grads. Air service planned

Southern airways hopes to begin will provide direct connections to

?" See Surf Star only at these air service to the Gainesville area Jacksonville, Tampa, Tallahasseeand
In early fall, according to A. G. Ocala. In addition,service will
Authorized Artcarved Jewelers
.. Cowley, district sales manager.The be provided to Albany, Macon and
.. :. \ ?:;:l''.:...,>'" :: airlines will take over ser- Atlanta, Ga., Cowley said.
vice from Eastern Air Lines,which "Southern will provide UF students -
now serves this area. under 22 years of age with
The two airlines have applied to half-fair air transportation to any
the Civil Aeronautics Board for point on its system," Cowley said.
Bartow City Jewelry Store transfer of the air service. When The air lines serves 60 cities and
this Is approved Southern service ten southeastern states, he said.
Coral Gables Carroll's JewelersFt. I t
J
Lauderdale Carroll's JewelersFt.

nom"
T" "' r" Lauderdale Donald V. Shaffner i if

v' .... Gainesville Rutherford's Inc. yIJI

".';:$.W'.
.k
:
:: Jacksonville Well's Jewelers r

..::-
.,..?;;-h "". Key West Beachcomber's Jewelers
.", x
::
".'..".. ...... .,.. Miami Little River Jewelry Co.
... ':?" ....
... .r'*' 'Wio: : ...
.. .. Panama City Armstrong Jewelry Co.
", .... : :... .M
::;.:<< ::.: : : .

: ., a;. .,;_:::::; Jd...... ;: Perry Wells Jewelry Co.

r. tt ,.,:. :.
/Jf! ... ?l 9e>a :w' Pensacola Elebash Jewelry Co.
,, .
%
... '
:....? "rtcarved. .",. .. St. Augustine Phinney Jewelry
N:;;';; b.y.:: .
..
..... 55 ..55 : Tallahassee Vason Jewelers
/--.w.
: :< :
.
55: : (.'. ,.... "
.';:,;;:;*"-:;":'" : .W.: .' ,
..: Vero Beach Du Bose Jewelry Co. Inc.


Wauchula R. H. Herr Jewelers
Breathtaking, bea.tiful'and: yours

West Palm Beach Krauss Jewelrysea
All the surging beauty. the exciting mystery of the

itself seems captured' in this newest engageWinter Haven Freeman's Jewelry

ment ring from Artcarved. See the distinctly new,

yet timeless design of Surf Star at your Artcarved

Jeweler Priced from $180. For more information, 5 ', /
r. U. Nh A.+ww
237
plus helpful suggestions on wedding etiquette, ..., ",. .. .
send 25C for Wedding Guide to J. R. Wood & '' ".,."'i'., : ; :,:, P ." /."'.',,'J> .: :. :. :. : .' ....

Sons, Inc., 216 E. 45th Street, New York 17, New '

....
York, Department C. .TUIIC.



Page 10 The Florida Alligator TuesdayMay 19,1964Peace

.


Corps to visit UF May 18-23 1



A Peace Corps team from Wash- information to students and faculty The team will also administerthe Peace Corps representative upon effort is primarily for college JunIors -
ington, D. C., Is scheduled to visit a Peace Corps official said. non-competitive Placement taking the test. Questionnairesmay seniors and graduate stu-
the University of Florida May Plans are being mt.ie to set upa Test several times daily during be obtained in advance from dents, it is also aimed to provide
18-23. Corps information center at a their stay. Peace Corps Ques- the Peace Corps liaison on campus, general information to all. inter-
Purpose of the visit is to interpret central site on campus, to be man tionnaire must be completed before Col. Clenn Farris, Foreign stu- ested persons in the community.
a record number of opportunities ned by Peace Corps staff members, taking the test, and those thinking dent Advisor. They are also The Peace Corps plans to train
for Peace Corps service day and evening throughout their of applying should fill out a ques- available at most Post Offices. over 5,000 Volunteers this summer -
as well as to supply general visit. tionnaire now and submit it to the While this special information .



I






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At first, Daddy said"Over my dead body:' .


He was probably wondering, as you She probably has skills she never (Even though there's always a Peace

are:what can his jsheltered young thing thought of as skills. She can sew and Corps doctor n a nrby.)

do in Kutuya Turkey? serve a balanced meal. She can get a Don't expect her (or any of her

Plenty-in the Peace Corps. bunch of kids to play games. She can ccur\terimrt: $ parking* in 46 nations)

She can teach children how to read take care of a baby. She can drivE ft to make' 'tr earth-slatteringchanges,

and write their own language-or car and fix a flat. .. they don't ,expect it.' But they feitt
English. Even though she didn't take Add Peace Corps training to these open a few hunds. Help a fewoeopleany

education courses in college. The skills, and she could probably improve get more to ettt. Let sornja people know
+ Peace Corps will teach her the basics the health of a whole village. someone cares.

of teaching. But most important, she's willing See what a "shattered young thing"
Suppose she docs decide to teach in to put in two years of hard work helpcan do in the Peace Corps? See why

Kutuya. Working in the Peace Corps ing people help themselves. Daddy came around?

she'll learn things about herself she And she won't be the same little If you think you can do the kind

could probably never learn anywhere girl when she comes home. She will of job that she's going to do, the
-" else'in two years. About her patience. have had the adventure of living on Peace Corps would like to hear from

t Her understanding. Her stamina. another continent. A chance to make you. Write the Peace

Or, suppose teaching isn't for her. her own decisions. To be on her own. Washington, D.C., CorpsI\ }


t Published as a public service in cooperation with The Advertising Council. PEACE CORPS









,-_._----- .-.- -, -- q. -



-


TuesdayMay 19,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 11 v


fourth in SEC meet a


Playday features water-ski aceBy

Florida finished fourth in the two relay
cups George Leach, while the track
and school records
Southeastern Conference track Selwyn Chalker John
Anderson and
I championship in Lexington, Ky., Pete Rowe won the 440 yard relay were set this year In 41.5. GREG SEITZ his family's grocery store. In "
The mile relay trophy was nab- his 20s he
Saturday. in meet, track, and school record early was a professional !
Tennessee grabbed the team tro- time of 41.4 seconds. Florida had bed by Jim Brown, Anderson,Rick Ken Tibaldo, professional water roller skater. He later
phy while Florida picked:: up the set the old mark of 41.6 in 1958. Haley, and Rowe in 3:15.1 for a new ski kite flier and builder,will per- turned to water skiing and kites. P
school record. The old mark was form Saturday at Camp Wauburg He has skied down Lake Wales 1
set In the ":C meet in 1960 witha Playday, sponsored by the Florida Central Avenue behind a police t
3166.: Union Recreation Committee.lie patrol car following a thunderstorm
I GATOR SPORTS I Rowe, the captain, picked up five will attempt to fly three men He was hospitalized after
more points for Florida with a vic- at once on ski kites behind his 18 behlng dragged 200 feet behind a
LgBBBBBnMHBMMBMnBMnHBBHBVB-MMMVHm tory in the 440-yard dash in 47.4. foot Ilydrodyne boat, capable of car in an accident while he was
Leach was second in the 100-yard over 65 m. p. h. when powered by trying to water ski on roller skatesat
dash and fourth In the 220-yard two 100 horsepower Mercury en- the Lake Wales airport.
dash. Brown was second in the 880- gines. Doctors said he would be luckyto

Murdl tourney starts yard run. The kites, 10 feet by 14 feet, walk again, but a week laterhe
Anderson was fifth in the 100-
are made of aluminum and weigh was flying his water ski kite
yard dash and Tony Bascelll fifth and three months later
only 36 pounds. They will carrya was bare-
In the discus throw. Florida
had skier to more than 80 feet above foot skiing.
The summer Intramural play- Moye over SessUr 6-0, 6-1. 27 points. Tennessee won with the water on a 122-foot rope, and Tibaldo is one of the first men .
off tournament got off to a flying Stubbs over Wheeler (forfeit), 61 54 points, Auburn was second with Tibaldo has been as high as 150 to do a deep water takeoff barb-
start last week with torrid actionin Allen over Whipp (forfeit);Gridleyover and Louisiana State had 49. feet on a longer rope. footed. He has also done helicopter -
softball, tennis and handball.In McClellend (forfeit). Running with the wind, the boat turns on shoe skis. Last :'
handball doubles competition, Wyman downed Bowden 6-4,6-4. must do at least 40 m. p. h. to f "mer he and his wife took part
the team of Shaya and Regna defeated Dutcher defeated Stauff in a close Murals' changein keep the skier aloft;however,run- 1. the world kite tournament in
Lane and Rosenberg 21-1 one, 6-4, 6-4. ning into a wind, a flier can takeoff Europe
nd 21-3. at only 10 or 15 m. p. h. Once head skier at Cypress Gar
Wise defeated Slusser 6-0, 6-0. i scheduleThree Tibaldo, in his early 30s,has led dens, Tibaldo has Invented more
Kordecky-Lalley downed Phil- Harden upended Cliett 6-3,6-3. an unusual life. As a boy he rodea water ski tricks than anyone else
lips-Schaffer 21-10 arid 21-11. Col- In succeeding action, Leilich 12-foot tandem bicycle at high and Is currently' holder of the
lins and Santos slipped past Mc--> eked out a win over Seitz 4-6, intramural softball games school football games, advertising endurance record for kite flying.
have changes for
Griffs and Patrick 21-18 and 21-16. 6-2, 6-4; Dalles downed Montenegro tomorrow.
The team of Graves and Valido 6-1, 6-2v James defeated At 5:30 p.m. The Physics Dept. UF to play 24
will play Nine Old Men instead of cagers gamesschedule I
defeated Turner In
Cuolon and Master In a a nip and tuck affair
the Flavet HI Players on Field 2
;
tight match 211721 and 21-18. 6-4, 6-4. '
Delta Upsilon will play the Max- UF will play a 24-game basket- :
I Carswell downed Koof and Setzer well Deacons instead of the Bus- ball schedule in 1964-65, Including Dec. 5 Stetson Gainesville;
Patton and Hohla downed Bailey defeated Waldrop, both by forfeit, tin Buds on Field 3 and on Field home court meetings with severalof Dec. 9 .. FSU in Tallahassee;
and Smith 21-14 and 2117.In Bailey tripped up Levan 6-4, 6-4,, 4 the Phi Kappa Tau's will play the nation's powers, Gator head Dec. 19 -- Miami In Miami; Dec.
tennis play, singles action and Akbar squeezed by Ross 6-2, the Newman Club Instead of Mur- coach Norm Sloan announced Saturday 21 .- North Carolina In Gaines-
produced the following results: 8-6. phree H. ville; Dec. 29-30 -- Gator BowlIn
Florida fans will see such highly Jacksonville
regarded teams as North Carolina, Jan. 2 -- Tulane In Gainesville;
Kentucky, Tennessee and Auburn Jan. 4 -- LSU In Gainesville;
appear in Gainesville, In addition Jan. 9 -- Auburn In Auburn; Jan.
to traditional foes like FSU,Miami 14 -. Mississippi State in Starke-
and Georgia. vllle; Jan. 16 -- Mississippi InOx-
Under the new Southeastern Con- ford; Jan. 21 -. Miami In Gainesville -
It- BURNS IS BEST ference basketball scheduling plan, ; Jan. 23 -- Kentucky In

,\.,-, Florida faces Kentucky,Tennesseeand Gainesville; Jan. 25 Alabama
Auburn on a home-and-home Tuscaloosa; Jan 30 -- Kentucky In
E basis, along with Mississippi and Lexington.Feb .
FOR FLORIDA'S Mississippi State. Tennessee In Knoxville;
Sloan's troops also are set to Feb. 8 -- Auburn in Gainesville;
defend their title In the Gator Feb. 13 -- Mississippi State In .,
Bowl tournament, Dec 29-30, In Gainesville; Feb. 13 --Mississippi
INDUSTRIALDEVELOPMENT Jacksonville, appearing along with in Gainesville; Feb. 20.Vander-
Texas, Wake Forest ud Georgia.The bilt in Nashville; Feb. 23 -- FSUIn
schedule Includes 12 home Gainesville; Feb. 27 --Georgia
games, two In Jacksonville and 10 in Athens; March 1 TennesseeIn
on the road.Complete. Gainesville; March--GeorgiaIn
1 1984-65 UF basketball Gainesville.



t


See What's- Niw IN ,

Haydon Bums believes the state's principal responsibility toward
Industrial development lies in its creation of a stable businesslike gov-
ernment, which can best be achieved by a sound approach to Florida's The Irow,e Shop
financial problems. to eliminate tax uncertainties and give Florida a
sound revenue system which will not send the Legislators scurrying to
Tallahassee every two years to find and levy new taxes in a frantic effortto Qualify PaperbacksSHOES
finance demands of its growing population.

OF THE FISHERMAN .Morris West

ART OF TEACHING .Gilbert Highet
Business and industry desire more than anything else tax stabilization -
THE DIAMOND SMUGGLERS .Ian Fleming
and if Florida could offer to industry on opportunity to come to
Florida and find not only on ideal natural climate but a desirable business INDUSTRIAL ALGEBRA & TRIGONOMETRY

climate at the same time, we could look forward to great industrial" .Wolfe-Mueller Mulliken

growth. PATHS TO THE PRESENT .Arthur M. SchlesingerJ.

Archibald MacLeishTHE

LONG VALLEY .John Steinbeck
The lessons of industrial development have been well learned by f
Hoydon Burns in the tremendous growth and development of 'Jackson
ville where he has served as Mayor for I 15 years. Florida's continued: TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
industrial development would be assured under the aggressive and dy
namic leadership of en experienced Burns.
ULENDO .Archie Carr

WINDWARD ROAD .Archie Carr

FOR REPTILES, AMPHIBIANS & FRESH WATER'FISH ..

VOTE FOR FLORIDA'S OF FLORIDA .Coin & Carr
BURNS NEXT

HAYDON GOVERNOR PAdv.. The BROWSE SHOP

.-s
Campus Shop & Bookstor.OF .



'. ,



,, .
Page 12 The Florida Alligator ; '. t :
,'> ;!' aR >
.
'..
A LIMITED NUMBER of A. R. vertlslng art ,k,..>,1';:> -' ,
Mead Scholarships are availablefor entitled "The 1 .
students enrolled In the College l1am Golden."
of Education. Applications play in the
can be obtained in Room 100 Nor- lery, consists J
man Hall Deadline for receiving vertisements,
completed applications and sup- pamphlets,
porting letters Is June 5. the late art

I. E. F.. E., the Institute of This umbia exhibit is
Electrical and Electronic Engineers American
will have Its first meeting of Arts. The
the trimester Thursday at 7:30 visit the Union
p.m. In Room 512 of the Engineering play. 4r
Building. CallErnestGaetz,
2-3952. for more Information. "THE ,5 kle Tiv 9
a thirty
narrated by
APPLICATIONS for member-
ship on Florida Union Hostess be shown d
8 in the
Committee are now available at p.m.
Room 315 Florida Union. ultorium and is
lic without

J ,,, ,, mmmtmmCAMPbs
-'- ; L .11:1'' : ,, :
r -""'''--" '--


I- COMf


-, -
("W jr JJFi.eI: <1'1Q::);" / _. .
-- -- -
ROGER A. HAAS, Hollywood,/il deals with "
junior in the University of United States
College of Engineering, Is first a, centralized leader Zapata
place winner for a research paper and the : : .' .... -I,:
...
delivered before the 15th annual freedoms '
Southeastern Student Conference of Conservative .
the American Institute Aeronautics the program.

Haas and'won Astronautics.a $150 award for hispaper Dr. Rembert sought
"A Passive Attitude Con- uate research
trol'System for Earth Satellites." tory, Is the will be sent all expenses paid to Detroit,
The' research work was selected vice-president 20 to compete for the title of Miss U.S.A.,
over 13 others submitted by students Florida turn will be' sent to London for the Miss
from college and universities Dr. Herbert J contest.
1 throughout the southeast, at a man of social
meeting In Atlanta university, was S. A. also'travels with Bob Hope on his
of directors for
show.
THE FINE ARTS COMMITTEEof Dr. Samuel
the Florida Union presents ,an history, was Plaza'I coeds should contact Gayle Carson,
unusual look at the world of .ad- Florida School for application blanks. Dead-
;; Is June 1.
!i m ffu'1
-


I Ii, Art professors exhibit TIRE CO.

'
4 '
\ : PHONE FR 6-9090
Kenneth Kerslake, Stuart Three
Purser, Robert Skelleypro- of Art DEALER
fessors of Art at the Uni- Included in
versity of Florida, have examples -
of their work cur- THIS DEAL
rently showing In the Sixth Henry Heuler )
now a

department $ 95

National Exhibition of Con-Art versity of ;
temporary American Block (M.F.A.
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. burg Junior EXCHANGE
This is a print and drawing Kristin (
show sponsored annually by 1963). PLUS TAX
the Oklahoma Prlntmakers .

HI 0 o.od nth

Society. Mr. Kerslake is
showing an Intaglio print entitled f
"The Shape of Anxie-
ty"; Mr. Purser, a mon- ,,yx7
print and drawing entitled wti
"The Barrier No. 4"; and, pry,


woodcuts Mr. Skelley"Head Is showing Studies"two !1i! :.;'

ii and "Man With Two Sheep." 1 ;

'
t '' ax ''
''
.'. tfJ nI.
I Sewing Machines ,Rr: '


Necchi i, New Home, Something i ,
White, Universal and in dining FF t M

Pfaff. 10% off to UF
"". ",
students. Rentalsparts, : :; '

a, repairs, supplies for 'F
all make machines.

Good used machines ,

from $25 up. as Illustrated
SEWING MACHINE
SERVICE CO. 706 West

815 West Univ. Ave. Colonial
376-1075 605 N.W. 8th AVENUE PHONE FR 6.9090da

11

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Full Text

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T he Flo rid a 2 ~1 .r Vol.56, No. 140 Un versay o~ HLI o, GumesvIle tuesday ,Moy 19, 1964 It S. 6a -a a -t a a -a -a .----: 47 a ---e ---a aa aa a a a a -a a a-Peel: the aging a S -. a -The Florida Alligator, April 27, 1962 controve rsy In the spring of 1962 came acontroversy from which the UW campus has still not completely recovered. It was the banning of the Orange Peel, which only a year before had been named top college humor Tnaga-. sine in th, country in a poli taken by another very gwod magazine, the Texas Ranger. The Ranger itself lie. since fallen on bad days (see story at bottom of page 5), followIng belatedly in the footsteps of the Peel and numerous other college magazines that grew too bold for the administration's taste. It is not our purpose to resurrect the banning, but rather to examine the student reaction it produced, plus th, later reaction to the original Peel's officially resurrected ghost, the New Orange Peel, and it. ulofficially resurrected one, the Old Orange Peel. In this, the third of aseries dealing with student publications, we hope toexplore the role of a college magazine as see through th, eyes of plain students,admtnistratots and Its editors, past and future. Let's be on our way -ed. * .* Under Don Addis, the last editor-in-chief of the Orange Peel, the magazine regularly sold around 7,000 copies and reached a high of 10,000 during Homecoming 1981. Since then the magazine has never sold out its regular 5,000 copy printing, andlit finished up this pest year in the hole financially. Addle' Peel lest money only once, on the record-breaking Homecoming Issue, due to miscalculation of alumni interest in the magazine. What was the difference? To find out we must go back to January, 1961, when the Peel was suspended for "stwiy" (it was not banned until April). At that time its ch artered purpose was "to seve as a medium for the publication of stories, essays, poems andother suitable materials of a ..riety nature,and more especially it shall serve as .utlet for the literary work of the University of Floran students.', at UIF, met during the first semnester exam period and suspended the magazine, With one member proposing that the magazine's charter be yaz'kedby Reitz. The resolution by the Board read: "'That the Board of Student Publications recommend to the President that the Orange Peel be continued with the provisions that the Board will takesuch action as necessary to minimize the cbanwes of adverse effect on the good public relations of the Uiniveruity, and also recommend that the President deter any action on the Orange Peel pending completion of the study by the Board.'' At the same time, Scope, the campus literary magazine, lost two stories a poem and a photograph by order of UF Vice-President Harry Philpott. 'The magazine appeared with a few blank pages, and tho,columnist John Grant wrote in the Alligator, "The blank page tells more about life on this campus than all the other stories combined." On the same page that day was another column by Managing Editor Tm Gibson that began, "Student publications at the UP are in a bind. ..a bind that could get them squeezed right off this campus. it's high time that students stopped moaning and do a little serious thinking.'. Two months later almost to the 4ay, the headlines on page one of the Alligator said, "Orange Peel Killed By Rteitz.'' An editorial that day said, "For the Peel's readers, the quashing of on, of the country's best humor magazines wili be a bitter pill to swallow. For the Zuber p. 7. A., it was victory in th, greatest magnitude over the forces of evil and sin.' In between the suspension and the burning, a lot of people had voiced their opinions about the magazine. Editor Emeriti. Don Addis was ouctad as savin,. the It did not say Peel was an official publication of the Scrub Pine Junction Woman's Club or the Zuber PTA. For the administration to insist that Peel beconhe a public relations organ is to clint the feepaying readers of the entertainment Peel has duty to provide." We will comn back to Addle' letter. Pirnt, though, what is thi. entertainment Peel has a duty to provide? ''Granted that we are shackled by an adminisfration-smnctioned charter, but the Peel should ad can represent th, editor's temperament first, sad mscnly student desires, irrespecitve of any pressure pit on is by the Beard of Stwisnt Publications, thu administration, or people I. various pouitimis in thu stat," says Don Pederman, 4AS, Features Editor of the New Orange Peel this past year and heir apparent to Huguenin's chair next Pall. "The Peel can be an. of the few unifying forces on this campus, considering thiS the only other unifying force on this campus is a good footell team. Putting it bluntly, what the students -n this Campus want is a magazine with zest, sStir that bites and gets to the cort of issues, ideas that stimulate, something that cannot be had in either the Alligator, the Seminole or any other publicatom in this community or state, "In other words, what they want Is sonwthiing Uhwy cmn Identify with." "I think it should be a medium for just Statuwe had in it," Kuguenin says. "BecaMse the Alligator is only for a certain group of peopis, and beemee the Seminole is for a similar growp, the Peel Mhaud Ideally provide a medium for every other group on campus. But that', only ideally. "'From m y point of vie w, for th. Peel to remain in existence for thes, other people, it has got to be be somewhat popular. And that means it has to be at least 40 per cent humor. "I den't think it has to be entirely humor, but --r rXEL

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IF E (~li1 N l a I > ,t 1i) Y'44 Ten Years Ago N3GJGK .\'I .I s Ae I,' sits ANI1A i.-Nirlu k riown i. motir. i wti i ill the 10Thn. When iuglne Cook, tiP1 news, he sighed The generation soo filled] huidred~s Uf jaw lished a whole new If*v'Y**.Tua t iI b LJe'ITui thil Miii l o i hen adj now ittorniey general of (worgia, lhejrl that rthis rear, a generatIon IC litiratiol.' nwill be half fimllhed, and the litigation has book, l I)g-janl meli sores of r (o i r t! Pn etati(Oniitpt of liumja rights iin t I'mierd slates. inl tile detatle Sit the Supreme Court ruled that "sepn.t. hbt equal" Schools could III 1t11gVr 1* constitijtionallv troleratel ii jiiblhr *ducathon, school spgregaitijn tiariters have fallen ini all but onie state. (Jr the 17 statesand the LDistrlrtof( Oluria whit hI required ciasse' IC years ago, only Mississippi ihas miade no start transitic,,i ordered by the hilzh court. F: ven in Mississippi, courts have directed that the long put-off step In public "ken this Septemnber. segregated toward the the federal schools be Of the 6,141 siticol districts In the previously segregated states, 1,159 have made at lea.,t a token start tOwardschool desegregation, atr ording to the Southern E~ducation Reporting Service, a private (act-finding OR en I There now are 316,524 negroes attending schools in newly-desegregated districts, almost one out ofloofthe negro children in the southern area. Twenty-five new districts, including three In Mississippi, are scheduled to take the desegregation step in the fall. Far From Satisfied Civil rights groups, including the National Association for the Advancemnent of Colored People (NAACP) which initiated the original school cases, are far from satisfied with results of the court victory. On this 10th anniversary of the ruling the NAACP plans to intensify both its efforts toward major new gains iii school desegregation and toward speeding up the pace aI which the transition has moved so far. Negro leaders argue pupils, and resultant the segregated pattern that the negro child's conltiung log behind white inability to compete for jobs, Is due largely to of education. In Atlanta, which will enter Its fifth year of desegregation in the fall, school authorities acknowledge that negro children who will graduate this spring from segregated elementary schools to i nt egr ated high schools will be from one to three years behind their white classmates. LONG'S CAFETERIA SPECIALS RIB EYE roll S TEA K, tossed salad, choice & butter, tea or coffee SHRIMP SALAD PLA TE BOILED SH RIMP PLA TE REMEMBER we every night of 0 vegetable, NLY 97C ONLY 85e ONL Y 75e have the complete dinner special far Only 97c Buy YOUR STUDENT MEAL rCrangeoe Stwinman I. Snmerz prepares to execute a car-to-plale transfer assisted by driver Bill Adams mnd pilot D. Dresselhaus. These well-known daredevils will be featured in an air show at Gainesville's Stengie Field on Sunday, May 24 at 2 p.m. Tickets are available in advance at $2.50 per carload from local mrer. chasits. The show will be sponsored jointly by the North Central Florida Jump Club and the Alaehui (onv Sheriff Reserve Force. ..the world before me, the long brown path before me wherever I choose. -W'al Whitman What happens when you come to work for Southern Bell is up to you. We offer opportunity. An atmosphere where new ideas thrive. Time to think them through and develop them. Openings for graduates in many fields. If ths is the kind of place you are looking for, why talk to ( ('II,'fl Southern Bell's representative. He u,1I be on PQa ement campus in not the Officr Afa" 26. 27 and 28. 1964. A I TICKE T and get one 4 A --

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iV Ma / I WHITE /tr Treasurer k BLUE knocks TIE C*MftlE YAHIETY STOIE) KEEPS THINGS KEEPS THINGS ~~2C C/pae ~' at Sill7 I 1! '~ '' At +hR price 9Ct One COI I or hot foods .anoth for cold .or get two ~ the sarne cotor with differe cored lids! 16z1i7/~xI Il nh withy handy serving tr i~d So Iiqhtwoight, too! -----------------PA R1IlE B ARI ------HOT COLD -Q>UART PLASTIC .-s -7. or N 1 :' f 5ay -3ECUIES -----------------------------------r --PlC I~~ BAIG FISHERMEN USE ONE AS A BAIT BOX! Wate*p4oei and idkal for Patio or Travel oling Ch So tghhwnight, folds so compactly, oucan hicd several ,n th. trunk and hay, comfort wherever you are! Of Alcoa pohished aluminum tubing and grOen, yellow Or turquoise pith whit. 'ann Yaqant. 'ewcnq ir / Ughtwoigh luminu Folding S r nfl Lyceum |I. ' I hi flt ( *Ii-;k h I vi1 Imit I ILaniie flit f ets' t ou mche lti~de pllhe toturet then tttIr ~ sT'Ia,(t h*,h stdnsi.lll HtI' Ie lmp llbnt. \lser there y Is l't ;solbit th'watu c' uill ixhdttm~ to the stkjets ohnv,'l Itros wa. it w.itvie nuse uit Is aheh idrh,,i.r\lve th-r ot.Lokngat the ituatio m cog RAY A NDE RSON listically, we find that the townspeople do not buy their tickets much in advance unless they have purchased season passes.'' "I rt'('ogrnize that there areflaws in our present handling of the situation andi If someone ('omles up with a helter solution we'll take it," added Anderson. By ''flaws," Anderson isdlrectly referring to the lack of a paid full-time buslues8 manager and full-time ticket salesman which he believes will .d~l more coordination to the organization. On the subet of tlckwt distribution, policies within th, cowncii seem at odds as Business Mana~er Art Wood clairns that UF policies ,tLt'itl II ILLo iti t iietgs ia 'Li 0! i~lrhlmfce, nt matter llt~w LG 1 ad~a ii. flrely by howing er Im ardi. I don't ve i;s reason why they can't,' said Wood. [ooking ahead to futur. marFRED LANE ii""'4I. I-e l im0 StigieSted thali more ttlrptlis I. htli in the F Ic ritia gytm rather tliu, I 1vetrsit Ailgttuil. "we will not lost' .IsglItfIcant
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Peels: what's l', il ."i ig r r ,r o i | l l 1 i i ,t i Ki wanted? fill l', i I ', li itI -1 I,, I I<,j ' t i | '' Tat' on ofthe thjlr}gs $1h.1 L'rIIi il m. hblkitsne ltirs to ise Aliigatoi; they 5iIrnieji to e lfu b c'iu.e they wohi' wiE thtiIr ,mothir> to rveri it tlhe maI~gazIIe wasn't any good. Actually, miy riiOtli4I deplored it. But the iagazli.e wya~ not be lg diltedl for anybody's nmothier. And it tieyer has been.'' 'I still don't think it's risen to its best potentla],' says Dean of Student Affairs lester Flak. 'I thmk they have made a 'onspirious effort to rio sn, hot I don't think the magazine has found tiseif yet. "It Is free of some of the griOSS errors it' hidl in the past. I would hope they will get still mnor' higher class creative featdtes in the future. "I don't want to see therm slip back to just a hUmTOr magazine again. UJnles~s they 'an fand a way to get really creative people to produ( e for this creative outlet, I think they'll get into trouble.' Back to Addis letter-: thre college magazie inthe conr;thece or ship of Scope, for not conforming to the Hardy Boys theory of go'xd literature; at the suppression of the student directory, for letting it be known that beer exists; and then tell me all about goodpublic relations. It may look good for a handful of local voters, but how must the outside world view this bastion of expanded learning, where literary merit and journalistic acceptability is judged by the censorial scissors of characters no more qualified to make a editorial judgment than I ant to run a dairy'' In thle same issue of the Alligator, a student named Joseph Thomas wrote, "Since having inaugurated the plan of censoring student publications It seems somewhat of an oversight for the administration not to ban the vehicle for the campus most obscene writings. An intelligent young man said he would never attend the UF as long a,, the administration allowed these obscenities to be so blatantly printed, So, let's attack the problem at its roots -ban restrooms.', The comparison is not quite valid, of course, yet the consensus of letter writers of the time is pretty much embodied by it. The students were angry. Thle same day the Alligator announced the Peel's death, about 300 students gathered In the Piazno! the Americas for a protest demonstration that never really got off the ground, but which worried student leaders and the administration enough to bring about an Alligator extra rautloning students to take it easy. A couple of weeks later, Scopes editors announced they were suspending publication of their magazine in protest of the Peel banning. All this happened late in April. Early in May, the students created a charter for a brand new magazine. It was accepted by Legislative Council and the Board of Student Publications alter a lot of deliberation over the name. What does all this prove' only that the students, then and presumably still, wanted a magazine they could call their own, and that they wanted it so badly they finally achieved a compromise with the administration that got them one a great deal different than, the old. The new charter (still In effect) called for not more than 40tper cent humor in any Issu, the word "e a board of student editors to review all material before publication, and a few other changes of minor Importance. Thle first editor under the newcharter was Marcello Trunzi. His magazines despite clever covers by Addis and some good humor, were only slightly successful, due partly to bad literary and opinion sections, partly to bad makeup design, partly to a predictable student apathy to anything but their original Peel. Next came Huguenin. His magazine was more successful from a standpoint of sales, due partly to improved makeup, partly to a new batch of students on campus who knew little of the previous year'a controversy, and partly to Hugientn's incltjihg as much humor as he could get away with, in this writer's opinion. But the magazine never sold ifl, and it lost money. worse, a competitor from oft-cjmpus, the OldOrange Peel, cut into sales despit. amateurish niakeup and heavy borrowing from Other college magazines around th, country. The Old orange Peel, founded by Horan. K ii 1,11,,i *uigtti. 'othr K cai o tlj r IR n t! I'l llIm hist tiliiIen t l s hti''lyv or th ils. niod sl t istrit Iilstrorteul nmage."' anld l.eitors should feel ft.e to pot touE prolblemn areas ini the I riierSItt hilt should .4151 tr to repxort efforts at soliilonis thaat aie twirig miade or att&.tipte1.' Satire, on the other band, i onsiousli presllits .4 distortedi image, ,iwl it does not often try ti replrt attempts at soluitions that arebeing imadeor dttemlptifi. And satire Is, evidently, what the miajorily of students want at least part of any student magazine to ronitail. But the charter calls for other types of material as wel ndonly Addis of the etor atrn oerbe solved if Legislative Council passes a Publications Finance Committee-approved budget calling for increa,,es in funds to he pal'd contributors. SO loes hlugueti.,, and Aduiis .wrees that money would help attract talent, though t.you'd also get a lot of lousy stuff,' Dean Hale suggested improving themnagaziune's teputation to attract high quality (ontrilbutions. Alligator editor 1ohn Askins, former Humor Editor of the New Peel, said he thought the magazine should give 'talented students and facultymembers" a showplace for their work in all areas of creativity. '"Ideally the Peel would accept material either not quite hut almost good enough for a national magazine, or perhaps too controversial, or perhaps of great interest only to thle university community," he said, ''I think it should publish once a month, too, but I can't convince anybody else,' he said. Addis, on the other hand, holds that students can get everything they want -intellectual stimulation, sophisticated writing, high quality short stories and poems, imaginative photography -in rational magatines, leaving only humor of the original Peel variety as an unfulfilled need, I don't think vulgarity is necessary -you a probably sell a magazine without It, though you can probably sell more with it. I thmnk it's necessary to the honesty ofa t magwie hwever," he said. Huguenin said, ''I don't believe that the NewOrange Peel will ever -to, lwon'tsayttat -I don't believe in the near future that it will consistently sell over 4,500 issues,'' That's about a third of the student body. "in the next two years, I think it's safe to say that almost all of the students who we.e here when Addis was publishing will be gone. So consequently the only thing a lot of them will have to gro by will be the New Orange Peels -and I think it willbe just as difficult. The Texas Ranger never sells more than about 7,000. There's just a certain saturation point. If the magazine Continues to Improve, it may get back to as many as Addis had." An there the matter lies. A statement froni As just no use in having a hallway magazine. It can tie humor or literary or anything you want, but it's got to be committed to something besides just being acctable; it's got to have gvts or the students won't Today' college students erywere arerenaged and wordly. They are not interested In wasting time on claptrap. They demand substance. "It is true this university has problems common to all state-supported Institutions, and it cannot ignore those problems. It can, however, react to them in a courageous manner, It can resist pressure. 1,1 fact, it must, or it is doomed to being secondrate, and its students aro doomed to deadly ennui. "It really seems to me there art only two realistic and honest courses of action open where the Peel is concerned. one is to relax controls a great deal, so that only childish, disgusting vulgarity and libel are denied. If you ask who is to decide, I offer the ( 3 -5 ( a .---It ''umI ,t '. t to hlui b a en ii ithw )jopIlitiini %n liuld tI N i I)h.hmo pi .ihon .m mi(IolI en flIl IthAef m til h Li -1 L I II~ le Dnmgra >h i tutuuiit h it I 'Is tillS p it te m~i w iii Air's .ir, ~> --5 lt ii' m 'I ''' ii li i iiif S nii d F n i > -In lit thl u p,,,n mn hing horn, how int dih dethat ( .it < pihuu hoi~ it there in more e m'nbir meetmnztlcf -I I I' DON FEDERMAN ..plans for the future X I i ot thei i11p1Iti(,i I) UPB Ii

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hi A, I) Drive-In immortalizes Feddy' DEA N L ESTE R H A LE .u.nprove reputation STAN HUGUE NIN .no more than t il t' Fr I [iiql iiIltr ri[ii'''gh pel '< ilt .1(',. 11 n~i ,it s'll! >, lhlt Iplot is used as a pretext for somte thltap, slapstick I effects ( in tact, the diri falls ini love with hero rather stud'nl\ ajhdiwithout mluah prt'paratiini, int Iu htt'Chml(a! work t'. itrocioti,. hut Ihei,ofcourst', 11h00 w2S Itje Wih Iring backwtxnds mIuISICAI Store, But waiit, before y4,I run down to the slat,, ir perhaps th. Florida, thor, Is a saving gra' e. .issihmhri yu live: Itca. Tispicture Is grwwi tefugh tokeep whiatevei hugh spirits I (Alies imliril have in p< tin. So, tven if this film is iin almost total raili C, it has etloughl Mephlistophlla levity to enlhanice te reputation of a drive --m. Moving back to town, we have the State's latest thr ough today, 'The It mptv (anvas.' With thlis fI rn, One gets ithe' 1e111K that directors LDamiiit had serious intentlos ot priotticring an art Texas R lRevIsiou of flue Itonger mia z1ne was approved by the Texts Student Publications Hoard of lDirectots Monday. A COmmfltteet study a proposed scientific mti:gazlne also was established. The Boarni a pprcv ed several measures for revisioll of the Ranger format, staff organization, .nd policies. Boardnmemberssaldthat the humor magazine shouldadhere to stated editorial policies in the TSP handbook, The Board, however, suid tiiat 4,500 1 s I 1 I LI I o 1, 0 || ,fl 'is. t. n 9 li tU ll'l 'o lIit I~trlhy the suh eilutlit uinfoldlrtg A the plot. \e LIIIve iiI uths I.iittI lflo, a failure 'tlift nni~t. terndiltittts iIllifthrghtw>womlei1. IN it mthiti This tHm *Il0 4111iagIt llamedl (,*cllla giveh~1In i pw rplextiig, tarthy love. Despite his lov to' ludh wuomeli, thnre is nf' cOmmIIunication lltwvetL the ti t't petle 1)11n, cooperates with his ptistessive mother in .i vitiot's circle where she buys his love ant lie willfully ITakes fram her. Cecilia mike,. love to him, with qualmts but then she makes love to ot her men. Sit, give, eve rything but herself, and knowing this, he tries to possess her even more, for he S on ot I tnd alone. An attemtipt'd "U ic ide makes him readIze that tiiniy by breaking his financial tIC, (All IC cement his filial ties, anti that only by lbrrakmg from Cecilia can he end what might be cillei hIs 'existential lang-np.' Iis could be the decito of I very interesting Imitvio, hut thlt nmvle (nmore speiftcll, the. characterr if lDino) is developed Iamong lb. most superficIal lilies with 5011e prtt'tihlil images tid .few sIene(. which tppeai 1. if they wIEr kdtICd wheit lie Iir.,tor teaulzei curtai flh .velupiient, Inikiti toinuiiity, like the muecting with lalestriell's wiow. We never t-,ally Th1,10 tre Some nlte rLthV thillgs htouigh. A Wew idti ae qtitt gocut lik' ih, irapinig if the tudte Ct(Iila with Ilom'1y. TIhe phOttogtaph lV Is xc,.let, (m athuertla Spiiak Is (ceilia is iesthnelrrally 4ppealing. t verall theit, we hav., .' ,ovie lurking ijuorlgiriality, subtly, anti hr II Silt Id Iing. The fee ing Is lbhat a better director could ha vs Id te much timI fre,that The Emnpt y (anvaW'' does not reflect l)Ino's state of nmiud Sc much as [)amiaini's style. anger wor the poilicies cit Ii, handbihok ('Oi. terilg thle Ititger shlolld he rewrittet .md1( enlarged. The staff will be reorg,ni ed. Instead of a singleetlitor, theo mag-,, nzine will have an, editor -in -chief and1 three section editors. Whether to have a Utiri of the Month will be up to the flew editor. The stair will be instructed to study the results of a readership survey conducted on the Ranger and The Daily Texan supervised by William R. hazard, assortate professor of JournalIsm,, and 1)0n, Ward, journalism uradu;,te student. Requirements for Itanger editor will be suspended next semester. Under present Thi' handbook pa eIdes, the Iangcr editor must be chosen from existing staff menmhers. Appltrcttiors fmi .riitor mra~y In. OIbtiend ill ioiru~ri Hilitndun 107, mu ititiipletetl ijpliciitI'ns mnuisl he oetulied by It) i.mt. MNh,lay. Thle Ir.,ent editor cittheIkriyer, 'at brown, 5:a1d, '' like the idea of the new positions. I thi uk the ldea. of the extended staff is god, but I don't think sucht a number of sub-ertitors will work. The ieelslciito change the Rang. or came from several fac tors. (Ine was a' ontinning loss of money. k FE rea over Thue wile prdtblem Is the image of the Ranger, 1r. EdwIn liowden, hoard member, said. lThe tact is that the miaga, no has .u had image for the Itniversity." hlowdeui said this H anger stall is a "hard -drink tug, hard sexing ....pa riy gn oup. Not i tall hIs ima~ge is I ur, of 'nurse, but th. Ranger has pushed this image of itself ." (hut hlinkle, TSI) Hiound mombe r, said, "I tiink students Want this nmgazine (the Ranger) brought back to this campus. I think it Is im. to use our authority or write the Hanger off.'' When considering the Ranger to be published next year, the dlre'tror of the School oflJournaiism, I':. Dewitt C, Itoddick, said that he would prefer a go"! Issie In th,. fall arnd nit worry about the sales of the issue. It wat. turini liit the first catch the 4tteritiit of the Student I''rsons may be paid for contri hutitins, but the hoard relegated su h I action to the (Intno Comnrn tte*. ontrz-ibutors next year will be limited to Umversity students, faculty, umnd staff members. After the Uanger Was remade, a new university magazine was possihly ini the making. Graduat, assomblyman Joe Sullivan told the Bosrh of an idea for a magazIne which had originated in the Student Assembly. He suggested thai the Universlty have a scientific magazine. The Boastd asked that a special Thp committe, work with th~e Student Assembly and corn up with a proposed action by 1hw Board. In a-thpopo--,1'11-1.-sad The Daily Texan should not have allowed itself to be subhet to mass public relations stunts. Hin,KLEAN-A-MATIC ANAD LAUNDR Y I DRY CLEANING I t flu NJAFW

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Ihe florid(, AUitpitot IT sdoy,Moy I9, 64 MOVIES: 0 In 0 rJ ILufldyX turns rcviwevr By WALKER [UNDY Nhelo il [ i wllch1htt s wia V [joSS t. j lii i Ihtip~ir,. si rie this pjtst weekend, was a b.ng-h-in, ak-ak-aih, t',c, irha i and rui I onest -John war picture that 1w, t d idn't quite make it. It proved to us o,* of two things. E other the two stars, Kier tDullwa and Jack Warden, were the two best lap-killers this side if Tokyo or the rest of tbP men in thepicture were a vross between blittierijic Idiots and Imnossibie cowards. Most time, wr mouldnr't tell which. Any resemblance to the hook besides name was somewhat misty. But it wasn't all bad and 11 you 111ke war pictures, you might pven consider it pretty good. it kept us interested anyhow. 'The story revolves around a battle-scarred veteran named Sgt. Welch (Warden) who unmercifully rides a young .lvate (flullpa) going Into his first combat action 8Omewhere In the Pa aflc. 'When your number's up, At's up and there's not a damn thing you can do about it," Welch tells the prlvrte whose name is IDoll. Doll, it seems, has other Ideas, and successfully steals a pistol from Sn officer befor, th, blood-letting starts Ic make sure he's got enough hardware to repulse the enemy. As It turns out, heisting the pistol was the smartest thing he did since he joined the Army. It saves him from certain death at the hands of various enemy soldiers no less than 143 times during the movie. 'The rest of the movie tells how this company of two supermen and IR5 conards manage to capture the "bowling alley'and the "dancing e lephat, bothstritymilitary terms that you wouldn't understand Anyhow, they make it to their obective after being surprised a halfdozen times by enemy troops and killing most of the Emperor's army in return. Loudest scene would be the one where a good guy has his insides blow,, outside by a mine and lies on a mountain aide screaming like he's in a bed of red ants. Welch makes a heroic dash through enemy fire and puts the inured soldier onCloud 14, with three jolts of morphine. The Jay machine gunners show uncanny acenrcy during most of the movie except when they're shooting at the two heroes at which time the couldn't hit their own grandmother from ten feet away. Th, movie is not all good times and laughter though, One of the heroes gets it In the end while he was--you guessed it--saving the Btdon't lt our remarks keep you from seeing the movie, We were somewhat dissappointed in it but it's a fair movie with, above-average hand grenade-throwing and tots of action. We gO! OUr money's worth Just watching a date toes her cold drink three feet in the air when the first mortar went off. The e Florida ALLI GATOR Editor. ....I Jim Hammock Bob Jim Pat Seth Thomas Castello Hogan Kraselsky .John Askins Executive Editors Ass ,diate Editors Benny Cason Joel Gaston Ernie Lit EunIce Tall Nancy Brachey Sports Editor. Staff 'a riters John Hancock, Jackie Cornelius, Nililie Gorman, Barbara Keller, Ed Barber, Don Federman, Io~ Ce E. Khlmer, Patti Pitt, Liz Brewer, 14.1 'I>. rharlle BumiL Joe Koilin, Bob Wise, Jim Carleto, Phil (I er, and Stan Kuip. ReceptionIst. .................Ntarsha U. Brown ANALYStS pr ihmthis 'RO IheAdthle irstudents, having rdis'ire tei fe childhood religious belIefs, tbwii findI that religion Is too emoictionia] a problem to handle while still in college. ThIs ((I) li ls lon was reached by five coeds in an impromptu, after-curfew dfsuussion. It's very easy to put such problems off In the made pace of the trimester. It is much less wearing on the nerves if we lose ourselves in other activities that don't require so much hardi thinktrg. After all, we have exams to pass, and things to do. The business of giving religion a hard second look is difficult. It means silting the good ideas from the bad, and maybe even changing some comfortable habit times of fear or tragedy. on days like December 7, 1941, or November 22, 1963. All other days are filled with deadlines, or term paper, and little time remains for self-examination. It ii in this situation that one of the Indian attitudes found in Buddhisnm has a real message. The put of f religion Huddhusit re eoin to lamal\ w huS in htllSS. HEt in'wtit I > 'desires hud tr~ving cOncerns. Be sit that when vout break a man I(,Wn you find that he is not so iimpjortant, then you don't get so hot .md botherei about things. BOB MOUNTS The Buddha wanted people to take time to stuy them selvesardfn is this kiId of analysis which can give us perspective and help us to face our deadlines and recover from our failures. The Selves business of finding ourand determining our place Management disputes will be enacted A behind-the--scenies view of struggles for solution in labormanagement disputes will be enacted on campus Wednesday, May 20. The session, open to the public without charge, takes place in the Medical Sciences Building Auditorium at 8 p.m. It Is brought to campus by the Department of Management and Business Law in the College of Business Administratlon in cooperation with the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Sernice. An eight-man team of federal mediators from the Conciliation Service will present a mock deadto resolve labor-management dl!ferences without a strike. The mediation team members serve as government troubleshooters in maay imminent strike situations. Men from this group mediated the General Telephone strike in Tampa last year. Frank A. Truser, Instructor in industrial relations at the University said the mediators on the Wednesday night panel will present a composite of previous bargaining table problems. 'The panel will cover a wide range otdisput. situ.dons ad techniques for handling at UF agenment. Another team member will serve as the panel's mediator. t'he opposing factions will fre at each other the arguments they have heard In their years of practical experience with all the vehemence and action of heated bargaining table negotiations. The mediator will try to resolve the crisis, Fraser said. The team members, all federal commissioners of 1,bc, previousI)y came from the ranks of management, labor and the professions. They represent a total of 75 years of experience as mediaParticipating in tedemonstration will be William S. Pierce, Atlanta, regional director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service; and commissioners Robert G. Baker, WilliamS. Brad.ford, Leland R. Dean, and James E. Kelly, all of Atlanta, Ga.; Robern J.Calloway,BIrmingham,Ala. D. Yates Heafher, Charlotte, N. C.; and Joseph C. Pierce, New Orleans, La. Here from the Washington,n.c. office will be Edwin W. Scott, assistant deputy director and Harold C. Munk, director of special activities. The mediation representatives also will film a demonstration while on campus for possible later In the world is tuntril of our ordinary r bituis don't get so ot andr cerns we may find ourselves to meet our problems with nmi detachtnent, objectivity and I cess. As a veteran of Cohipaiziti Religion (RN) 25!) I can ssm you that the discovery and achiew ment of even arudimentary worth view of man's religious Ideas,1 i and west, can be a very io tiating experience. In a complete university, studies cannot serve .a a reason for putting off religmr* Not only are excellent courses iifered in our own Department o Religion, but religion is discusswl and challenged in a variety of courses from C-S to Cultural Anthropology. Essentially, this means finding time for yourself *. , (In addition, special programs are often presented on campus, such as the onw scheduled for next Monday evening at 8:00 p.m. in the Law School Auditorium featuring Rabbi Sidney li. Lefkcowitz who will speak on H'eligioo in the Publie Schools,'' sponsored by the University Religious Association and the Jewish Chautauqua Society.) P e6 -w bond I 'V r 76 -t I I I -/ -, i

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FM Iv ~\p tor Pi~e 7 Philadelphia Or chestra here Wed. tirstla ii"n tf[ e aImpus [aI.b ie (or LI '4 0a.T ett il the F lotidI yl la i l. 'r orthtra, ond Ii te by NIaestio C .ugeie Ormianrd y fa r thle pais 28 years, Appears as a special I y'eumi (oulcil iiresenbtationi. The concert is open to the publie. Admission is $2 and all seats are reserved. Tickets nmay bepurIrhased at the Information Booth ictiiSS from the Hub daily from I to 4:30 p.m. Tickets may be picked up also from the followtag locations: Canona Drugs, 37 N. Main St. and Gridley Music Co., 1304 N. Main St. Acclaimed as one of the world's greatest orchestras, the Philadelphia orchestra will present Scarlatti-Tommaslni's ballet suite trom "The Good Humored Lalies;" the tone poem from B. Strauss' 'lDon Juan;" the suite from Stravinsky's "Petrouchka"' and Beethoven's "Seventh Symphony In A major." In more than two million miles of touringthe conrt musicias continental tours and three musical ambassador tours of Europe. During 1949 the orchestra toured Great Britain, and in 1955 and 1958 it toured all of Europe, including Russia. Ormanidy has directed the orchestra since 1936. I-e has been described by critics as 'unmatched by any other" in the orchestra world. The h ar d-driving orches-tra-builder is now leading the Philadelphia group through Its 64th season. The Philadelphia Orchestra was the first to make recordings under its own 'name (1911); it waS the first major orchestra to broadcast over a radio network for a commercial sponsor (Philco, 1929); it waS the first symphonic organization to be televised na tionally (CBS-TV, 1948) and the first to be featured in films (The Blg Broadcast of 1937). Currently the orchestra records exchisively for Columbia Masterworks and has the reputation of being the world's most recorded orchestra. International NEW YORK (UP!) -A Cleveland coed, 18, who always wanted to help international exchange of ideas, has done just that. She has started a magatine that she hopes will become the forum for it. University, lvela ,dsas heantedt o "reate an international high school and college ptibllcltiOfl ini which young peep1. all over the world would have the opportunity to voice their opinOOnS Oh Mat eYS important to themselveS and to other young people.". The magazine was to be her "forum for ideas"e and she called it InterScola. The first Issue is outa professional looking l2-age publication containing reprints from school magazines or origlfal contributiong from students from a dozen countries. A few samples: ShUkIclii Hasimoto, of Tokyo, writes that politics has no place in international sports. "Right nowsocialism and Capitalism 8r0 splitting up the world. But I feet that we must give up politics for sports-especially International sports, such as the OlywpiC games."' An AI-e1 n.I #r. *'Zuareher MltteiSctttl-ZitUfgC PHILADELPHIA SYMPHONY ORCHtSTRA ihyeotion for more The PhiladelphIa's program for Wednesday is virtually a perfect one to show off the virtuosity and lull resources of one of the world's finest orchestras. The program begins with a Ballet Suite arranged by Tommiasini from severa] sonatas of Do-, menico Scarlatli. The Ballet Suite has the delightful title, The Good-Humored l adles.' Domeniro Scarlatti was horn in the same year as Johann Sebastian Bach. ils more than five hundred keyboard sonatas are not lengthy, pretentious compositions such as the sonatas we find in the 19th century, but rather short complixsitions which vary in mood from rollicking and gay to the serene and serious. I,, comm~hemoratIon) of the 100 .,nniversarv of the birth of the German master RIc'hardstrauss, Orrnandy will conduct one of Strauss' best known symphonic roenms,'P0o1 Juau,'' Opus 20. Also certain todisplay the glories of the orchestra, is the suite from the ballet 'Petrouchka"' by Igor Stravinsky. Petrourhka is one of Stravinsky's early successes, dating from lull; it followed close upon the very successful' Firebird" and preceded the notorious 'Rite of Spring.'' Petrouchka is a puppet, caught up in the carnival and show business life of a cirrus, who falls in love with a ballerina and is eventually murdered as he tries to defend his ladylove. The score Is spiced with Stravinsky's splendid harmonic and rhythmic magazine thus losing much of their individuality." Mrs. Gandhi adds, however, "teenagers shouldn't be told what to do. There is so much to be done. They should look around themselves and see what is to be done and then do it." And from Miss Behrendt herself, an appeal against conformiam. ..we do need more people who are willing to write poetry If they feel like it,phay the piano, play chess, listen to classical music, and who are not ashamed of It. We need people who are not afraid of Wing what they are and who will not be intimidated by laughter." To Miss Behrendt, editing the magazine comes easier after her training as editor-in-chief of the Vixen, the newpaper of Fox Lane High School in Bedford, N. Y., which she attended before going to Clevolmnd. In Bedford, she initiated an international exchange of high school newspapers. Miss hhrendt paid the cost of the first of Interscola--some $500. Sh. hopes to get money from several foundations to continue the project. Futur. issues will contain articles on discrimination. student and has been a concert amid ballet favorite than a hall century. BEEThOVEN'S SEVENTHi following the intermission, Ormajsdy will conduct one of the greatest of the Beethoven symphonies, the Seventh in A Major, Opus 92. The Seventh Symphony stands with the "Eroica," the 'Fifth," and the choral "Ninth,' as monuments to the power of man's spirit and the expression of that spirit through the consummate work of art, TI( KF T IN F (RMAl(>N All seats are in reserved sections in Florida Gymfltsium,, and bell for $2.06. crickets are ol sale at the Information Booth acres the street from Tlhe Hiub ci, the University campus, at The Record Bar, ("anova Drug Co., and Gridley Music Co. Persons from off campus may drive onto the campus to pur-. chase tickets after 3:00 o'clock In the afternoon with no parking problem, Tickets will be on sale at the box office inFlorida (iymnasiumn Wednesday evening. To our knowledge, this is the first time that a large musical attracion of this quality has performedon the University of Florida campus. As such, illis a historyntaking event, well-worth making an extr, effort to attend. High court with progress By CHARIflTTE G. MOUL'TON United Press International WASHINGTON (UP!) -'The 100h anniversary of the historic school desegregation derision finds the Supreme Court troubled by the people's 1ppiicftion of itshdeliberat. spjmd' yardstick for compliance. In many Instances there isplenty of accent on the "deliberate" and very little on the 'speed." Son,. school systems took down the racel bars completely and immnediately. lOther. have yet to make 3 mOve, The May l7, 1954, opInion wiped out the "separate but equal"' doetri,. (Plessy vs. Ferguson, 1896) under which the nation had lived more or less peacefully for more than half a century. "Separate educational facilities are inherently unequal,' the 1954 opinion (Brown vs. Boarci of Education) said. Southern school enrollments White and Negro public element.ry ftnd. high achel roliroent. Is, the Deep South, with the hwmbnr of Megan. attending schools .4th whltet: state Frlorida Georgia MLsissIapp Nrh Carolina South Carolina Tennessee Texat. Virginia TOTALS Delaware White S t gdens s 344,241 683.322 444,Mg 364226 2,645.449 738,253 73,014 Negro Studeuti. 237,*71 337,534 3fl.433 258,355 164,340 234,384 2,.34,,72 STATES 38.421 Nag. Attending achedl with Whles II 3,654 177 1%4 1,6 3.721 20.736 IS.-, by REID POOLE head of UF mus deportmntn started

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Poqe S Jhc' Floredo Aligato icduy ,rM2/? AT lIED Real Estate ~1 lir p Rat v Fe r, Same A Aut' utQs ink lHotLe, 2 baths, tImiwasr, In closets, sma dl down liaymient. 37(3-I 583. (I-Il39-2t-c). Law Professor selling spacious 3 ledroomn home, Study, 1-1/2 bath, attic fan, built in drawers, vanity and much storage. $80 per month mauiyextras, negotiate equity. FR6-2775. 1Q62 N. E. 4th Ave. (I134-if-c). 3 BR, 2 bath, concrete block home, central heating, hardwood floors, Fla. Rmn. Located near Littlewood & Westwood schools. Term,. to suit buyer, Call 372-3793 alter 6 p.m. for appt. Owners moving out of state. 621 N. W. 35th St. (I-lJ6-St-p). Uric k liomij, fenicedl vocleci lot, AUR, 2 baths, large living roomT, I lorida room and sc reined pri-h. Electric kitchen, central heat andt air conditioning, mainly extras. Piasoriable down payment. $123 pwr month. Call FR 2-5953 evenim's. (l-14U-3t-c). roR LAST TIME 1*3*5*7*9 S TODAY (out at 10:30) Available liune 1st. 2 :amI N droorr turnIshpe! tpdrtrmenhtstrpletely r-rjdItIInI. or 'ppt. to see 'all 172-0481. (B-l39-2t-ch. Ideal furnished apartment (or 5 to '7 students available in September. Co im pile t ejty air-condItioned. 3 blocks from campus. For appiniftment to see call 372-0481. (Bl39-2t-c). New Ranch Homre, unfurnished, Two bedrooms, living room, dining area, and 1-1/2 baths. Two rooms air-conditioned. $100 per month. J. W. Robinson Ranch located II miles soutliwest of Gainesville on Route 346A. Forinlormatlonwrlte Box 185, Flagler Beach, Florida or call 439-2123. (B-136-St-c). Iwo rooms furnished motel type, ground fibor, refrigerators. Two blocks from air-conditioned itbrary, near most colleges and all practical requirements. Summer rates. 6-6494. (B-136-St-c). Two apartments for rent -1/2 block frorr campus. Air conditioned, Danish modern furniture, I bedroom, kitchen equipped. Call 372-6309. (B-U35-tI-c). AIR -CONDITIONED attractive, clean, quiet room in new home. Kitchen privileges, ideal for study. Phone 372-3102 or 372-8944. (B140-It-c)Lost &Found LOST -Reifler Drawing Instrumients between library and Buckman Flail Wednesday, May 13th between 11:00 and 11:10 A.M. Reward. Call FR 6-4871. (1,FOU NT): l ady's wr itswatc h ne ar the Florida Union. Call Rawlings Hall, room 2028. (L-140-lt-c)-. Services NE STl)IS TV SERVICE was for< edt to move. Now located at 232 8. E.* Isi St., we't of Ild i'ost Office. Free estimates. Tubes Checked Err,. Phone 372-7326. WVe invite ill oul old friends to come and see us. (M-l3i4t(-c). Shirts carefully laundered to 'ii der and ironed by hand. Ste Mildred it G ator G roomer, 1118 N. W, 1st Ave. next to University Branch Post Office. (MN-l35-tf-c). GARNER DRAFTING SERVILE -LeRoy lettering, charts, graphical delineation, and preparation of data for ozalid reproduetlonfor theses and dissertations. 372INTERIORS BY BOERNER& PARRISH -Draperies, carpets, bedspreads, upholstery and slip covers, etc. Francis Boerner 3727640; lMhrgaret Parrish 6-6013. 8 x '3 I firk t om M ari. l.,ve. ThOmTs 6-7317. (A-!37r Ait \i i C. St-c) ,iler with II' Stewart. U H Colt 38 Super Automatic and one Norelco Transistor Tape Recorder; also records, 376-7947, (A140-2t-c), 2 TwIn bed sets, in r spring mattresses and box springs with legs. 272-7h55. Ca!! 6-u p.m-. (A-140-lt-c)60 Cruisalr or '63 Lambretta. Mechanically excellent and Rood e'onomi cal I ransportation. Cal! Majcor Gabbhert -Ext. 2355 or I I? 2-8426. (A-140-2t -c). Cushnian Eagle Motor Scooter. $100 ir best offen .Good 'onditwon. La!! Stev2 -( ub, 13(1, health ( enter, F I? 2204. A -13i-2t-c. Portable 1)1sh W aIhe r, like flew. $flO. Swivel chair -9lt). (.-Ust A-140-It-,), The Academ Award V NtQ.2 X heater, H ew re. ipI. T II. I t mb im1 re. e ( 'rps hone 6-.1211, st. and Lek (Or (arn Newm'an, altei I p.m .orphone 261 $9. Ci-130-t-c., 1" 7 1775 tires SZh seda i, Call Ii & H. FR 6-2tc) I9M Buick special, 8, radio & heater, red and black. A steal at $325. Contact 1) Berrier at FR 2-S-kI. (G-140-lt -. MUST Shll.' ice blue, \WW, good vondit Pii. C -140-2t-<). '63 MG Midget, tonnieau, ii & Ii, (all 372-2786, 1961 l'eugect 4)3, excellent condittra ine I wne r -$'ifl or lest rifler. I P 2-Y53 evenings. (C 14(1-it -I) world luwes k 4 7' ACADEMY AWARDS STUDENTS for BURNS ',tuden~lt Tmust sell A) (ihevy on 51 >tle ""&~C'tti wagn.WLwln i., I excIltnt Co!,LitlOn. '$300 LI best tfier. ( ontact Dennis Pupeto at the freshman iub1 Ile 114 at tile Medical school vii 6-3211, Ext. 337. (G -l40-2t-c), 300 5 Mercedes with fiberglass Nody. A flUMB. $1500! 6-0863. C -MO-It-c). C LEAN C'AS, $95 to $595. 90 day 50/50 guarantee. No down payment. Small weeklyor monthly payment. hi & HI Motors, 1636 S. It. 3rd Ave. 372-3749. (G3I3O-4t-c). '56 FORl), Blue and white, 6 cyl., auto, trans., good tires, flew tag. Call 372-9426 alter 7:30. Richard Clarke. (C,-139 -2t-p). FCI NO-C All. 7 day, 24-hour service. Free pick-up. 1964 cars, completely eq~UIppedI with automatic transmission, Radio, heater, white-walls. Rates include gas, oil and insurance. FR 6-3644. (N-U3S-It-c). 7ieip Wanted ing to ability andexpe r e nce. Phone 376-2608 fo plcation. E -l39-2t -c). OV.tfl~ THIVA 240fl.M.a.'AIfl** TONItE thru thursday 3 LAFF*ACTION H ITS open 7; show at 7: 30 see 2 hits late as 9:30 9:30 C tkug wn the war I. -F C shown first at 7:30 cars Audrey Gran -ebr Os "BEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR!" --STA RTS WED. 'Nue James Jones "TH E THIN RED LINE" i

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Interviews scheduled T Alf ): r 2n PrAe II, 1 ilt ,1. I jr 1 ,, \ i 'L*' E' It LLk'. V ii I .US, MS dlegreis. \W.r adt. JUnIhuF Engzireers. \lust ln cti ieu of the V. S. MAY 26: TMl lRA\ I lt P INSURANCE (N,., Jacksonville, Fla., All Bus, majors, lib. Arts, any major PA or BS degree. Admun. & Ulnderwrlting, Claim Adjusters, Sales. Aug. grads. MAY 26: WEST VA. STATE FIGILIW AY CO MMISSION, Charleston, W. V a. CE -BS degrees. Bldg. Constr. MAY 27: CRAWFORD AND COMPANY, Atlanta, Ga., Bus. stat., Gen. Bus., Ind. Ret., hid. Mgmnt., Insur. Econ., Mktg., F in., Joornalisth, Lib. Arts -B33 degree. Aug. grads Insurance Adjusters. June, Aug. grads. MAY 27: U. S. ARMY STRATEGIC COMMUNICATIONS COMMAND, Washington, D. C., EEBs degree, Aug. grads. Electrordc Engineers. Locations both in Washicgton, D. C. and overseas. Aug. grads. MAY 28: SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH Co., Group MeetIng 5:00 p.m. Room 212, F lt Union. MAY 27, 28: SOUTHERN BELL TE LEPHONE & TE LEGRAPH CO., Jacksonville, Fit., Actg., Econ., Bus. Stat., Gen. Bus., mnd RL., Id. Mgrnt., Mktg., Fin., Journ. BS8 degree. Mgmt. trainees for supervisory positions in public contact work, sales and sales promotion, bus, mgmt., actg. Aug. grads. MAY 27: THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF technical majos interestd in a Russell Union contest Manes, lost year's Miss Camp Wouberg Playday, poses Recreation Committee members were unable to identify. ,which will take place Saturday at the camp. (Photo b with The y Ca the runners-up, whom Florida committee is sponsoring the rolyn Johnston) career, all degrees. Dec., Aug. grads. Air service planned sby rtcarvred Br eat htak in g, b ea AU the surging beauty tae sea tself seems Captured i ful an d acrg' in this n y ou r s mystery Gf the exNest engage See Surn Star only at these Authorized Artearved Jewelers Barlow -City Jewelry Store Coral Gables -Carroll's Jewelers Ft. Lauderdale -Carroll's Jewelers SFt. Lauderdale -Donald V. Shaffher Gainesville -Rutherford's Inc. Jacksonville -Well's Jewelers Key West -Beachcomber's Jewelers Miami -Little River Jewelry Co. Panama City -Armstrong Jewelry Co. Perry -Wells Jewelry Co. Pensacola -Elebpsh Jewelry Co. St. Augustine -Phinney Jewelry Tallahassee -Vason Jewelers Vera Beach -Dlu Bose Jewelry Co. Inc. Wa"chula -R. "Her" Jeweler west Palm Beach -Krauns Jewelry winter Haven -Freeman'a Jewelry Southern airways hopes to begin air service to the Gainesville area in early fall, according to A. G. Cowley, district sales manager. 'The airlines will take over service from E astern Air lines, which now serves this area. The two airlines have applied to the Civil AeronautIcs Board for transfer of the sir service. When will provid, direct cotinectlonh to Jacksonville, ramp., Tallahassee and Ocala. In addition, service will be provided to Albany, Macon and Atlanta, Ga., Cowley said. "Southern wilt provide U F sitidents under 22 years of age wit hall-fair air transportation to any point on It. system," Cowley said. The air in.sserves 60 cities and this Is approved Southerh service ten southwestern states,* he said. V, | sales Apr.,

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/ V Peace ) <4 Corps to visit vF May lle lig la i i, o lonlli CIt the ( jver Ity r I lotii\iy 1$ -23. Iurpo* if the ''i-t I, to in1trprt a I Th ,rr inumber of ppoI tuties for leare ( orps set18ea well m: to supply general a J,,V451 r :ig inbe n rn.J by 'teo. rp~ 'tdfl miembli s. visit. I, a ,p.,eiig ) t I ., i s thneu StdV [ e H I (4 ps .seS of applvirw 'hlCdI iil out a qettiinalrp now aini siAbmit it to the tin .I'F~I 441r, .] '('', il't ( i. lteflr Al ris, F (hleign stiilent AIiqr. 1 Ihes art le av.Ilable it mitst Pos ffices. tsted I Pjt F tel m er1 Ui is da>t hll6Lt1 N! prhIb'IF p) OIL. ii the toni vuiity. ev ( otpS plilis tv) tr tiij (NW0 \ oIntetrs Ihis SUmIIAt first, Daddy said,"Over my dead body:' He was probably wondeling, as you are what can hispheltered young thing do in Kutuya, Turkey? Plenty-in the Peace Corps. She can teach children how to read and write their own language-or English. Even thouab she didn't take any education courses in college. The Peace Corps will teach her the basics of teaching. Suppose she does decide to teach in Kutuya. Working in the Peace Corps she'll learn things about herself she could probably never learn anywhere She probably has skills she never thought of as skills. She can sew and serve a balanced meal. She can get a bunch of kids to play games. She can take care of a baby. She can drive a car and fix a fiat. Add Peace Corps training to theae skills, and she could probably improve the health of a whole village. But most important, she's willing to put in two years of hard work helping people help themselves. And she won't be the same little girl when she comes home. She will (Even though there's always a Peace Corps doctor a.~rhy.) Dkm'z expect her (or any of her ccurftovrts Working' in 46 nations) ta wgA~e aby earth-shaeter.jng changes. They don't expect it. 8't they #tll open a few rnilds. Help a tow people get more tn ett. Let sonwe ample know someone cares. See what a "sheered young thing" can do in the Peace Corps? See why Daddy came around? If you think you can do the kind of job that she's going to do, the F p(I( L)rhPI 18 23

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r m yM 2 1 4 ienrij~t1re grab[bed [lie hAil] tis pity while Floria pieked p hF Murdi toi. The summer intramural playoff tournament got off to a flying start last week with torrid action In softball, tennis and handball. In handball doubles competition, the team of Shaya and Regna de.feated l ane and Rosenberg 21-I nd 21-3. Kordecky-Lalley downed Phillips-Schaffer 22-10 aidd 21-Il. Collins and Santos slipped past lvlcGrills and Patrick 21-la and 21-16. The team of Graves and Valido defeated Cuolon and Master in a tight match 21-!'7, 9-21 and 21-18.* Patton and Hohia downed Bailey and Smith 21-14 and 21-17. In tennis play, singles action produced the following results: I 'lit U in lI. m 'r il irney SEC II starts Moyc over -sessk 6-0, i-I. Stiibbs over Wheeler (for felt)-, Allen over Whip1 (forfeit); (riley. over McClellend (forfeit). Wyman downed Bowden 6-4, 6-4. [Dutcher defeated Stauff in aclose one, 6-4, 6-4. Wise defeated Slusser 6-0, 6-0. Harden upended Ilieltt -,In succeeding action, I eilfth eked out a win over Seztz 4-6, 6-2, 6-4; Bailes downed Montenegro 6-I, 6-2. James defeated Turner In a nip and tuck affair 6-4, 6-4. Carswell downed Koof andsetzer defeated waidrop, both by forfeit, Bailey tripped up levan 6-4, 6-4, and Akbar squeezed by Ross 6-2, 8-6. meet t.u -. Nowe, Pie mI] piiiits I 'uI' lt I I. I. Ilit th I ma41k aptain, 1ikett Lip is I ctii l rdaw fi1 " 'l,aslt iatd touitth ii te 2.'U-xai vati talL ial l'oiy us-illi fifth ini iiw Ise is flh ow. Flaridi laiI 27poInts. Ternrit.see won with I poinat5 Auburn wa> seo oid with 54 awl I.oursiania State had 49. Murals chgag in schedule Three intramural softball games have changes for tomorrow. At :30 pm. The Physis ept. the Flavet HI Players on Field a; Delta Upsilon will play the Maxwell Deacons instead of the Bustin Buds on FIeld 3 and on Field 4 the Phi Rapp. Tau's will play the Newman Club instead of Mtrphuree H. BURN SES IS BEST F OR F LORIDA'S SINDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT Hoydon Bumns believes the state's principal responsibiiiiy toward industrial development lies in is creation of a stable businesslike government, whnich car, best be achieved by a sound approach to Florida's financial problems, to eliminate tax uncertainties and give Florido a sound revenue system whrch will not send the Legaslctors scurrying to Tallahassee every two years to find and levy new taxes in a frantic effort to finance demands of its growing population. Business and industry desire more thon tien and if Florida could offer to industry Florida and find not only an ideal natural cli climate at the same time we could look growth. anything eise tax stabi'zoon opportunity to come to mote but a desirable business forward to great mrdystrial The lessons of industrial development have been well Ieared by Hoydon Burns in the tremendout~s growtb and deselcpmient of Jacksonville where he hos served as Moyor for S5 ve:rs Florida's canti.ed mndustrial development would be assured under the aggressive and dynormic leadership of on experienced Burns. 1.he H-orido All iator Poge Playday features water-ski ace ~ '!e fier ci~ IilihJt,yll14,I-_ ki. ICu itl it 1 41p1\1tste 'te ill atitI'pt tO l fl te ,iit'u it toic* oi ski kits 4tlhiit his IS foot llydro1vne Iboat, capablr if ove i i. p. hi wtirii jpwe rol by [wo RIM) horsepower \lercurv en. ill's. oinl 343 pounds. They will carty ,4 lker to nire thaii 80 feet Ilbove Ihi water in 4 122foot rope, *ni Tibaldo has been as h Igh it. ISO feet oii a longer rope. Running with the wind, the boat must do at least 40 ni. p. ii, to keep the skier aloft; however, runniug Into a wind, a flier can take oft at only 30 or 15 m. p. i. Tibaldo, In his early 30s, has led an unusual life. As a boy he rode a 12-foot tandem bIcycle at high school footbalI games, advertising ~ii~iilcni~trN14t~r I' late tirtilto witer skiing iii.! kites. F e ium sk eqI LIOWrI I ake Wales I trarl \Yvemilt bhliil A poliCO p itiil at rollowlng a thunderstoz mi. lHe was hospitalized after I'.'ling Iraggedt 200 feet behind a ir In an .accident while he was tryig to writer %kl on roller skates ,it th In ak e W ales at rport. I ht tot. said hr would be lucky l: w fyighiswater sikite .I?, Fhee months lat.'r Was barefoot ski lng. Tibaldo is our of the first mlern to do a deep water takeoff bartfooted, 110 has Also done helicopter turns o" shoe 4kis. l~ast a nm.r he and his wile took part Ithe world kite tournament In Europe. Once head skier at CypressGurdens, Tibaldo has invented mar. water ski tricks than anyone ems and is currently holder of the endurance record for kite flying. U F capers to play 24 games UF1 will play a 24-game basketball schedule In 1964-65, includIng home court meetings with several of the nation's powers, Getor head coach Norm Sloan announced Satunday. Florida fans will see soothighly regarded teams as NorthCarolina, Kentucky, Tennessee and Auburn apesx in GaInesville, in addition to traditional foes lk. FSU, Miami and Georgia. Under thenewsoutheastern Con-. ference basketball scheduling plan, Florida faces Kentucky, 1'nntessee and Auburn on a home-and-home basis, along with Mississippi and Mississippi Stat. Sloan's troops also are set to defend their title ih the Gator Bowl tourtiametnt, Dec. 29-30, in Jacksonvllle, appearing along with. Texas, wake Forest .znd Georgia. The schedule Includes 12 homn. games, Iwo in Jacksonville and 10 on the road. Complete 1964-65 UF basketball GumMy schedule: Dec. 5 -Stetson tn Gaineavi.; Dec. 9 -FSU. in Tallahaaaee; Dec. 19 -Miami in Miami; Dec. 21 -North Carolina in Gainesville; Dec. 29-30 -Gator Bowl in Jacksonville, J1w'. 2 -T~iusbe iin Gaizntvll.; Jail. 4 -[SIU in Gainssvtile; Jan. 9 -Auburn i, Aubrn; Jut, l4 -MIssissIppI Btt. I Stark.nIlle; Jan. Id *Mississippi mno:ford; Jan. 21 -MiamI In Gainesville; Jan. 23 -Kentuoky is GaInesvIlle; Jan. 25 -AISaana In Tuscaloosa; Jan 30 -Kentucky in Lexington. Feb. I -n. a. iii Knoxville; F.1. 8 -Atbun In GainesvIlle; Feb. 13 -MissIssippi State is GainesvIlle; Feb. 15 -MIsInIwp in GainesvIlle; Feb. 20 --Venderhilt in NashvIlle; Feb. 23 -rsUi in Gainesville; Feb. 27 -Georgia in Athens; Mardh I -Tennessee in Gainesville; March 5 --GeorgIa in GaInesville. PaperbCks SHOES OF THE FISHERMAN ..Morris West ART OF TEACHING .Gilbert Highet THE DIAMOND SMUGGLERS ..Ian Fleming INDUSTRIAL ALGEBRA & TRIGONOMETRY .Wolfe-Mueiler & Mulliken PATHS TO THE PRESENT ..Artfiur M. Schlesinger J. B. .Archibald MacLeish THE LONG VALLEY ..Jokn Steinbeck TECHNICAL & REFERENCE ULENDO .Archie Corr WINDWARD ROAD .Archie Corr fourth GA TOR SPOR TS b. UF See What's New T

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Tue Florida A trfed o 9 964 A E M, I li NI dulFH of A. H. ocr studI.nts, ,iirdiij inh iohrb cbltiind In ml(,lf Of) Nor -comrpleteuIAjd dpi af ni n uportlng letters is lijie '-. I. E. I. I., the Institute ol Electrical anid Electroruc Engine*rs, will have its first meeting of the trimester Tb'rsday at '7:30 p.m. In Room S12 of the E'.gineering Building. CalIErnestGaetz, 2-3952, for more information. APPLICATIONS for membervwrtNiu art :nit \Tiay qwhlbit .atIitJe ''ie V Lot, i rtft 't WViithe late urt dIrect(, of the ci0unibia Brjadcasting Company. Thih exhibit Is circulated by the America,, Tnstltute of Graphic Arts. n'he public I, invited to visit the Union and enjoy the display. 'THE a thirty narrated be shown WE FARE STA TE,"' riniiute motion pWcture by Ronald Reagan, will Tuesday, May 19, at ShOp on Fl orda union HIOSWSs Committee are now available at p.m. in the Florida Union AuRoom 315 Florida Union. ui riu arvi 's open 'o Inc pubA ic without rharge. The film CAMPUS COMASS4 XoGER A. HAAS. Hollywood. a ';deals with "tendenciteS" of th* muisc In the University of Florida Cdepg of Engineering, I. first piece winner for a research paper auwiwed befor, the 15th annual seeastern Student Conference of bhe American Ianstituteof AeroeauII. on a 15.-ward for his pper, "A Passive Attitude Co.t 8ystew for Earth Satelltes.", The research work was selected cuer IS others submitted by at,dSet. Iron, college and unIversities broeghout the southe ast, at a meeting in Atiata. THE VINE ARTS COMMITTEE ft. Florida Union presents an wnuaj look at the word of adUnited States government towards eentraflted corn mand society and th. destruction of individual freedoms thereby." The Campus Co.8.fltiVC Club Is Sponsoring the program. Dr. Remibert w. Patrick, gradjet. research professor of bi.tory, i. the newly elected secondvice-presIdent of the 900 members Florid. Historical SOciety. Dr. Herbert J. Doherty, chairman of social sciences at the unlnersity, we. elected to the beard of directors for the coming year. Dr. Samuel Proctor, professor of history, was nawed editor afth lb Florida Historical Quarterly. Modern Mexican ballet about Nevolutioary leader Zapa Miss Florida World entries sought Charm Modeling School, 277 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, ii looking for UP coeds to enter the 1fl4 Miss Florida World Pageant. The cwntst will be Juan 18-20 in Cape Coral. Girls from 17-fl are eligible for the evening gown and bathing suit competition, to be judged by newspaper people throughout the state. No talent is necessary. The contest will be strictly judged on beauty. Girls must provide their own traitsportation, but will be provtaea wun room and boaro at the contest. flu winner will b. sett all .wuense.paid to Detrott, Mich. Aug. 20 to compete for th, titl, of Mms U.S.A., wito in turn will be sent to Londe, for the Miss Universe cotest. Miss U. S. A. also trae). with Betb Koe on his .mlual Christmas show. Interested coeds should contact Gayle Carson, Charm Modeling School flor application blanks. Desdline for selection is June L. Art professors exhibit work Kenneth Kersiak,, Stuart Purser, RobertSkelley, professors of Art at the University of Florida, have example. of their work Currently showing in the Sixth National Exhibition of Contemporary American Art., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. This Is a print and drawing show sponsored annually by the Oklahoma Printmaker. Society. Mr. Kerslake Is showing an intaglo print entitled 'mTe Shape of Anxd.ty"; Mr. Purser, a glenprint and drawing entitled tine Barrier No. 4'; andi, Mr. Sey is s-oin two woodcut. "Head Studies" and "Man With Two Sheep." Three former Department of Art graduates are also included in the exhibition. Henry Heuler (B.F.A. 1961), now a member of the art department staff at the Uintversity of Indiana; Block (M.F.A. 1963) burg Junior College Kristin Eyfells (B. 1963).* Milton Lees ;and, F. A. At, Carmanella's Something different in dining experiencO Cl TOWN TIRE CO. 605 N.W. Sob AVENUE PHONE FR 6-9090 YOUR I. F. GOODRICH DIALER Modern Automotive Designs with new type suspension systems demand an improved tire tread. Town Tire Coinyamy now offers a scientifically designed retread with extro tread on the shoulders. AVAILABLE IN FOLLOWING SIZES: 590-13 650-13 700-13 520-14 Eliminates 5S014desiing 560-14Better Breakir 650-14 Quiet Ride: 700-14Race rraek 700-14Proved 550-15 560-15 590-15 600.15 II THIS $ EXCHANGE PLUS TAX E Page 2 SewngMachines Necchi, New Home, Whte, Universal and Pfoff. 10% off to UF students. Rentls,parts,