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The Florida alligator

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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:
July 7, 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.

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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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lo fdaALLIGATOR



Vol.56, No.154 University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, July 7, 1964

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I ? #A
Richer talks about CR billBy tt YN



BOB THOMAS true issue." "Now civil rlghters aren't moral Hir
Executive Editor "I'm not saying we're better off persuaders but cops. We can just
without it," Richer went on quickly tell him what the law says."
Edward Richer, UF humanities "But the bill Is a poor poli- "Actually," said Richer, "All
professor and ardent civil rights tical solution to a moral and psy- this law does is to say to the Amer-
backer, said yesterday that he chological problem." ican people '"Will you please stop
wasn't particularly crazy about the 'Mfting his plastic-tipped cigar, beating your dogs in public.'"
recent civil rights bill and that Richer said he did not consider the "All It does," said Richer, "Is
the bill Is a "smoke screen" for bill a "backward step," but he ask the American people to please
America's unwillingness to make added he didn't think it would give stop your incident exposure of extreme -
decisions, and a poor political Negroes a "very handy weapon"In racialism."
solution to a moral and psycho- their struggle for equal rights. "In reality, it allows too many > r,. 4' F
logical problem." "Now you can't sit down and people to save face,'' said Richer,
"I would rather see grown men talk a man Into integrating his "And that's not good,because white
make a mature decision on the civil motel or restaurant,"Richer sal'd. men can learn best by losing a .,r.
rights, then be asked by the fed- little face. tie then has a chanceto
eral government," said Richer, learn about himself."
who is active In CORE, the local Richer said that the least serious
NAACP and faculty sponsor for the THE part of the bill is the public accommodations -
Student Group for Equal Rights. section which he
"But grown men wouldn't make RIGHTS calls an example of "soft inte-
that decision, so they got the bill," gration."
Richer said. BILL "Such things as opening of mov-
"As I see It," said Richer, ies, beaches and voting polls to
staring over his cigar butt, "the Negroes is relatively easy to come
bill is a result of America's unwillingness by," said Richer.
to choose--so they del- AND THE UF "These things will be accepted
egate politicians to make the decision without too much trouble. The
for them. Then It comes real problem of 'hard' Integrationcomes Last summer, Instructor David Sheehan was almost refused

back to them as 'the magical law with the equal employment, admittance to College Inn because ,of Student Group for
or the land' and they can use this housing and education sections of I
activities. (See C.I. on page 2))
law to cover themselves from the the bm," he said. Equal Rights story

(.:.:...:.:.:;:.:.:.:.:.;:;::;;;;;;,..!...:'.:.:..L..:.:.:':::.:.:'::,:.:.:.:,:.:.:,:.!.:=:;:.:.:.:.:.:.:,:.:.:.:.:,:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:':;:;:.:;:.:;:;:::::;::::*:::vvxxwX'Xx::::::::::::::: :::::;::::;:::;:: !N-x-x-x'-x-xx-x-x-x-Xt: :: ::::::::::::::::::;::::::::::::::::::::::;:;:;:;:;:; :;: ;:;:;:;::::::::::::::::::::::;::.m.:;.:;:;.:;.:..;r$
: :::::: :: :::::;: : ::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::;:::::;::::..,.........,.,...
:#:::::::::::::::::::::;:::::::::::::;:::::;:;:;:::;::::::;:;:;::;:::::;:;;:;;::::;:;:;;::::::;:::::;.:;:::::::::::::;;;;;;;;;;; ;; ;;;;; -n------.n" -----
':,.,.,..
::: prevents the dishonest person from contaminating
::::
::,..| LETTER: his fellow students and hurting the class grade curve
>>
:: The_honor; system goes to the extreme, and almost
:: encourages such cases as those your court contribute'

:.::::II Back to proctor offenders"to "misplaced wh goofed loyalty"under and pressure."basically honest first

Furthermore, I think It an unfounded statement that
!:..:,.:..:,,:'':..:.. the honor system Is a success here at the UF as you
3 invited to :::::: (Now, THIS, in the editor's opinion, Is a good Idea:) Inferred, if :act states as fact. Most of those I've
talked to don't consider it so, and official research
EDITOR figures from various U. S. campus's tend to affirm
:::
::::
Harvardseminar ,.,..:. their conclusion. Polls at these schools, which com-
;:::::: I can't help but note that your numerous appeals pare favorably with ours show approximately 86 per
:j:: for support of the honor system have produced little cent of the students have observed classroom cheatingwith
::::::: response, and that which came, being of a negative 41 per cent having cheated themselves -. yet
::::::: nature. 79 per cent said they would refuse to report such
While your argument, for the honor system Is Incidents (which isn't surprising after one looks at
::::::: basically sound, the "undesirable" characteristics of the preceding figures.)
Three UF graduate students have ::::::: the proctor system you cited recently are so obviously This takes the form of sounding a death knell for
been picked to participate in a ::::::: biased and exaggerated as to all but totally discredit the honor system at such a school, whether "offi-
seminar at Harvard Universitywith ::::::: everything you said. The entire article had overtones cially" discontinued or not. I say"officially" becauseIn
100 Brazlallan students July.,::::::: of a "help save the seat of Chancellor" appeal, bent one such school,the students voted the honor system
12-25. tip'::::': on saving a system that's presently helping few but down due to fallureyet was overruled by the faculty,
Only 12 students from the entire ::::::::: a faction of the UF Law School, and those dishonest who chose to continue using it. This Is an unfortu-
country were picked to participateIn ::::::: students that avail themselves of its services. I can't nate Incident, yet a significant one perhaps. Such a
the seminar. It Is sponsored ::::::1 blame you though, for If I was In your shoes Mr. system is obviously beneficial to a faculty and boardof
by the Inter-American University ::::::::: Richman, I too would 'feel the ground trembling on examiners. It means fewer exams to make, fewer
Foundation, New York. ::::::::: which you and your honor court now find themselves. ones to grade, less classroom supervision, and a lift
The students are Neale Pear- :;::::;:: Most of us were brought up under a proctor system of the burden from the Instructor of aU responsibility
son, political science; Warren :::;::: of sorts In high school. I for one, have worked under for turning in and/or convicting the cheater. .
Dean, history, and Larry Graham, ::::::: It in other universities, and can't seem to remember In conclusion, let me relate to the readers that the
political science. Pearson and ::::::: being distracted by the hot, stale breath of a proctor honor system was originally voted In by only a small
Graham are planning trips to Brazil :::;;: peering over my shoulder at exam time -- or for minority, but as is practiced, serves only as a haven
in August."I :;:::; that matter, a constant pacing up and down the aisle for the dishonest, a boon to the University Staff, anda
assume this is something like :::::: of a proctor looking for wandering eyes, inked palms, pain to the honest student, many of whom Inad
the State Department's program of :::::: etc. It also occurs to me that many of my exams vertantly become dishonest themselves for not turning
bringing 'outstanding student lead- ::::;: were much longer than the average 1 1/2 hrs. here, in an observed cheater -- perhaps even a friend. Let
to the for tours on why ::: all managed to survive without a drink,
ers U. S. :::: yet we us return to. a system that ensures every graduate
the .U. S. Is great and why they ::::::: cigarette, or breath of fresh air during the period. honestly "earns" their degree -. and at the same
ought to understand us before they :::: Oh, I grant you that it's a nice privilege, but SO time let us encourage a wholesome moral academic
turn to Havana or Moscow," Pear- :::;: unnecessary that It seems baseless as support FOR attitude among the college community. Honesty doesn't
son said. ::::::: the Honor-System. If anything these diversions invite have to be taught In the classroom, for It follows
"I would suspect that UF Is ::::: temptation. that an honest person In the dormitory, or at home,
probably among the top If not the r.::::: So, Mr. Rlchman -- rather than an affront to our will, usually remain so in his class. Conversely,
top university having three of the :;::: dignity as honest human beings, which you accuse the one might deduce that with pressures on the student
twelve places. The nice thing c::::: proctor system of being, I think a natural thing In an being what they are today, no school or system Is
about It all Is that the foundation ::::::: academic community such as ours. Everyone Is going to change the student who arrives with dis-
pays travel expenses and room and :::: familiar with It and accepts it, until some Idealistic honesty in his recent past. We are a heterogeneousgroup
board, plus $1 a day extra for ;:: f. "fighter for the dignity of the college student" des- here, and are working under a system even
allowances," he said. ?,:::: cribes It as presuming all of us to be dishonest. members of such homogeneous groups as are found In
:r.f::.:i::: Here Is where you're wrong! All It does at most is our military academies fail under -- even after Intensive -
Infer that few of those In MAY be --
.': i: a every group Indoctrination. ..
:::: which even you must admit Is probably an honest
.. r. >, frv:.,:: allegation. To a greater extent, the proctor system Thomas M. Dozier
''''
: ''
'r lo 01 rt;:;: ;::::::::::::: :::: ::: : ::::? i: i 2=,.rrrrrrrrr::. ::b.:r r'rr'f.f ::::.:'jj.wf;:fr #* .: #: : :*:i;; ;: ; :;:;:: :::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::: :d"F



iIoi!



,





2 The Florida Alligator Tuesday July 7,1964



J7T CI other restaurants say ---J



they'll abide by the lawRacial



t
bars fell silently and without Incident in
Gainesville's remaining segregated establishments
with the signing of the Civil Rights Bill. 1
Managers of the C. I., Humpty-Dumpty, and the $1 ; s k
Cold Coast restaurants said that they would no longer
iffHBBBB -JBM0HQ turn customers away because of their race.
-Dr. William Fox, Busi- One of the managers of the C. I. said "Personally,
I feel that more rights have been taken away than 1iiiit1LLiiJi
Administration has
ness have been given." He added, "I feel that the new law
been invited for the sec- Is an Infringement upon state's rights,property rights,
and personal rights." dl
ond year to be 1 of 6 men ---- -
national He also said, "We like to think of ourselves as 'All's well'says Alan Henderson as Brandon in 'RoptrRope'
speaking in a law abiding citizens, and we will abide by the law, but
lecture to top Prudential It Is up to the public to be the judge." He stressed initiates new
Insurance executives dur- further that "Only time will tell what the public
reaction will be, but I am afraid that there mightbe
ing July; August i in Prin- some trouble." y

ceton, N.J. Jim McMlllen, who has Just recently leased the Playersticket policy
Humpty-Dumpty and who also leases Larry's, said, -
---
No vacationSummertime "There will be no problem as soon as I find out from J a
my attorney what to do. I Just hope that they (the
will bring more Negroes) do not flood in here out of spite or becauseof Lea Gram ing, president of
than swimming and playing In the the policy in the past." Mr.McMillen explained that Florida Players, announced today
sun for a group of children enter- he had Just taken the restaurant over the day before, that a new ticket policy will go into
ing kindergarten at P. K. Yonge and he was still finding his way around the place. He effect Wednesday with the pro-
this month. The children will be added that Larry's had always been integrated. duction of "Rope." The new
taught by 43 senior elementary Leonard C. Dees, owner of the Gold Coast, said, policy affects students,faculty,and
education students from UF. "Since this law, if anybody comes In here and looks non-university theatre patrons w
Under the direction of Dr. M. decent, and acts decent, then I'll feed him, but," he alike.
S. Snyder and Dr. Nona Burress, added, "if anybody comes in here that doesn't look
the education students will entera and act decent, then I'll ask him to leave." Although reservations will con-
pre-teaching plan. tinue to be taken at both the Hub
ticket booth and by telephone (ext.
2671)), no tickets will be releasedat
I Weber refires after 42 yrs.When these times. Tickets must be
picked up at Norman Hall Audi-
torium on the evening of the per-
Dr. George F. Weber, professor of Plant formance for which the tickets have
Pathology, retired June 30, he took with him 42 yearsof been reserved.
UF memories. First coming totheUF July I, 1922,
Weber has through the years amassed not only memo-
ries, but titles and honors by the score. Dr. George F. All reserved tickets must be
Even before he came to Gainesville, Weber had Weber right picked up no later than fifteen min-
distinguished himself at such places as South Dakota utes before time, which is
State College and the University of Wisconsin;and had has retired after 7:30 p.m.on Wednesday and Thurs-
been a leader In several organizations, fraternities, 42 at day, 8 p.m. on FridayandSaturday
years
and professional societies. (July: 15-18).
the UF.
Listed In American Men of Science and Who's WhoIn
America, Weber has been greatly Interested in UF After these hours, all reserved
athletics as well as academics, serving as UF's asst. tickets still unclaimed will be
football coach for 10 years (1923-32) and as head judgeat pany, he became the captain of a field artillery placed on open sale on a first-
finish track meets for the last 25 years.In company and served in that position during the First come, first-served basis.
the past, along with his teaching and research World War. "This system will provide the Weg M ate
work for the UF College of Agriculture, Weber has After the war, he received his M. S. and Ph. D. most practical assurance that all
somehow found time to be the national president of degrees from the University of Wisconsin, where his theatre patrons will be quickly
the American Phyto-Pathological;plus organizer major study and thesis was on Plant Pathology, with seated In seats ticketed exclusivelyto Q t #!
of the first Sigma Psi group campus, presidentof minors In Botany and Genetics. them," explained Gramling. bJOfJ
the Florida Academy of Science, and member of Since coming to the UF, he has published over cne
Blue Key. hundred articles with subjects ranging from "Studieson Jax beauties (and remember,only Ban mike Vteunil| )
Born in Hanson County, South Dakota In 1894,Weber Corn Rust" to "Development of Plant Pathology
received his B. S. at S. D. State College. In 1916, in the Florida Experiment Station" to "A Half Cen- UF coeds from Jacksonville are I
he was a member of the S. D. National Guard and saw tury of Plant Pathology in the South." Invited to apply for the Miss Jack- .
action as a 1st Lieutenant In the Mexican Border And now, after so many years of activities in many sonville contest. Write to Don
Service. Returning from border service as com- different relms, Dr. has retired, but will continueto Allen, 1201 East Duval St., Jack-
manding officer of Brookings National Guard Com- live in Gainesville. o sonville.


Dames meetingsEducation

Dames will meet this Busnless Administration Dames
I
month at the home of Mrs. Paula meeting Wed. July 8, 1964 at the ,
<,-;: ..... '$".7
Sue Hayes, 621 N. W. 34th Terhome of Mrs. William Fox, 1726 "'> "><": ,
race, tonight at 8. Informal plans S. W. 8th Drive at 8 p.m. :
for the coming year's activities The motorcade will meet at 7:40
will be discussed. In the Century Tower Parking lot.

The Florida -- SANDWiCHESCARMANELLA'S


ALLIGATOR
.,
%.jf

Complete ShipmentJust

Editor . . . . . . John Asklns Arrived. We

Executive Editors TRIO: Have All Sizes, All

Bob Thomas Benny C'ason Corned Beef, Pastrami & Chopped Liver Styles In Stock Now
Associate Editors On
Triplett Rolls
Jim Castello Beth Kraselskg
Ed Barber

Pat Hogan Eunice Tall Combination Sandwich Platter Turkey, ImportedHam

Imported Swiss Cheese
Sports Editor. . . . . . . Emit Lltz Served With
Potato Salad

Staff writers Only BOM makes Wtej****

John Hancock, Don Federman, RlvaGoldberg,VernonSwartsel, ..H.IASS &co...n Mello......*_.--
Liz Brewer, Charlie Bush, Jim Carleto, Anne Richards, Tom Carmanella'sAlways (
Glbboney, Margie Welte;Jim Waldron and PaW Pltz.

The Florida Alligator is the official student newspaper of the '' dJ
y.t *
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly. Bmtfgati'
except during the months of May, June and July, when It is .
Available: Matzo Ball *9rll23
Soup Take Out Service
published semi-weekly. The Florida Alligator Is entered .
as. secondndass matter at the United States Post Office at West University Ave.Page ,
GalnesvlUe? Florida. 706 West University Avenue



-"
.. "
,



7, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 3I



I Why traffic tolls are high ( + remedies )


It happened to some 9,600 3. Watch not only the car in the other car's exhaust pipe for on city streets, but should be approach to, or while rounding, a
Americans each day last year,and front of yout but the car in front smoke puffs -- a lazy puff means stretched on modern high-speed blind curve.
It could happen--with frightening of that one. "Drive 1000 feet he has taken his foot off the gas, highways. 9. Think before taking even one
ease--to you. ahead," veteran truckers do,so perhaps in preparation for a turn.A 7. When stopping for other than drink. A substantial portion of each
That was the average dally toll that you'll spot irregularities In sharp spurt of smoke may mean traffic reasons, be sure that all of year's casualties are caused not
of people killed or injured in auto- traffic patterns. Glance frequentlyat he is speeding up to keep you from your car is clear of the traveled by the obviously drunken driver,
mobile accidents in 1963. More the rearview mirror to get the passing him. roadway. Never stop on a curveor but by the partially drunken driver,
than 85 per cent of these cases traffic picture around and behind 5. Never take a chance by cut- near the crest of a hill. Thisis whose judgment and reason were
involved driver violations accord- you. Keeping your eyes moving ting in on a car approaching in the particularly important when subtly -- and dangerously -- Impaired
ing to statistics published in not only helps you prepare for opposite direction -- even on a changing tires at night. Run on by alcohol.
"Casualty Count," a book of street traffic problems -- it's a good way straight stretch of road. Accord- the "flat" to a safe stopping 10. Avoid anger! Never turn
r and highway accident data. to avoid deadly "highway hypnosis. ing to safety experts, it's almost place -- rather than run the risk "teacher" when someone's fool-
The bookelt, compiled by The ." Impossible to judge the speed on an of being flattened yourself. Ishness annoys you -- or you both
Travelers Insurance Companies, 4. "Passing fancies" accountfor oncoming automobile. 8. Always slow down before entering may learn the high cost of hospital
discusses some of the tragic mIs- thousands of traffic deaths and 6. Avoid tailgating! It's a curves; don't Increase your bills. Always give the right of way
conceptions motorists have. injuries each year. When passing, prime cause of highway accidents. speed till you have had a chanceto especially when the other fellow
tart from well behind the car In Some safety experts think the old determine the sharpness of the wrong. He's probably a faulty
I One of the commonest -- and front of you so you have a clear rule of "one car length for every curve and the presence of other driver -- and the best place for
most deadly -- of highway driving view of the road ahead. Watch ten miles of speed" is all right traffic. Never try to pass on the his Is out of your way!
errors is hugging the left traffic

lane.Since driver error accounts for London instructor teaches with color I

most accidents, your best protec-
tion is a greater knowledge of how
to avoid highway risks. From the Light blue, pink, and magentais "visual dictation," tapping the group mused, "Maybe I could go never seen such progress. Our
safety experts, here are ten tested a color combination that spellsout charts with a pointer and givinghis to college." His purpose for going color readers 'are far ahead of
ways to increase your highway educational hit, and this is exactly students an opportunity to see to college--"to read Shake- any comparable groups."
safety. what Caleb Gattegno, a Lon- that strings of sounds will make speare." Learning such a nonphonetic language -
1. Check yourspeedometer don school teacher, has on his words, then whole sentences. as EnUshwUlneverbecom.
frequently; after long hours of hands. "Color serves as an extra dimension According to Dr. William Jordan effortless, but this new system
steady turnpike driving, drivers Recently Gattegno demonstratedto to help the learner asso- assistant head of elementary adds a ray of hope to the Amer-
,tend to develop the illusion that a Washington, D.C., audience a ciate the image of the letters with schools in Euclid, Ohio, "We have ican educational scene.
the car is going slower than it new and simple means of teaching the sound until he has masteredit
really is. Remember that legal reading by an Ingenious system of ," explains Gattegno."It ART. NEWS
speed limits were set for ideal color-coding sounds. makes nonphonetic English a
road conditions. Don't endanger His system uses arainbowhuedset phonetic language without changingthe Visiting prof exhibitsProf. I
yourself by always going "as fastas of word charts These give traditional spellings."
the law allows" -- or even each of English's 20-vowel soundsa During Gattegno's Washington Gerald Purdy,visiting art- and Internationally in uvwr *u ex-
faster. color of its own. The 'U' In up demonstration, pupils certified as ist from the University of Utah hibits. Including the Library of
2. Stay in one lane as much as is printed yellow, the 0' in no is "functional Illiterates"by the wel- and his wife Martha Estus Purdy, Congress European Traveling Exhibition -
possible. On the highway, stay tan, and the sounds that correspondto fare department, were reading are being honored with a two-man He is represented by the
over to the right. Cross the center these are printed in the same stories from that afternoon's exhibition in Gallery X opening on St. Armand's Gallery, Sarasota.
line only when passing or turningleft. color. Washington Star. July 6. This is the second in a Martha Purdy received the D.
Don%weave or hog the road. Gattegno uses what he calls One short order cook in the series of summer exhibitions F. A. degree from the Kansas City
sponsored by the department of Art Institute in 1956 and the M.F.A.
art. from the University of Illinois in
a 0 Professor Purdy specializes in 1959. Examples of her work are
graphics. As a student of Lee owned by former governor Leroy
Chesney;: in the print studios at Collins, Utah State University,Salt
the Url.verslty of Illinois, he received Lake Art Center,and the Oklahoma
a fellowship to the Yale- Prlntmakers Society. Mrs. Purdywas
Norfolk Art School in Connecticut, awarded. Tiffany Grant In
WTZDI. when he studied prlntmaking with graphics to come to Florida to
I Gabor Corrado Peterdl Marca-Relll.and painting with study natural shore life.

Prof Purdy has taught at the The exhibition will be open to
University of Wisconsin, the Uni- the public July 6 through July 24.
versity of Illinois and the Ringllng Gallery hours, 9 a.m. to 12 noon,
School of Art,Sarasota. Since 1955, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through
his work has been shown nationally Friday. .


I)

Sea What's Nroii
''


I. !X! The Browse ShopWHY .


NOT VICTORY. Barry Goldwater
THE LYNDON JOHNSON STORY .Booth Mooney

SIX CRISIS .Richard M. Nixon

MAKING OF THE PRESIDENT 1960

.Theodore H. White
THE REMARKABLE HENRY CABOT LODGE

.Henry A. Zuger
NEW YORK TIMES ELECTION HANDBOOK

PARTIES & POLITICS IN AMERICA .Clinton A.

Rossi ter

ALERT STUDENT: SALESMEN FOR THE
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
HANDBOOK OF CHEMISTRY .Lange

* ADVERTISING STAFF * MATRICES FOR STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS

.McMinn
CALL UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 2832 OR DROP IN ROOM 9, QUANTUM MECHANICS VOL I & II

FLORIDA UNION, TO MAKE AN INTERVIEW APPOINTMENTIEWARD .Messiah


BROWSE SHOP


Campus Shop t lookstor.t.evbv.July .

: V
_





f



4 The Florida Alligator TuesdayJuly 7,1964 LETTER



I ANALYSIS The idea of choice I



Why :not Governor Collins ? EDITOR: movement have gotten if the pres-

Regarding Bob Mount's columnson sure of demonstrations had not
*
methods of aiding segregation, been applied? I hope that
By BOB MOUNTSIt for he seems to be a very fine this time, but certainly he wouldbe out to we
compelled to point aren't so gullible as to
feel thing the
man. However, it would seem almost in fine running condition for I
Is very distressing to me to impossible for aprogressive '68 should Goldwater be defeatedin Mr. Mounts and the readers of Congress 0 f the United States
observe bow relatively easy it Is that he has over- passed the Civil Rights Bill
the Alligator out
avowed
Southerner, such as former Florida November. (I'm an
for a progressiver Easternersuchas looked the idea of choice. Eachof of the goodness of their collective
Collins to Democrat .
Governor )
Leroy even
Gov. William Scranton of Pennsylvania of
with the idea hearts. Demonstrations
faced
be considered for national elective Why should all this be true? Is us is and filling -
to become a nationally racial Inequality and each of us has Jails are necessary and essen-
office. it because better men are producedin
prominent figure almost overnight. personal choice. tial for the success of the
Gov. Scranton may not make it the East. I submit this Is so to make his own civil
Not that I dislike Gov. Scranton much malarkey. Some of us will try to avoid our rights movement.
--- -
POLITICS There appears to be at least responsibility completely. Some of
will choose Mr. Mounts' way of If racial inequality and Inequality
two major reasons for this "Eastern us
I i advantage." First and fore- preparing ourselves so that we may of all kinds are ever to be reduced -

Property rights unscathed most is the widespread conviction help the race movement by Improving then we will need those who
method has are bettering themselves
ourselves. This those
JL */ i- among many Northerner's that
Constitution Is startling, almost little much merit. But some of us will who are working in the background,
Southerners a
By JACK HORAN ALL are just
revolutionary. This would mean, bit slower than other people. They choose to go to jail so that the and those who will go to jail and

The U. S. Supreme Court seldom if effected, that no longer coulda mistake a rich Southern accent for Injustice in such places as St. demonstrate. Each of these meth-

ducks any valid constitutional merchant or proprietor call upon an indication of "dullness" or Augustine, Jacksonville, Chicagoand ods are needed more and more,

and usually Jumps right into the the city or state which he helps "stupidity." A Southerner is con- many others can be splashed and to belittle anyone of them is

frying pan of controversy feet- support with tax dollars to pro- sidered "provincial" or even before the public eye. Yes, even to belittle the cause of "freedomand
tect him from any Intrusion of his "
first. "backwoods." Added to this is the on the front page of the Alligator. justice for all.

The nine jurists will take monthsto properly. Demonstrations, fights, admittedly poor examples of South- How far would the civil rights Fred Hazouri, 4AS
and riots could run rampant on
ponder an Important legal ques-
ern leadership in such states as
tion and then boldly announce their the premises, and drive away his Alabama and Mississippi. submit Governor of Pennsylvania. Yet tor, six years as Governor of

decision with the confidence that customers for good. His business that there were at least two men the campaign was liberally coveredin Florida, and four years as'presi-
it will be the law of the could be wrecked, yet he could
their -- in the recent Florida governor'srace Life magazine and the evening dent of the National Associationof
not the law to restore
prevail
upon
land regardless of public feeling. who were every inch the equalof news. The other day, Collins was Broadcasters. (It would seem
order and eject the Intruders if
They realize that their thinkingwill Gov. Scranton. appointed as head of the community he wanted to have more influence

set precedents for generationsto they were Negroes. Another very powerful explanation relations commission createdby with them.)
Some would argue that a wild
come. which is largely responsiblefor the Civil Rights Bill. Yet Admittedly, it's often merely a
melee is not a peaceful sit-in or
So the court rarely skirts
a the above attitudes is the great all this was worth on the eveningnews question of being at the right placeat
demonstration. But wheredo
conflict, or hides behind a thin protest power wielded by the mass mediaof was a brief mention of the the right time, but we must
draw the fine line between
you
technicalities becauseit
veil of legal television. All the country must fact, with the explanation that he remember that Lyndon Johnston
and conduct if
good disorderly ademonstrator's
is hesitant to rule "hot
on a see the world through the horn- was consldereda"ltberal"oncivil would not be President today except -
presence is Justi-
potato. rimmed glasses of Walter Cron- for an unusual turn
rights. of events,
fied In the first place? Anyone
the issue of and
But
on trespass kite or Huntley and Brinkley. Here Gov. Scranton has been in poli- and yet even he proclaims himself -
who to tres-
attempted remove a
the to
private property vs. right passing demonstrator would be again I could not say I disagreewith tics only a comparatively short a "Westerner."

demonstrate, the court recently the political philosophy of time, serving for a time in the It would indeed be a worthwhile

showed that it didn't have the gutsto guilty What of could assault.a businessman in Walter Cronkite, but I do take Issue State Department, one term as a goal for the student leaders of today -
this new-blown
grapple with with his obvious of and slightly over 18 to look
such a dilemma do? He can't beck- over-emphasis congressman, beyond the intircacies
conflict. Like the proverbial ostrich Northeastern months of Pennsyl- of Florida
Republicanism.At as governor politics and dedicate
law
sand on the forces of the -- since
with his head in the
they would be prevented from one time, William Scrantonwas vania. Gov. Collins served at themselves to an achievement of

I, the Supreme Court Inessence pre- aiding and abetting segregation. merely one man running for least a decade as a state legisla- national leadership as a state.

tended the question wasn't even to ...,. ,, __ "%......' $a
there. His only resort would be physi- ; : ::tJ"IL.! ..._.:<<_,__tf. ;imm:
Two weeks ago, the majority of cally remove the intruders. And '

the Court overturned sit-in convic- should he manhandle or strike 1"I f OPI
IO
tions from South Carolina, Mary- anyone who resists, the proprietorcould .:

land, and Florida not on the absurd be dragged off his own prop- ,
basis that the demonstrators had erty and hauled to jail on abattery
----
the right to be on another man's charge. --

private p rope r t y, but on the Fortunately, the Court did not go ---r----

grounds of frivolous technicalities this route. The state trespass _

j such as "no fair warning (to dem- laws are still on the books and

onstrators)," and "lack of evi- still being enforced.

dence." The Court threw out one Why was the Court afraid to face

Maryland case where civil rights this grave issue? Wtyat were the

marchers refused to leave an Warrens and Douglases and the
Goldbergs thinking when they reviewed -
amusement park and the owner had
the cases? Maybe the
sheriff toss
an employee, a deputy ,
justices reasoned that since they
the group out. This was looked
had created so much public 111
of the state
upon as an agent carry-
Ing out a policy of discrimination.Under will and congressional ire with
their recent social reform decrees
each of the convictions by
extended the law where It
violationwas which
state courts, the main
had not previously applied,it wouldbe
trespassing on private proper-
better to dismiss this sticky
I ty. The demonstrators were arrested -
and tried on that charge, trespass mess with the least I
mB..s eI1eby
S
amount of
fanfare.
but the Court seemed not to see

the forest for the leaves on the After all, the omnibus Civil REID POOLE head of UF.music deportment
trees. Rights Bill Is now law. Since

Not only did it balk at gettingat all of the sit-in cases Involved

the heart of the case, but the "public accommodations" as defined -
August Supreme Court showed the in title 2 of the bill, these Violinist Marilyn Dubow, accompanied at the piano VARIED PROGRAMMiss

American people that even it is cases would never have come to by Bela Szilagi,will appear In concert in the Universityof Dubow will begin tonight's concert with the
the of Florida Auditorium tonight at 8:15 under the Sonata in D Vivaldi by Respighi
+ capable of dealing in pettifogging Supreme Court In the form p.m. Major by as arranged
and trivialities. trespass convictions six months auspices of the Lyceum Council. and the Sonata No. 7 by Beethoven. Following the

What the cases boiled down to from now but would have fallen Now in her early twenties, Miss Dubow shows intermission she offers the Debussy Violin Sonata,the

Is this: Does not the owner of under the jurisdiction of the Civil promise of becoming one of America's great violinists. poem, "Nigun" by Ernest Bloch, and closes with a

private property have the right Rights law. She was born in Philadelphia in 1942 and began her violinistic pyre-technical display in Wieniawski's
weasel concert violin soloist with the New York Polonaise in
under the Constitution to call upon The Court managed to career as A Major.

agents of the state (such as city out a legal briar patch without Philharmonic when she was eleven. She appeared on University of Florida students may obtain ticketson
scratched the Young People's Series which was conducted by their I. are $2.00.
policemen or sheriffs) to remove getting ,avoiding another D. cards. Tickets for all others
unwanted people from his establishment showdown on the federal-state do- Wilfrid Pelletier. She has also appeared with the New Tickets will be available at the door the evening of

if he so requests? Or, main. In doing so, It preservedthe York Philharmonic at the Lewlsohn Stadium concerts. the performance.The .

may a state use its trespass laws long-respected and unique Miss Dubow has concertized extensively both in final Lyceum Council presentation of the

to back up a private bussiness- heritage of the private property this country and in Russia and has received consistently summer trimester will be the folksong and comedy

man's desire to bar Negroes from concept in this country. favorable critical notice. She was a special award team of Joe and Penny Aronson on Tuesday evening

his establishment? The establish- Said liberal Justice Hugo L. winner in the International Tschalkowsky Competitionin July 14 in University Auditorium. The Aronson'shave

ments involved are so-called Black In a dissenting opinion:"The Moscow in 1962 and the winner of the Paganini earned a fine reputation for the breadth and

"public accommodations" where 14th Amendment does not forbid a Ompetitlon in Italy. Her main violin study has been variety of their folksong performance and also for

owners practiced racial segregation state to prosecute for crimes com- under Arved Kurtz, Ivan Galamian, and Raphael their splendid sense of satire and comedy. In other

for one reason or another. mitted against a person or his Bronstein. words, it should be an entertaining show.

U the Court had ruled on the property, however prejudiced'

private property question, it appears narrow the victim's views may be.. 77J I'm going to sneak a look

that it would have followedIts The Constitution does not confer at with new Ahal I I see something

current liberal trend and would upon any group the right to sub- periscopeLionel you my I shiny I
cannot stitute rule by force for rule of Q ... "
have decided that a state
"-
enforce private acts of discrlmtoatilon. law.

In other words, as longas Thus, a strange combination of

segregation is Illegal, then the politics, timing, Inaction, and pub- ;

local governments cannot 6e a lic opinion worked together to

party to its practice.The guard the sanctity of property
rights and kept them from being
upshot of such a radical l'Page '
departure from the intent of the stricken from the laws of the land. Don Addi



- --- _____ __ -_-_ .:-J-N-1--w- .. ;/I j






Tuesday, July 7, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 5 .


Dr. Carr devotes




,,.,
r' w !I xxa
life to turtles



DyJIMCASTELLO
Associate Editor

Monstrous green turtles of the four-and five-hundred pound
variety can skim through the water at a rate faster than mostof
us can run. It takes the green giants only 11 seconds to swim
100 yards -- and that's just a little over two seconds slower
than the world's record for running the same distance.
You may ask, "Who would be interested In seeing how fast
an ugly old green turtle could swim?"
T Well several people have become keenly Interested In the
green turtle, and largely responsible for the burst of InterestIn
the turtle is a 55-year-old, sincere and personable UP
research biologist, Dr. Archie Carr.
Combining an Internal drive to satisfy a need for research,
; > conservation and writing, Dr. Carr has devoted his life to
learning more about the turtle's secrets, returning the turtle
to Its status as an economic source of food in the Caribbean .,
and tolling the world his Ideas.
Dr. Carr discovered while he was writing his first book,
"Handbook of North American Turtles," that here was a beast,
big, obvious, massive, that nobody knew anything about.
:ii "I saw a need for more Information, a basic lack in the know-
ledge of man and started looking for the answers. I have partof
them now but by no means all of them. Work like this will not
be finished any time in the near future, and as far as I'm
'
concerned, I hope it never will. It .Is so rich in discoveriesto
w be made.
tw rro
?
fs. S
x r.
w' r "We knew that other animals navigate around the world and
now we have discovered turtles navigate too. We are tryingto
find the road signs they follow," Carr said.
"Some turtles swim farther in their lifetime than most birds
fly," Carr added, peering over the top of his glasses. "The
female returns to the same spot where she has hatched after
two or three years and lays her eggs. The male never sets
d 5 1PnWW (" b foot on land again after he Is hatched.
0 +
1rw { + y3 t'dh l
"It's like a great big circle that makes one thing lead to
another. I carry on research for satisfaction as a scientist.
I work on the conservation of the turtle because man Is foolishto
:
destroy the basics of life, for in doing so, he will destroy
himself. I write to do something else like.
"The turtle was once a prime source of food, but man' lack
of foresight combined with his ability to kill, almost led turtlesto
w the point of extinction.
"Man Just doesn't realize what he Is doing by destroyingthe
natural resources," Carr said emphatically."In .
my spare time I write. I started studying to be a writerIn
Dr. Carr examines just-hatched baby turtles at his camp in Costa Rica. college but found science more to my liking and I took it up.

Recording my adventures Is how I communicate with the world.It .
Is my way of expressing what I know and what I feel and why. ,
.,
The quest for trying to find out more keeps me going.

.'i:, ". "', .,: ",' "I get bored sitting still," he said, as he rearranged himselfand
"., started playing with his car keys. "For people to reallybe
4 happy and realize their life's work, they have got to live
up to their talents. They must exploit their talents to the
fullest. So much time Is wasted In front of a television set
that could be spent developing interests people never thoughtof
encouraging."

Pausing for a moment, Carr then added,"With the new formsof
nuclear and solar energy man will have more leisure time.
This will give him time to re-evaluate his basic goals and
objectives."
AU three of Carr's endeavors have brought him world-wide
recognition His research into the navigational methods of
turtles has been acclaimed and sponsored by the United States
Navy. Green trutles tagged at this camp In Tortuguero, Costa
Rica have turned up In fisherman's boats all over the wdrld.
Thousands of turtles have been hatched with Dr. Carr's,
2 GROUPS OF DRESSES & COORDINATES watchful care. Ills book"The Windward Road" Inspired a group
of Influential people to form the Brotherhood of the Green
Turtle. Later this Brotherhood formed the non-profit Carib
2nd Group:
1 1st Group: bean Conservation Corporation. This corporation, with
Carr as the technical director, Is aiding In the fight to save

Reg. 12.98 7.00 the green turtle from extinction.Dr. .
Reg. 11.98 NOW 8.00 Carr has written five books and is In the process of
17.98 9.00
Reg. 17.98 ONLY 12.00 Reg. writing one more. "The Windward Road" was close to a
Reg. 22.98 11.00 best seller. It has even been translated into Russian. His
Reg. 22.98 NOW 14.00 29.98..15.00 latest writing effort Just off the press is "Ulendo." This
Reg.
Reg. 29.98 JUST 19.00' book tells of Carr's research expeditions in Africa.In .
1956, he won the O'Henry Award for short stories fora
story about an encounter with a native In Costa Rica. lIe
was also awarded the Elliot Medal by the National Academyof

Swimsuits Now Reduced Sciences, an honor received by only one in 50 thousand ._
All biologists. He received the award for his "Handbook of North
American Turtles."


"': Reg. 14.98 NOW 11.99 Skipping to another subject, Carr said he and his fellow
.
1. Reg. 19.98 NOW 15.99 'I"w workers take special precautions to avoid all hazards when
:H>,{(' ";" they work during the summers in Costa Rica. Sometimes,
.5 /w ..\: ; Reg. 23.98 NOW 18.99 ,' however, misfortunes do occur. Last summer one com- ,...
1 panion contracted a blood Infection. The natives there were "
doctoring him with herb medicines, but were doing no good.
They do not have a radio in the camp and could not contact

f Just Say Charge It at help in any way.
"That boy was at death's door for several days and we had
4 a tys: a.. no way to communicate with anyone. Our camp is 50 miles
SHOP ..
.: ,:." .... SPECIALTY from civilization. One day a native put an S. O. S. sign on
., r j 311 W. 13th St. the beach with a large tarpaulin., By chance: an American
: ,
"
:" .' ; : plane flaw through a hole in the clouds and saw the signal.
They radioed r charter plane service and a plane came to
carry the boy out and he recovered.



,.,..". I

I
,.'



,I)


.
.I'





Page 6 The Florida Alligator TuesdayJuly 7, 1964

BOOKS ii I

L For Sale J CLASSIFIEDS



50' x 10' 1959 Great Lakes Trail United Press International M

er, center kitchen,screened porch, I For RentMALE I I SituationsWANTED -I Toda Raba by Nikos Kazant- THE THE GROUP SPIRE-WIlliam- Mary Ooldlng McCarthy
completely furnished,abundance of zakls (Simon and Schuster. ARMAGEDDON Leon Urii

closets, TV antenna, TOP condI- $450): The Greek poet and THE THE MARTYRED NIGHT OP THE-.Richard GENERALS E. Kim

tion. Priced for quick sale. Town Exec. novelist visited the Soviet UnionIn Hans Hellmut Klnt 1
Secretary _
STUDENTS Two rooms or 1929 and intended to write a THE WAPSHOT SCANDAL
and Country Trailer Park. Call Adm. Asst. Post John Cheever
furnished motel type,ground floor, preferably Sep- travel book. This impressionistic t
FR 2-4428 after 6 (A-151-
p.m. tember 1, by experienced
refrigerators. Two blocks from campus novel resulted instead. Ka-
U-c). air-conditioned library, near most secretary. Address Box,Florida zantzakis was torn between ad- 1

colleges and all practical require- Alligator, for interview. (F-148- miration for the Soviet revolu- ,
SEWING MACHINES Singe
8t-c). AM.CONMTIOMIO
ments. Summer rates. Furnished tion and apprehension over its
Portable Round Bobbin, guaranteed
6-6494. (D-147-8t-c). destruction of Individual val-
$29.95. White Zlg-Zag like duplexes. LORIDA t
,
ues. He brings out this conflictby
new; monograms, buttonholes, viewing the Soviet nation
sews on buttons, darns and mends. AIR CONDITIONED APART Real EstateLarge .1 through the eyes of many char-

No attachments needed. Only $52. MENTS -- 1, 2 or 3 BR; furnishedor acters traveling through It on ; METRO OOLDWYN MAYERiw,, : (

Call372-7680. 611 W. University've. unfurnished. Immediate occupancy their way to anniversary cele- r
.(A-153-tf-c). available. $80 per month 3 BR, 2 bath, CCB home, brations in Moscow. There is the $ PRESLEY!

and up. Couples only. Phone 372- central heating, hardwood floors, Japanese poet, the former Rus- st

2 Amana Air Conditioners, 220V 3522 for Mr. Sleg at Arnold RealtyCo. Florida room, full appliances. Located sian secret policeman, the : ; f .ANNc

; one is 12,500 BTU, the otheris ., 1219 W. University Ave. (B- near Littlewood. Terms to American-Chinese, and the ;
14,500 BTU 1 yr. old. Both 151-5t-c). suit buyer. Owners moving out of Greek writer who, like Kazant- m*JM>CUMMING8CEOR6F SIDNEY : fJ,

for $400. Can be seen at Gaines- state. Call 372-3793. (I-151-llt-p). zakls, came from the island 01 'j IItl

ville Miniature Raceway upstairsIn Male roommate wanted to share Crete and could not decide s a
Law professor selling spacious whether the Idea of the revolution y
the old Pi Kappa Phi house, apartment. FR 23748. (B-152- f a a
3 bedroom home; 11/2 bath, attic ; as he called it, was worth
corner of 13th St. and UniversityAve. 3t-c).
fan, built-in drawers, vanity, and the suffering. Toba Raba is Introduced -
A-153-tf-c
( ). .
much storage.$80 per month.Many only at the start and
Furnished 1 BR Mobile home on extras. Negotiate equity. FR end of the novel. He is an African PAMAVtSIOISTAMETROCOLOn : o
1950 Desoto runs good. $115 or private lot, 1 1/2 miles west of 6-2775. 1062 N. E. 14th Ave. (I- shaman converted to the : feOJ
best offer. Power mower $25. Fields Plaza on the Glen Springs 153-tf-c). cult of Lenin from the cult of

Call 372-7658 after 5 p.m. except Road. Childless couple or 2 stu- idols. In Toda Raba's terrible StartetHURSiJAYJJESRVLEWIS fia
weekends. (A-153-3t-c). visions, the author prophesied :
dents. FR 6-7673 or 6-4805.
4 BR, 2 bath home; 2200 Sq. ft. Communism's appeal to the un- atf1
(D-152-2t-c).
Convenient to University. $21,500. derdeveloped world and the
Hotpolnt refrigerator. Good condi- Terms negotiable. Available Sep- strife it would cause. pl'HE
tion. $80. Gas stove, $30. Call Available now, comfortable corner tember 1. 372-7658 after 5 week- f(,
Fred Ward, Extension 2717. A- room across from campus; also
( days. I-150-6t-c). I .
BEST SELLERS
153-2t-c). would like quiet male to share I w.f
suite of rooms. Apply 321 S. W. (UPI) PRTSY
Immediate must sell
occupancy; ; W
13th St. (B-154-lt-c). (Compiled by PBbllihen' Weekly)
8' 43'
x Hick's Trailer with 11'x assume mortgage; low down pay- I It Jery tent Proiuttla ;

30' cabana. Airconditioned.Fenced ment. Almost 3 BR CCB Fiction
new THE SPY WHO CAME IN FROM THE n.to
yard. Archer Road Village to's home, central heating and cooling; COLD-John Le Cure
Thomas G. Stewart. FR I A 1 10 minutes to University;payments CANDY HofTenberg- Terry Southern and Mason )) WIg

6-7317. (A-153-tf-c). $80 per month; 2847 N. E. 13th CONVENTION Charles W. Bailey- Fletcher, II Knebel and AcAaourt

Drive; call 6-0445 after 6. (I- THE NIGHT IN LISBON-ErIch Maria ( )
MARLIN 39-A GOLDEN MOUNTIE '61 Buick Convertible all power. 154-3t-c). VON Remarque RYAN'S EXPRESS David I4
RIFLE in excellent condition. 4- Excellent condition. See at 15S.W., Westhelmer

I power scope, rifle bag, gun. clean- 3rd Ave. Phone FR 66481. (G- qlm
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376-9144, Ed Carlson. (A-154- house, 3 bedrooms, fireplace,

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1963 Alpha-Romeo 1600 Spider.Excellent big lawn, 6 outbuildings, great 71/ thof

condition. Phone 3766603. shade trees 3 tillable closeto
196.4 Honda Motor-bike. Only 500 acres ,
(G-152-3t-c). th
school 30 four-lane minutes
miles, Just take up payments. ,

256-W, Flavet HI. Call 372-7165 from campus. On state highway, ,f, A INFANT'$. SHOP g

evenings after 6 or on Sunday. 1955 MG TF-1500, 3/4 Race engine fenced all around, new electric Street Floor

(A-154-3t-c). wire wheels, new paint. 1919N. well pump. 9750. Terms.United ar.

E. 7th Terrace. Phone 376-0178. Farm Agency, Ocala 629-7284. (I- reMATrIf

r 2 Swivel back (padded) Dutch cap- (G-153-3t-c). 153-tf-c). gE'

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bed, $10. Double bed, $10. Convertible 1961 Chevrolet Impalas nvertlble. Ideal home for young couple or ca
couch small family 3 BR, I bath, CBS; In'
$20. Refrigerator Excellent condition. Take up pay-
$30. Two desks, $3 and $5. ments. See and drive at 256-W low down payment, no qualifying, Ct,

Large bookcase, $5. Two desk Flavet nIl Call 37$-7165 evenings no closing, only $59.00 per month.
lamps $2 and $5. Call 3766190. 1609 S. E. 39th PI. Appliances ofye
after 6 or on Sunday. (G-154-3t-c).
(A-154-lt-c). available. FR 2-3233. (I-152-tf-c).
aJgo
1960 Rambler Classic, good condi
WANTED TO BUY -- Good duplexes
FOR SALE Mahogany bookcasebed tion. $150 under list price at$595.
aa? f'
se
$15 or best offer. Crib and Price firm. Call Ext.2865(Bryant) triplexes, and multiple unit ?
mattress, $25. Call 372-4875 apartments in good neighborhoods.John .
or 3763968. (G-154-2t-p). 'd toI
D. Dillon, 372-7658 after 5
after 5:30.: (A-154-tf-nc).
p.m. except weekends.(I-152-tf-c). W
Red MG MIDGET 1963; 10,000 '
i.'P to
100 RECORDS -- 1/2 to 1/4
miles; $1495; one owner, excellent
of original 43 Architecture 2 BR frame partly furnished cen- hotel
price. Room condition, call 6-3148. (G-154- GET A H GE'l1x14
'
Bldg. (Grove Hall) after- tral heat, $61.50 per month. Negotiate -
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noons. (A-154-lt-p), equity. FR 2-7809 after WALLoP

5:30 weekdays, anytime weekends. 1

HEELS put on in 5 minutes 1815 N. E. 8th St. (I-152-3t-c).
1 Services PORTRAITLAST3DAYS
SOLES put on in 15 annum

I ..
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REPAIR NESTOR'S TV SERVICE was
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iJ J: Office Free estimates. Tubes Advertisers

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1/ We invite all our old friends to

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Held Over 2nd smash week Alligator Advertising:
..
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as 9:45
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,

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t1M
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!urals/ getting $ worthThe TuesdayJuly 7,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 7

jil:: FROM THE GATOR PIT:

UF student body Is getting board which vote j on all questionsat Crickets playIn
more for their dollar In its' Intramural the beginning of the year.
program than Just about Despite the large program that Anybody there ?
any intramural program in the na- we do have we have certain size

tion.The limitations such as money, fields its first outside match the UF
UF program is based on and facilities. For this reason By ERMK LU4 cricket team beat Savannah(Ticket
funds from many areas as well as for instance not all Editor
participantsplay Sports Club at Savannah, scoring 34 for 4
virtual complete student control of the same sports at the same Well the response to my contest has been overwhelming. One is In reply to Savannah's 50 for 10
activities, including student fees, time against everybody in the fall tempted to remark that it Is typical of the UF student body to pass upa declared.
of Educationand
the College Physical and spring. good thing! when they see it. John King won the toss In his
the Athletic Association. "The students have done an excellent To date there has not been one single letter received In this office. last appearance at UF, and Invitedthe
Students here are getting facilities Job and I think the program But don't sweat it, because now you can't say no one ever listens to home side to demonstrate the
and physical opportunitiesmuch more than justifies Itself both for students unfamiliar matting wicket.
because
complaints; mainly the students refuse to make them,
greater than many at similar the physical fitness aspects as wellas so they can be heard. SlraJ Akbar and Bryan Whipp
sized institutions across the coun- the sate conditions we promote There are many areas of Athletic Department Interest where students opened the UF attack as rain
try.Not between university students in the have perenial grips which they Just continually grumble about instead of spotted* down, and Akbar was obviously -
only does the program Include Intramural pay," said Cherry. doing something about. yards faster than the Savannah -
competitive schedules for Vernon Swartsel, President of I assure you that the people in the UF Athletic Dept. are not mean side had seen for a time;the
fraternities, sororities,dorms and Sigma Chi fraternity said "I really old humidity the ball about
ogres. As a matter of fact they happen to employ some of the nicest swung
Independent groups,but they supplya don't know what we'd do withoutthe people I've ever had the pleasure to meet. viciously, and in his second over
multitude of specialized services intramural program here. And they are all interested In student problems and more than willingto he beat two batsmen by sheer
and physical plants for other ac- "It is certainly an integral,even listen to student complaints and see what can be done to alleviate them. pace and swing. The second victim;
tivities. vital part of entire fraternity and But alas, alack, do the students take advantage of these people? had not even decided on his stroke .,
They operate a weighttrainingor Independent life. It gives us all Hell nol! when his wicket was shattered, and
weight-lifting room in the gym that little extra competitivenessand Last fall I happened to get into a very interesting conversation with the over ended dramatically as the
for use of all UF students; they activity that we otherwise several UF coaches on UF student spirit.We last ball fetched down a great clapof
operate a check-out equipment office would let lag." all admitted, including myself, that there is a definite lack of it. thunder and the heavens emptied.The .
where students can borrow Ron Davis, Graduate Assistant In my column "blasting" the show put on by the student body at last resourceful Savannah side
almost any conceivable type of for the Intramural Department fall's Richmond game, I pointed at the sanguine fact that no matter how transferred the wicket from Bcon
athletic equipment; they offer continued the praise, "I can think silly you non-athletic types think it is, those people on that playing Park to Cook Park, next to the
fields and facilities for athletic of few university activities that field do have feelings and they play better or worse depending on whetheror county baseball ground, and play
programs and organize many dif- effect so many students at once and not they know that the home-town folks are really behind them and continued. At the restart the home
ferent clubs and organizationswhich backing them up. batsmen spent almost half an hour
compete or concert their efforts When I say there is a notable lack of student spirit here I think there reviewing Akbar's bowling,finding
on campus or in competitionwith are several reasons for this. ways of coping, and eventually almost -
other schools in the state and 1. The diversity of types of students. Unlike powerfully spirited succeeding. This part of the
nation. 3 z, schools like LSU and Ole Miss we have students from places as far game appeared slow,but the dramawas
These clubs cover such areas as as California and New York. There are a goodly number of Yankees electric as Davies (A.), 8, and
fencing, skiing, sailing, archery, amongst us. They lack what you might call a southern-oriented or Burns, 10, added vital runs.
weightlifting, the Swim Fins and Floridian attitude and as a result really don't give a damn about how the At the height of the tension
Aqua Gators, soccer, Judo and team does. Chemburker was brought on for
gymnastics. 2. I am not anti-fraternity. I am 100 for the Greek system, but Akbar, and at once the tension
Many of these programs are we must admit it plays a large divisive role in student attitudes. I snapped, with disastrous resultsfor
quite active even now in the sum- don't mean to pick on the KA's because they're nice guys I'm sure, but Savannah. Chemburker floats
mer and they are open to all UF they usually spend a whole game screaming about their fraternity the ball on the air in a high looping
students. Instead of the team. Waving their KA rebel flag Is nice, but I'm surea trajectory, Inviting the big hit,
What is especially Interesting In simple sign waved at the UF bench saying GO GATORS, being wavedby luring the batsman to destruction.The .
the UF program is the high degreeof the same inebriated boys would do quite well. spin which these innocent
student control. Directors of SPURGEON CHERRYIn 3. Florida's tradition of not-so-hot ball team certainly Is another deliveries concealed brought down
the club program and the com- integral factor. But this is like the chicken and the egg concept. Will two wickets, and King tightenedthe
petitive sports intramural pro- which so many students partici- good teams precede or succeed school spirit? noose a little by recalling Akbarat
gram are both full time studentsand pate. Those 300 telegrams we shelled out dough for the night before the once.
all sports managers and directors "We are actually filling a huge Alabama game had their effect. Couldn't we create that kind of atmo- Facing Akbar's second spell G.
as well as the office mana- void in student's activities that sphere all year long? Storey belied his years and showedhis
ger are students. really cannot be allowed to be When I wrote my first column last Friday I said I would not be one high-order batsmen how It
Some of the typical reactionscan void. We offer a vast amount of of those rabble-rousing Journalists always screaming 'go team' and should be done with a series of r
be summed up by those best physical enducements both to such other phrases. I try not to get emotional about these things, but cleverly placed shots. He was
involved. healthy bodies and healthy spiritsin as with representative government, the students Just continue to com- never In trouble and was 5 not out
Program director Spurgeon the university student communin plain Instead of using the existing avenues of alleviating problems.My at the close. With help from J.
Cherry, who has been at the helmof the university student com- contest was not only to spur interest in the Alligator sports pagesas Cole 10, and M. Tuttle 4 not out,
UF Intramurals for over 20 munity."I well as having some fun, but to air some students' gripes with UF the Savannah total was brought to
years after successful careers as really don't know what we'd Athletic policies. I'm sure many of you out there have excellent ideas 50 for 10. At this point Savannah
a football and basketball coach has do without it." that could be effectively Implemented, and which I'm sure the Athletic made "le beau geste"by declaring
good reason to be proud of the UF Department would share a great deal of interest. their innings closed, in spite of
setup. There is always room for The choice is up to you. The contest will last till the end of July their small score, to give UF equal
"We try as much as possibleto greater participation and enJoy- time for batting. The 50 runs
give the students what they want. ment by UF students. Don't be In Goldwater's an Athletic SupporterWell had taken almost two hours, and 31
We schedule the sports they want the little group that abstains. Livea overs of dour struggle. For UF,
to play and allow them to decide little. Stop by the Intramurals the All-Star game is this week and the Republican National Akbar took 4 for 7, Whipp, 3 for
how it will be set up. The fra- office, room 229 Florida Gym, or Convention next week. It's really going to be a three-ring circus on 18. and Chemburker 3 for 19.
It did not seem fitting to replyto
ternities have their own special call extention 2889. television for a while.I .
Savannah's fine gesture with a
suppose you know Senator Barry Goldwater's views on sports: '
r I In football he favors the return to the old fashioned flying wedge, crying dull plod to victory, and the original -
"We've had enough of these pansy things today. We need some really batting order was changed.
tough athletes." Tom Moore and Chemburker open-

,0 In baseball he favors the return of the spitball to prevent pitchers ed and hit out Immediately, when
from resorting to "leftist" relief. Moore was caught at 4 off A.

Good old Barry has raised the iro of many cagers, too, with his cries Davies. Whipp followed and was
for taller basketball bowled by T. Davies for four,
players. "The Civil Rights Bill, he claims,
"Infringes upon the rights of the tall players since it states that they bringing the Cricket editor and
discriminate against the shorter back court players." Goldwater voted Chemburker together. 10 runs
against the Federal Aid to the Boston Celtics Act, when presented by later Chemburker played off the
line of an ins winger and was bowled
the Kennedy administration.Ho .
for 7 with the 21 for 3
score
hum, not only do the Gators face a fall of Ole Miss, Alabama, ,
Auburn and LSU but we face the fall choice between "Cornball" Johnsonand
Barry Goldwater"the fascist gun in the west." (See CRICKET, Page 8))



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'. Page 8 The Florida Alligator Tuesday July 7,1964


Splash face toughest Sports .CIIIISt

ers yet The Alligator Sports Dept.
contest Is still on to every-
-
.. .. .-.--..-.- one who obviously missed It
4 .
wn9
yr.r
mr
UTZ
By ERNIE .wr on Friday.
Sports Editor The contest requires any-
IpM11 lUtM
dull one interested to send a let-
w MMlr.k r. ?aloren rrr x 1MMMIrNMr
Nine straight Southeastern Con- ter to Sports Editor Ernie
ference (SEC) titles are somethingto Lltz, as If it were writtento
be proud of,and not many schools rw1 NMOM .. any UF varsity coach, the
hold that particular distinction in / MMM plMl NAq/ ( ,itp 4 w r UF Athletic Dept., or the
any sport. b Intramural Dept. criticizingthe
The UF Swim team is an ex- powrrrsrra ra Y' way things are being run
ception. They have won the SEC ,.rrNw ew.r ..rrp.dxrlw and how they OUGHT to be
swimming title for the last nine } f ,,,,
run.The
years and chances are they'll repeat object Is to air com-
this coming year to round it plaints, but also to Inject a
off at ten.Caoch little humor into the sports
Bill Harlan has been at page.
the helm for the last three years :4 i Think of the fun you can
and has come up against some i: >w have second-guessing Ray
particularly tough competition with Graves, or telling Norm
some particularly good results. Sloan that he should be sing-
This year the Gators will face ing the national anthem and
::
'., their toughest schedule and their .amw.aq' his wife doing the coaching.The .
toughest challenges ever under prize (singular) to the
Harlan. Harlan himself admits ? author of the most original,
the schedule is a difficult one but clever and/or most humorous -

refuses to accept anything but .. letter will get a free sub-
,". rt iI. 1iiT" ':.ioO(, MO .. """r y''h .
optimism. y scription to the Florida Alli-
"We've got some good boys and Will the Gators be able to repeat as SEC Champions? The future's not all roses. gator sent anywhere in the
if we can get their best efforts world for a year.A .
we can do the job." Harlan said. finer tribute can no
The schedule includes such per- and have landed such splashersas Co-Captains Sandy Chandler, a his share of the added load this other sports editor bequeath.
enial powerhouses as Florida Joe Scafuti, a breaststrokerfrom breaststroker from Hollywood, and season also. Second prize will be an
State, North Qrolina State, North Jacksonville; Charles Put- Ray Whitehouse from Jacksonvillewill What is the total outlook? autographed copy of "How to
Carolina, and East Carolina.Not wain, a general handyman who goes be called upon to really deliver Win," by Sonny Liston and
mentioned was Miami,which well in many strokes; Leesburg the ,goods.Graduating Optimistic to be sure, but the Casey Stengle's Mets.
has been given the green light by freestyler Pete Seng, Chicago but* Gators will be expected to do some
Athletic Director Andy Gustafson terflyer Joe White and a local seniors produced pretty fair country swimming and
on a high-paced recruiting pro- standout diver Mark Montgomeryfrom gaps in the Gator lineup that will will not be able to slow the paceor
gram to go with construction of Gainesville. be hard to fill. Moving up from let down at any time next sea-
their new home pool which is expected the freshman ranks will be Tom son. UF swimming has past the Alligator Classifieds:
to house future Olympic Stiff competition will force some Dlbgaurdl from Riviera Beach; point of no return; jumping in the Extension..2832or
tryouts. of the Gator tankers to go far Lance Gerlin from Miami; Blan- water no longer assures the Ga-
Miami's recruitinghas producedsome beyond their best previous rec- chard Tual from Memphis, Ten- tors of any fast or sure victories.The .
outstanding products already ords. People like backstrokerRod nessee and Mike She e h e from Gators will need some really Room 9, Florida Union
as they have signed several of the Hubbert from Tampa and flyer Cleveland, Ohio.Freestyler first-class and first-rate efforts
stat@'s top prospects.The nick Harman from Winter Haven this fall and spring, anything shortof
Gators have done reasonablywell will really have to pull up the bull- Jimmy Ross from that could result in disaster in -,
In their recruiting for 1964-65 straps and get going. Hlalean will oe expected to pull any of a half-dozen meets.
w I

I I CRICKETContinued I


vannah is registered with the MCC
( from Page 7))
\ and is the oldest cricket club in the

\ made In 15 minutes. Deendayal this country, dating from itttn cen-
( and the writer hustled on to 38 tury colonial days. With the regis-
r; (In 28 minutes) before Stratton try goes a handsome crest on cap, '",
\ stepped across and lost the l.b.w.* blazer and stationery. The present
I. appeal. At this time the win was membership Is slender but the club
assured and Deendayal and Neville continues with great optimism and
Morgan sensibly played off the required resource, and boasts an Impres-
runs, closing at 54 for 4, sive fixture list.
made In 45 minutes off 16 overs. l.b.w. leg before wicket. If
The bowling of the Davies brothers a batsman misses ball,but Inter-
was hostile and accurate, but less poses his leg between the wicket ,'.
troublesome than Akbar's had and the umpire, an appeal may be
been. They were unlucky to have made for "out." If the umpire .Of our young men's natural shoulder clothing and furnishing.' Each itemis
only two wickets apiece.A thinks the ball would have hit the men's
selected from our regular stock of'quality young clothing..noneare
word about the club -- Sa- wicket the batsman is out"l.b.w."
special purchase I We do not have all sizes in some items, but most

likely you'll find exactly what you want at important savings I



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Full Text

PAGE 1

a The Florida Vol.56, No.154 .-J University of Fiorido, Gainesvile Tuesday, July 7, 1964 Richer I By BOB THOMAS Executive Editor Edward Richer, ii F humanities professor and ardent civil rights backer, said yesterday that he wasn't particularly crary about the recent civil rights bill and that Dhe bill is a "'smoke screen'' for America's unwllingness to make decisions, and a poor political solution to a moral and psychological problem.'' "I would rather see grown men make a maturedecisionon the civil rights, then be asked by the federal government," said Richer, who Is active in CORE, the local NAACP and faculty sponsor for the Student Group for Equal Rights. "But grown men wouldn't make that decision, so they got the bill," Richer said. "As I see it," said Richer, staring over his cigar butt, "the bill is a result of America's sin. willingness to choose--so they delegate politicians to make the decislon for them. Then it comes back to them as 'the magical law of the land' and they can use this law to cover themselves from the alks about trut issue." 'I'm not saying we' rt bett,,r off without it,' Richer went on quickly, ''But the bill is a p'xr political solution to a moril aiid psychological problem.' Chfting his plastic-tipped cigar, Richer said he did not consider the bill .''backward step,'' but he added he didn't think it would give Negroes a "very handy weapon'' In their struggle for equal rights. "Now you can't sit down and talk man Into Lntegrating his motel or restaurant," Richer said. CR bill pers ujie r Sbuit u ps, wi iin just tell hITT whit iih' liw ." ''Actually, nid tieber, 'All this law does Is to siyto the AmerIran people '''wIII you please siop beating your dogs' In public.' 'All It doe,,"' said Rirlher, "is isk the A me rican people to phaise stop your incident expilur.' if x tremne iacialismi. "In reality, it allows Ic,, nmany people to save fir,,' stid Richer, "And that's riot gcxd, because white Then can leda best by losing a little race, lie then lias a chance to learn about himself. Richer sild that the leaistserious part of the bill is the public .tccomnmodations section which he calls an example of "soft integration.'' "Such things as opening of movies, beaches and voting polls to Negroes is relatively easy to come by," said Richer. ''These things will be accepted without too much trouble. 'Tb. real problem of 'hard' integration comes with the equal employment, housing and education sections of the bill,' he said. Last summer, instructor David Sheehan was almost refund admittance to College Inn because of Student GWoUP for Equal Rights activities. (See C. I .story on pogb 2) 3 invite to seminar E TIhree UF graduate student, have been picked to participate in a seminar at Harvard University with 100 Bratlalian students July 12-25. Only 12 students from the entire country were picked to participate in the serninn. It is sponsored by the Inter-American University Foundation, New York. 'The students are Neal. Pearson, political science; W ar re n Dean, history, and Larry Graham, peltical science. Pearson and Graham are planning trips to Bra:11 in August. "I assume this is something ikle the State Department's program of bringing outstanding student leadcr5 to the U. S. for tours on fhy the .U. S. is great and why they ought to understand us before they turn to Havana or Moscow," Pearson said. "I would suspect that UF is probably among the tp If not the *op university inbhavlthree of the prevents the dishonest person from contaminating L E TT ER: his fellow students and hurting the class grade curve. The honor system goes to the extreme, and almost kB Encourages sudh cases as those your court contribute Bcto proctorto "'mlsplaed loyalty" and 'bsclyhns is Furthermor I think it &Th unfounded statement that the honor system is a success here at the UP as you (Now, THIS, In the editor's opinion, Is a good idea. inferred, Il *ot states as fact. Most of those I've talked to do,,'. consider it so, and official research EDITOR: figures from various U. S. Campus's tend to affirm their conclusion. Pails at these schools, which cornI can't help but note that your numerous appeals pare favorably with ours show approximately SC per I,. for support of the honor system have produced little cent of the students have observedclassroom cheating response, and that which came, being of a negative wIth 41 per cent having cheated themaelyn -yet nature. 79 per cent said they would refuse to report such While your argument for the honor system is incidents (which isn't surprising after on. looks it basically sound, the 'wndesisable" characteristics of the preceding figures.) the proctor system you cited recently are soobrviously 'Thu takes the form of sounding a death knell for biased and exaggerated as to all bitt totally discredit 'dhe honor system at such a school, whether "otfieverything you said. 'The entire article had overtones dially" discontinued or not. l say "officially' because of a "help save the seat of Chancellor" appeal, bent in one such school, the students voted the honor system on saving a system Thai's presently helping few hut down due toitsfailur,,yetnsoverruhdbythe faculty, a faction of the UF Law School, and those dishonest who ebos. to continue using it. This is ant ,mfortustudents that avail themselves of Its services. I can't nate incident, yet a significant one perhaps. Such a blame you though, for if I was ini your shoes Mr. system is obviously beneficial to a faculty and board Richinan, I too would feel the ground trembling Oil of ezaminers. It means fewer exams to make, hwer which you and your honor court now find themselves, ones to grade, less classroom supervision, and a lift Most of us were brought ip under a proctor systeii of the burden from the instructor of all responsibility of sorts in high school. I for one, have worked tinder for turning in and/or convicting the cheater. it in other universities, and can't seem to remember In conclusion, let me relate to the readers that the bWing distracted by the hot, stale breath of a proctor lmzwr system was originally voted in by only a small peering over my shoulder at exam time -or for minority, but as is practiced, serves only as a haven that matter, a constant pacing up and down the aisle for the dishonest, a boon to the University Staff, and of a proctor being for wandering eyes, inked palms, a pain to the honest student, many of whom load. etc. It also occurs to me that many of my exam, vertmntly become dhshonest themselves for not turning wEre much longer than the average I l/2 bra, hene, in an observed cheater -perhaps even a friend. Lot yet we all managed to survive without a drink, us return to a system that ensures every graduate cigarette, or breath of fresh air during the period. honestly "earns" their degree -and .1 the same Oh, I grant you that It's a nice privilege, but SO time let -s encourage a wholesom, moral -academic unnecessary that it seems baseless as support FOR aftitude among the collegecommwnity. lloneuty doesn't the Honoreystem. if anything these diversions invit. have to be taught in the classroom, for It follows temptation, that an honest person in the dormitory, or at home. SSo, Mr. Richman -rather than an affront to our will usually remain so In it class. Conversely, dignity as honest human beings, which you acut. te ohs might deduce that with pressures on the student

PAGE 2

Page 2 the Florido Aljcgtr isdy CI JUly 7, !?64 other they'l ness been 9'Iiam Fox, BusiAdministration, has invited for the second year tobe 1 of 6men speaking in a notional lecture to top Prudential Insurance executives dur_ing July; August in Princeton, N.J. No vacation Summertime will bring more than swimming and playing ln the sun kor a group of children entering kindergarten at P. K. Yonge this month. The children will be taught by 43 senIor elementary education students from UIF. Under the direction of Dr. 1. S. Snyder and Dr. Nona Burress, the education students will enter a pro-teaching plan. W eber restaurants abide by the Corned Combination say law (IIu tir'. fell siIrII itt with&,ut ilk I'ii iisville'. remrillitng s*vJ4' hI >1t iMP -t M.ligers if tip (. ifhrpty-I uiprts, m hri Gold ( oilt restaurants ilud that they would 1K) lonTLgt' t' nustorrners away br< ause of their r' s. Ofl of the mnalagets of the C. I. Id "'er01' iy, I feel (hit mote rights have bein takeii sw' thaji hive been given., le idded I feel that the new law is in inlrlugemeiit upon stiles rights, property rights, jiwi personal rights.' fle also said, ''We like to think if ,urselves '1, law abiding :itltens, and we will abide by the law. but it is up to the public to be the judge' lie stressed further thai ''Only time will tell what the public reaction will be, but I am afraid that there might be some trouble.' Jim McMlllen, who has just recently based the Humpty-Dumpty and who also leases Larry's, stid, "There will be no problem As soon as I find out frorm my attorney wha.t to do. I lust hope that they (the Negroes) do not flood in here out of splte or because of the policy In thepast." Mr. MeMillen explained that he had just taken the restaurant over the day before, and he was still finding his way around the place. ie added that Larry's had always been integrated. lAonard C. flees, owner of the Gold Coast. said, "Since this law, if anybody comes in here and looks decent, and acts decent, then I'll feed him, but," he added, "Uf anybody comes in here that doesn't look and act decent, then PI'l ask him to leave."' retires When Dr. George F. Weber, professor of Plant Pathology, retired June 30, he took with him 42 years of UiP memories. First coming totheUF July 1, 1922, Weber has through the years amassed not only memories, hot titles and honors by the score. Even before he came to Gainesville, Weber had distinguished himself at such places as South Dakota State college and the University of Wisconsin; and had been a leader in several organizations, fraternities, and professional societies. Listed in American Men of Science and Who's Wbo in America, Weber has been greatly interested in UFP athletics as well as academics, serving as UF's assl. football coach for 10 years (1923-32) and as head judge at finish track meats for the last 25 years. In the past, along with his teaching and research work for the UF College of Agriculture, Weber has somehow found time to be the national president of the American Phyto-Pathologicalsocioty; plus organizer of the first Sigma psi group oncampus, president of the Florida Academy of Science, and member of Blue Key. Born in Hanson County, South Dakota iniSQ4, Weber received his B. S. at S. D. State College. In 1916, he was a member of the S. D. National Guard and saw action as a 1st Lietitenant in the Mexican Border service. Returning from border service as commanding officer of Brookings National Guard ConmDames meetings Education Dames will m~ month at the home of Mrs Sue Hayes, 621 N. W. 34t rack, tonight at 8. Inform. for the coming year's ac will be diacused. ALL Bob Thomas Jim Castello Pat Hcgwn after 42 yrs. Dr. George F Weber,right,' has reti red after 42 years at ike UF. pany hebecame the capt ain of a field artillery company and served in that position during the First World War. After the war, he received his M. S. and Ph. D. degrees from the Utilversity of Wisconsin, where his major study and thesis was on Plant Pathology, with minors in Botany and Genetics. Since coming to the UF, he has published over one hundred articles with subjects ranging from "Studies on Corn Rust' to developmentt of Plant Pathology In the Florida Experiment Station" to "A Half Century of Plant Pathology in the South,' And now, after so many years of activities in many different relms, Dr. has retired, but will continue to live in Gainesville. eet this Busniess Administratioc Dames .Paula meeting Wed. July 8, 1964 at the h'Terhome of Mrs. William Fox, 1726 I pJansS S. W. 8th Drive. at 8 p.m. tivities The motorcad, will meet at 7:40 in the Century 'Thwer Parking lot. GATOR Benny Cason Beth Kraeelskx Eunice Tall Associate Editors Ed Barber ls says Alan Imported Henderson as rioeJinitiate Players ticket l~ea Groming, preside nt of Florida Players, announced today that a new ticket jx'licy will go into effect Wednesday with the production of "'Rope'" 'The new policy affects students, faculty, and non-university th eat re patrons alike. Although reservations will continue to be taken at both the Hub ticket booth and by telephone (ext. 2671), no tickets will be released at these times. Tickets must be picked up at Norman Hall Auditorium on the evening of the performance for which the tickets have been reserved. All reserved tickets must be picked up no later than fifteen minutes before time, which is 7:30 p.m.on Wednesday and Thursday, 8 p.m. on Friday andsaturday After these hours, all reserved tickets still unclaimed will be placed on open sale on a firstcome, first-served basis. 'This system will provide the most practical assurance that all theatre patrons will be quickly seated in seats ticketed exclusively to them," explained Gramnling. JaX beauties UF coeds from Jacksonville are invited to apply for the Miss Jacksonville contest. write to Don Allen, 1201 East Duval St., Jacksonville. / U IC Brandon in new polic WeCIUAJ a*e a~aso~s4e/ (mu remember, only Ban nt.ke. Vn~UA.I) a Shipment Just Arrived. We Have All Sizes, All Styles In Stock Now -~ S'~ >1 *I Editor. ......,. ....John Askins E xecutive Editors CARMANELLA'S TRIO: Complete Beef, Pastrami & Chopped Liver On Triplett Rolls ISandwich Plotter -turkey, fuegday

PAGE 3

t ) 4 '~r* ~e ~ YJUtOI 99) -i I of peopip1 kiI!,-d or Icli melisneoluhile ( Idejits Ill 'nI. Vole thut 85 per ,iit if thee 4.' involved driver vlaltiuhs 1a 0 1 ing to stitisties publ shed II "~CaSuialty Count,'" a blok of street and highway accident diii. The bookelt, compiled by The Travelers Insurance (ornpanies, discusses some of the trag,, misconceptions nm P t r I t S hivi .V. (Tne of the commnonest most deadly -of highway errors is hugging the left driving traftic most accidents, your best protection is a greater knowledge of how to avoid highway risks. Froml the safety experts, here ire tentested ways to increase your highway safety. I. Check yorspiuiometer frequently; after long Louris of steady turnpike driving, drivers tend to develop the illusion that the car is going slower thai it really is. Remember that legal speed limits were set for ideal road conditions. Don't endanger yourself by always going "as fast as the law allows'' -or even faster. 2. Stay in one lane as much as possible. Oh the highway, stay over to the right. Cross the center line only when passing or turning left. Don't weave or hog the road. tit [u' I 4p1t tr ,ffic ptir sI thi.e r'.riew trdCI. picture you. Kerping y riot orly helps traffic pr blemis to avoid deadlyy Why -I. "I'assinig tallcies"' account for thloilsiands of I raft ic de .ihs 1 nd 41 iliuries each year. Whern p.issmg, .tax t from well behind the car ii, frilit iLL you 50 you hive a clear view of the road Illead. Witch London Light blue, piuk 11nd m agents is a color combination that spells out educational hit, and this is cxidtly what (tkeb (attegllo, .4 london school teacher, has on his hands. Recently Gatlegno denmonstrated to a Washington, D.C., audience a new and simple means of teaching reading by iii ingenious system of color-coding sounds. His systenL uses a rainbow-hued set of word cnarts. These give each of English's 20-vowel sounds a color of its own. The 'U' In up Is printed yellow, the '0' in no is tan, and thesounds thatcorrespond to these are printed in the same color. Gattegno uses what he cails care high toIIl tilel '*IrI nihs ill Ca Ine reLuleli (til CVQS moving you Irepare for --lt', a good way ''highlwly hypnlo( + remedies s i sIhl~ 1pSPOl ,t hni[,IY m in fit Is s p ilinu. w glu o n >.Nev.tV like iih~ii t o hang Iii Onl I car ipprlvtinlg in h opixtte dIrtII&' -QU'lI O IL straight sit etch (If road. At toid.ing to sift expert' It's iImolt h ini pJS Sil t to ) tdge tile speedoi On 6. Avoid t4Iigtinlgi It's prime t use of highway accidents. Somte I tiet experts thiInk tile ,ld rule of hone tar length for every ten miles of speed'' is all right instructor visualil dictatIon,'' tappingi the charts with pointer and giving his student, an~ opportunity to See that strings of suwds will niake words, then whole sentences. "Color serves as in extra dimension to help the learner associate the image of the letters with the sound until he has mastered it," explains Gattegno. ''It makes nonphonetic English a phonetic language without changing the traditional spellings." During Gattegno's Washington demonstration, pupils certified as 'functional illiterates'" by the welfare department, were read ing stories from that afternoon's Washington Star. One short order cook In the ) with color niver se uch pn gre s. Our color reaidirS ire far ahead of anty comipirale groupss' Le aring such anonphonuti c angujhge asEngilitwill neverbecorm effortless, but this new system adds a I I y of iiope to the Amfler lean edic itIitnal wcne. AR T NEWS Prof. Gerald Pur-dy, visiting art1st from the University of Ut and his wife Martha Estus Portly, are being honored with a two-hman exhibition ill Gallery X opening 'Ii July 6. This Is the second In a series of slimmher exh IbI)ton 115 spuiisored by the department of art. Professor Purdy speclai.es in graphics. As a student of le Chesnei in the print studios it the Ur, versity of Illinois, he received a fellowship to the YaleNorfolk Art School in Connecticut, whent he studied printmaking with Labor Peterdi anid painting with Corrady Marca-ieill. Prof. Purdy has taught at the University of Wisconslii, the [University of Illinois and the Ringling School of ArtSarasota. Sincel95S, his work has beenshownnationally ~exhiit mnd Llterhatlonally ii i q 40 hibits, Including the Library of Congress European Traveling Exhihtion. lfe Is represented by the. St. Armand's Gallery, Sarasota. Martha Put-dy received the B. F. A. degre. from the KansasCity Art Instihite in 1958 andibe M.F.A. fromr the University of Illinois in 1959. Examples of her work ate owned by former governor Leroy Collins, Utah State lntversity,Salt I ake Art tooter, and the Okithoma Printhmakirs Society. Mrs. Purdy was awarded .Tiffany Grant in graphics to Colme to Florida to study natural short, life. The exhibition the public July 6 Gallery hours, 9 2 pan, to 5 p.rt., Friday. will be open to through July 24. .m. to 12 noon, Monday through The Browse Shop WHY NOT VICTORY.Borry Goldwater THE LYNDON JOHNSON STORY .Boothk SIX CRISIS ..Richard M. Nixon MAKING OF THE PRESIDENT 1960 Mooney .Theodore H. White THE REMARKABLE HENRY CABOT LODGE .Henry A. Zuger NEW YORK TIMES ELECTION HANDBOOK PARTIES & POLITICS IN AMERICA ..Clinton A. Rossiter TECHNICAL & REFERENCE HANDBOOK OF CHEMISTRY ..Longe MA TRACES FOR STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS .McMinn QUANTUM MECHANICS VOL I & II .Messiah teaches ~ giou mu1) 1e1 "Myl I i uld go to cot lege.'' HIs purpose for go 1ng to (Iollegt--"'to reid Shakespeari." According to Ir. William Jordill, a,sint litatl or elementary schools in ICur lId, Oh Ic, "We lav traffic l r PILL, I I 'Uitt tJI i t ![Lk. \ itsi iiitialpostionL i chA(t i it LN(Ison, 1w' umI t N it Ill Of yell L i iiuilties ire C ISedI tot outI Itn 'l (if tilt ti 1vQe41~ ti I'.e obtul Irunkeni driver, Li' Itw .Nevwt stop or I uit'e 'iuby lhipatilivlruuikertlriw~r 01n hi C *-t Of a li. lis *htlse Juigmiltit ild re.4sjr were flg th t l\ mpitan whit %ut1 -rnd dirigerously --. In,thuigtng ire a iight. Nun 00 pairtt d> bi l((hOI. t "flit' to I s ft sIoppIl4( Id. &voLd .ngt'rr Never turn pl.a c --rather tll!i tin the rtkk "ta.,hi.r'" when som'te'se foolof l*Iing flatt,.ti vouw sell. t~Ilhi~s, annoys you -(r you both 8 A 1w.,s Ici w I it before en. m II y Iearn, t he bighL cost of hospital herng cut yes, [loc't ni ease vouw bills. Always give thle rlghtof way speed till yu havye h~e al chme (Ii'specially when the othh.r fellow is to di'tea mie the Ish ritles S f the wrflng. I e'. probably a faulty Cumve aiid thle ples'ile Of 011h4. LIrtir iiind the best place for traffic. Never Irn to pass tot 11it his Is out of your W.&y,

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fThe F-I 'ride Albtgutor Tuesday Jul y 904 -E T -TE ANALYSIS ] hcica ( PC1 )htiCC Why not isr iv Wtlliavrn Si mrntferni h -,mi sylvania tr, become t rnatlon Ily prominent figure' ilunst vrumht. Not thait I c'r init'n rn a rug'' rII kr it ('onstitntion Is startling, almost revoluttona, y. rhis would mean, It effected, that io longer could Sme r' hant ur proprIetor e,ill uponi the city or state whI h he helps support with tax dollars to protedt him front any intrusion of his property. IDemonstrations, fights, andl riots could run ramipint oti the prinmises, .ind di lye .wmy his customers for gocd. Is lbis ie,' could be wreckedi, yet he could not prevail upon the L.w tn restore ,rdpr and eject the it uders if they w re Negroes.u ht. id protest den strati. ut where do you draw the fine line between deonstator's presence justiTied in the first place' AnyOne who attempted to remove .trespassing demon';trator would be gWhat culd a businessman in such .m dilemma do' Hecan'tbeekon the forces of the law -since they would he prevented from aiding and abetting segregation. Fits only resort would be to physirally remove the intruders. And should he manhandle or strike anyone who resists, the proprietor could be dragged off his owoproperty and hauled to jail on abattery charge. Fortunately, the Court did not go tis route. The state trespass laws are still on the books and still being enforced. Why was the Court afraidtoface this grave issue9 Wgt were the War rens anrd IDougl ases and the Goldbergs thinking when they rviewed the cases'' Mayb. the justices reasoned that since they had created so much public ill will and congressional ire with their recent social reformdecrees which extended the law where It hid not previously applied, it would be better to dismiss this sticky trepas mess frwith the least After all, the omnibus Civil Rights 13111 is now law, Since all of the sit -Ii cases involved "public accommodations" as defined in title 2 of the bill, these cases would never have come to dhe Supreme Court in the form of trespass convictions six months from now but would hav, fallen under the jurisdiction of the Civil Rights law. The Court managed to weasel out a legal briar patch without getting scratched, avoiding another showdown on the federal-stats domain. In doing so, It preserved the long-respected and unique heritage of the prIvate property concept In this country. Said liberal Justice Hugo L. Black in a dissenting opinion: "Thb. lth Amendment does not forbid a stat. to prosecuteforcrimes conmitted against a person or hi. property, however prejudiced or narrow the victim's vmes may be. 9 I I' I' .kg rher, ppe. t ittt tWO mTei]O i enoi fr thi Jt ecu Iv ymt me. rst int FreFiinoihg ily hortiri it AJ I southerPie iro tist little tit slower than 'the' people. Thevy mist ike .' rn sutherni n cent for .nindimlitin of eduliies' ''I silpidity."' A Southerner is nsidered pro vinc ia l' Iir CVen '"hag kwoods. Added to this Is the .imittedl poor txamples ofstt-ern, Is ide rship ini such states .'s Alabama .md Mississippi. I suht ri thait there were at least two imeri iii the recent F'lortda guve rnor' race who were every inch the eq i I of (ov. Scranton. Another very powerful explanatin which is largely responsible for the above Attitudes Is the great power wielded by the miss media of televisions. All the count ry must see the world through the hornrimmed glasses of Walter ( rolkite or Huntley and Brinkley. Hlere again I could not say I disagree with the political philosophy of Walter Cronkite, hutidotake issue with his obvious over-emphasis of Northeastern Republicanism. At one time, William Scranton was merely one man running for .I it t'* i'' ovel 4 ~ ((i wth hie. ieah f illjienaility and enh ,fu hm i ToI' is 'wI' person ii'hoji' us will iry to avoid our resen'itIliY romiletelySome of iis wilI choose Mr. Mounts' way of prt ig ou selves so ihat wemny hepI itfltVtci by imrv lug ourselves. Thi n methiod has much mert t oeOUSwl hoose to gO to lall so that the injUstice iin ,UCh pint's is St. tugui.stfle, ,icksunVIlle, Chicago and mji my others can be splashed before the public eye. Yes, even ,ii the front page of the Alligaitor. low [*1 woiiliI the civil rights Governor of Penrisylvani~i Yet the camp i was liberally covered iniife marineii .,nd the evening new s he other d.,y, (ollins was Ippol nted as lie id of the tonmmunity Ia mins ( omissoi cre*&ted by the Civil Rights Bill. Yet .ll tlhis w is worth on the evening news wis a brief mention of the ficet, with the explanation that he w is
PAGE 5

I Pagi9C Dr.Carr devotes life to turtles just-hatched baby turtles at his camp in Costa Rica. DRESSES & COORDI NA TES 2nd Group: .NOW 8.00 .ONLY 12.00 .NOW 14.00 ..JUST 19.00 Reg. Reg. Reg. Reg. 12 17 22 29 .98 .98 .98 .98 Now OW OW Ow *. .7.00 ..9.00 .11.00 ''15.00 Reduce d 11.99 15.99 18.99 Reg. Reg. Reg. 14 19 23 .98 .98 .98 *. N *. N .* N \ variets karnim togli the w ter it I it' r ister thin must or us nI 01 1u1. It lkes th gte,,, giants oinIy II sertids to swim I0ic tills -iind ttiit's lu-t ,i 11111' lver two s$,tis slowei tiIl tilt worlds retorti to tulining lhe sirme dtItAnICQ. it ,,iiv skt 'vh, would I,, interested in seeing ho,. LAst in ugtly dhi gu tel turtle touil swim wyell sever ii Ipople h, iv. ti rfme ke.'iils interested int the grIP ii tie, lndi geLs espnislble fir the burst of interest iinht liii tint' is 'I-ntAi -ti, sIi,.re .ini personuible I'i teseirt h bi(Iiogist, lii .Archi, & art I. oiiitilihiig iii inlt rid tile to satisfy i need (or reseurib, cnerv.thnin ind writing, Dr. t his devoted his life to tetriig TmHrt* itioit (lht turtles secrets, returning the turtle to ItS staiIUN is An CCOnoiiti sour., of fotid mi the C iribluwai iii t'lIng tht world his idiei,. it. I t rr dtscc vered while Ii. was writ log his (I rst boik, "'}Iatdbook of North Am ilcan t urtles,' thiat hire wa, .' teast, lug, obvious massive, thiit nobody knew .inytlini thont. 'I siw ., neil for mor05 iinftrm~itIoI, .' bauc ic k In ft krww ledge if mjitn did started linking for th. answers. I hive pirt of ttli iiow bitt by lii mlians til f them. Work likr this will not lie fmisled ath titne ini th, ineir future. ijnd is far is I'm~ ttoiiitrttd, I h1.p1. It rlt'er will. It is so iih in tiscoverles to I. mitde. "we knew thit othnt nlimal', 'rixgate around tiit world iid noW WC hiv, iiscoveredi turtle, iiavtite too. We ire trying t, find the road sIgns they fcolluw,' C ina said. "'Some turtles swimt lirther in their lifetime thin most birds fly," C air added, peering over the top of his gIlisses. "'Tbh femnile returns to the si me spot where she IhL, hitched ditr two or three yeirs andi lays her eggs. 'The malt ,ever s.ts taut on land again After lie Is hitched. "'It's like a great big cit tle that maikes one thing frerd tt' another. I carry 'in rese. rt hi Los sat Isfaiction as a sri ertis. I work on the conservation of the turtle tieciuse miji Is foolish to destroy the basics of life, lot in doing so, lie will d'st roy himself. I write to do something else I like. "The tux tle wis 01nc0 .prime souir 0 ,,f fod, hut marn' lick of foresight romibinisd with hii, Ability t.kiII, almost led turtles to the point of extinction. "Man Just doesn't realize whit ho is doing by destroylng tht. natural resources," 'Carr sid emphatically. In miy sp4FS time I write. I stirtedi studying to be ., writer iii college but found scin., mre to my liking and!I took it tip. ie cording mTy .idventurz-es I Iiw I coimmbuni cute with lthe world. It Is my way Of expressinR whit I know 'ri what I feel and why. Thie quest for trying to find wit more keeps me going. "'I get bared sitting still,'' he said, is lie roe.rrangd him self anid started pi .yiIg with his ti r keys. "For people to really be happy anid realize their life's work, they have got to live up to their talents. They must exploit theIr talents to the fullest. So mulh t tme is wasted in front of a television set that could be spent developing interests people never thought of encouragIng.'' Pausing for a moment, Carr then added,'' With the new forms of nuclear and solar energy maun will have mor, leisure time. This will give himri time to re-evaluate his basic goals and objectivess.' All three of Cart's endeavors have brought him world-wid recognition. is research into the navigational methods of turtles his been acclaimed and sponsored by the United States Navy. Green truties tagged at thIs camp in Thrtuguero, Costa Ricahline turned up in fisherman's beats all over th, world. Thousands of turtles have been hatched with Dr. Carr's watchful care. Hls bxok''The Windward Road" ipapired a rp of influential people to form the Brotherhood of the Green Turtle. Later this Brotherhood formed the non-profit Caribbean Conservation Corporation. Thin corporation, with Carr as the technical director, is aiding in the fight to save the green turtle from extinction. Dr. (art has written five books and is In th. process of writing one more. "The Windward Road" was close to a best seller, It has even been translated into RUSSIan. His latest writing effort just off the press is "Ulerndo." -This book tells of Carr'a research expedition. in Africa. In 1956, he won the O'Henry Award for short stories for a story about an encounter with a native in Costa Rica. He was also awarded the Elliot Medal by the National Academy of Sciences, an honor received by only oru in 50 thousand bliogistb. H. received the award (or his "Handbook of North American Turtles." Skipping to another subject, Carr said lie and his fellow workers take special precautions to avoid dl hazartb wen they work during the summers In Costa Rica. Sometime., however. misfortunes do oceti. Last *wnmer One coatQ64 rh F )hIld Al|mm -U Dr. Carr examines 2 GROUPS OF ist Group: Reg. Reg Rkg. Reg ii 17 22 29 .98 .98 .98 .98 All Swimsuits f eday

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K i(%doy JuJg For Sale CLASSIFIEDS It IS__ ohutiy It' lL .' I 2-+IAH at, I p.m'. A -LISE WING MAii'g&r Port able Round Hulbbin, gu.r Citeed, $29.95. White /Jig-/ag, like new; monograms buttonholes, sews on buttons, darns and mends. No attachments needed. Only $52. C4Ul372-768o. Oil W. University 'ye. (A-153-tf-e). 2 Amana Air CondItioners, 220 V; one is 12,500 BTII, the cotlIer is 14,500 IJTU. 1 yr. old. Bsoth for $400. Can be seen it Gainesville Miniature Raceway upstairs in the old P1 Kappa Phi house, corner of 13th St. and University Ave. (A-153-tf-c). P9SO [Jesoto -runs good. $115 or best offer. Power mower -$25. Call 372-7658 after 5 p.m. except weekends. (A-153-3t-c)llotpolnt refrigerator. Good condition. $80. Gas stove, $30. Call Fred Ward, Extension 2717. (Al53-2t-r). 8' x 43' hlick's Trailer with 11,' x 30' cabana. Air-conditIoned. Fenced yard. Archer Road Villags. Thomas G. stewart. FR 8-7317. (A-153-tI-c). MARLIN 39-A GOLDEN MOUNTIE RIFLE In excellent condition. 4power scope, rifle bag, gun cleanlug kit -all only $69.00. Call 376-9144, Ed Carlson. (A-154lt-p). 1964 Honda Motor-bike. Only 500 miles, Just take up payments. 256-W, Flavet Ill. Call 372-1165 evenings after 6 or on Sunday,. (A-154-3t-c). 2 SwIvel back (padded) IDutch captain's chairs, $10 each. Twin bed, $10. Double bed, $l0. Convertible couch $20. Refrigerator $30. Two desks, $3 and $5. Large bookeese, $5. Two desk lamps $2 and $5. Call 376-6290-. (A-154 -It-c). FOR SALE -Mahogany bookcase bed, $15 or best offer. Crib and mattress, $25. Call 312-4875 after 5:30. (A-154-tf-nc). 100 L P RE CORDS -1/2 to 1/4 of original price. Room 43, Architecture Bldg. (Grove Hall) afternOOnS. (A-154-It-v)t Held Over 2nd smash week open 7;sliow 7:45*botkhlate as 9:45 I rutcI irs. Iritr,, tip' ii For Pqnt rotYeger dt. wl hrciaikIuiriments. Summ Ter I tes. Furijished dvpl0ees. 6-6494. 1-f 4-MI "CAIR CUNDITIONEI) APARTMENTh -I, 2 or 3 BR; furnished or unfurrshedi. Immediate (,cCUpWncy availahle. $80 per month .md up. Couples only. Phone 3723522 for Mr. Sieg at Arnold Realty Co., 1219 W. University Ave. (3IS! -St-c). Male roommate wanted to share .partmenlt. & U 2-3748. (B-152at-c). Furnished I BR Mobile home n private lot, I 1/2 miles west of Fields Pla/a on the Glen Springs Road. Childless couple or 2 students. FR 6-7673 or 6-4805. (B-152-2t-c).Available now, comfortable corner room across from campus; ause would like quiet male to share suite of rooms. Apply 321 S. W-. lath st. (B-154-lt-c)-. '61 Buick Convertible -all power. Excellent condition. See at155. W. 3rd Ave. Phone FR 6-6481. (GIS: -t-c). 1963 Alpha-Romeo lOO0spider. Excellent condition, phone 376-6603. (G-152-3t-c)-. 1955 MG TF-1500, 3/4 Race engine, wire wheels, new paint. 1919 N. E. 7th Terrace. Phone 376-0178. (6 -153-3t-c), 1961 Chevrolet lnpala~onvertible. Excellent condition. Take up payments. See and drive at 256-W Flavet fli. Call 372-7165 evenings alter 6 or onSunday. (G-l54-3t-e). 1960 Rambler Classic, good condition. $150 under list price at$595. price firm. Call Ext. 2865(Bryant) or 376-3968. (G-154-zt-p). Red MG MII)G E T 1963; 10,000 miles; $1495; one owner, excellent condition, call 6-3148. (G-154at-c). 1 Services NESTOR'S TV SERVICE was forced for move. Now located at 232 5. E. 1st St., west of old Post Office. Free estimates. Tubes checked free. Phone 372-7326. We invite all our old friends to come and see us. (M-153-9t-c). Alligator Advertising: UAiversity Ext. 2832 adults $1 SORRY, I Situations Aliia A m-l & mier I, Aligator, t-c) .N I I> II! bY experienrced( ('imp;u f(it intteiW. (Fb -jMI eal Estate Large 3 BR, 2 bath, CCB home, central heating, hardwood floors, Florida room, full appliances. Locatpd near Tittlewood. Terms to suit buyer. Owners moving out of state. Call 372-3793. (I-l5l-llt-p). l~aw professor selling spacious 3 bedroom home; 1 1/2 bath, attic fan, built-in drawers, vanity, and much storage.$Sopermonth,.Many extras. Negotiate equity. Ff4 6-2775. 1062 N. E. 14th Ave. (I153-tU-c),. 4 BR, 2 bath home; 2200 Sq. ft. Convenient to University. $21,500. Terms negotiable. Available September I. 372-7658 after 5 weekdays. (l-l50-ffl-c). Immediate occupancy; must sell; assume mortgage; low down payment. Almost new 3 BR CCB home, central heating and cooling; 10 minutes to University;paynients $80 per month; 2847 N. E. lath Drive; call 6-0445 altar 6. (I154-St-c), ADDIS' 5 ACRES in Raddiok, CCB house, 3 bedrooms, fireplace, screen porch, modern plumbing, big lawn, 6 outbuildings, great shade trees, 3 acres tillable, close to school, 30 four-lane minutes from campus. On stgte highway, fenced all around, new electric well pump. $9,750. Terrms.United Farm Agency, Ocala 629-7284. (1153-if-c). Ideal home for young couple or small family -3 BR, I bath, CBS; low down payment, no qualifying, no closing, only $59.00 per month. l609 S. E. 39th PL. Appliances available. FR 2-3233. (l-l52-tf-c). WANTED TO BUY -Good di,plexes, triplexes, and multipleunit apartments In good neighborhoods. John D3. Dillon, 372-1658 after 5 p.m. except weekends.(l-i52-tf-c). 2 BR frame, partly furnished, central heat, $61.50 per month. Negotiate equity. FR 2-1809 after 5:30 weekdays, anytime weekends. IBIS N. E. 8th St. (I-152-3t-c). .25*child5C NO PASSES I II ml N K 'e i*sultt' iisti',d Ka nil!atlon for thi Soviet r'vcIhl Ini andi app! tnhIa ,V'rit by viwinw t he Soviet nation thi uh the y~es of many char acters tr aveling through it onl melt way to anniversary ericbraticins in Mnscow There is t he J'a pair tsc poet, the for met' Ru sstar so ret policeman, the Arm ilcan-Chinese, and the Greek writer who. uik, Kazanitzakis. came from the island C, ete and could not decide whethe, the Idea of thu Ieou I ion, as hi' called it was worth the stiffer lr Tuba Raba iS in1U oduced onky at the start and rid of the novel Hr is an AfiICanf shaman converted to the cull of Lenin from the cult of idols lii Toda Raba's tir ible vrsiorns the author pi optesied Communism's appeal to the dei cdm loped world and stuft It w ou d cause nthe I BEST SELLERS THEt SPY? VflO CAME IN FROM THE COLD--Jophn Le Cart. CANU -TrySouthcn *i'd )dhon CONVENTION -Fltcer icoebel and tfE NIORT IN LIsBON -Erich M.,Ia VONRYrAN'S EXPRESS -Davldt Wenthelmer rI'~ %l''I .111!! IS :111 'I I I S V II~~'~~ 'I hi r I 'IF ,t~~-r U I PRESLEY .ANN-ARORET na uLMPVs -m vs 4Yw "tiono StatsTHRPAN Y!N PA""ROQ""K INFANT'S SHOP Street Floor L A ST 0 ca in. 3 D AY S

PAGE 7

he i Ipr(graII is P d n nom~i j f mfll~y are is as wvell vi t l I &}iileti stiliident I ti r, aII i! Ls, iiialiudirig StILden~ft !.W,, thu ollege of Physicail EdurAtin a thu Athieti r As ociatioi. students here ire getting I. rilItxes.Ind physical opportunities mui h greater than many at simanai, ,I ed istitutioris across the ccuriU y,. Not irn y does the progri Im nclude competitive scliedules for fi atermities, sororities, dorms aid Iidepenident groups, but they supply Multitude of specialized services and1 physical plants for other uc tivities. They operate a weight-training or weight-lifting room in the gyna for use of all UF students; they operate a check-out equipment offire where students can borrow almost any conceivable type of athletic equipment; they offer fields and facilities for athletic programs and organize many different c lubs and organIzations which compete or concert their efforts on campus or in competition with otter schools in the state and nation,. These clubs cover such areas as fencing, skiing, sailing, archery, weightlifting, the Swim Fins and Aqua Gators, SOCCer, Judo and gymnastics. Many of these programs are quits active even now in the summter and they are open to aJI UF students,. What is especially interesting in the UiP program is the high degree of student control. Directors of the club program and the competitive sports intramural program are both full time students and all sports managers and directors, as well as the office man,ger are students. Some of the typical reactions can be summed up by those best involvedProgram director Spurgeon Cherry, who has beeh at the helm of UF initramurals for over 20 years alter successful careers as a football and basketball coach has good reason to be proud of the UJF setup. 'We try as much as possible to give the students what they want. We schedule the sports they want to play and allow them to decide how it will be set up. The fraternities have their own special $ worth Li i I I 'I' ' ,I I In rL -s I iiu ent S lb tU ii ,Ustit10Hkt "h r do AlV. e As i littir ut fict thley liappen IC aimpltiy somic r tth, nicist [epl 'm ewi had the pit' suit to meet. Xiii tli.s te all intirsed ini stuadenit pr tblemsi .ijd hmor than~ willing Iii ltistin to tident iIIihtailtiilsee wh it t tin he. ione to alleviate thinm. Iu a,, Iila k 11( the stildeiit, like advantage of these people Hell IC,' I ist Fill I Ihapptiaed to get Into a very lilere'tirg onvei sitlon with 'ever Il I I+ couches cii I' student spirit. We ill inmitted, including myself, that there is l definite lack if it. Inamy column "blasting'' hishiw put on ly tlI.stuwlent xitv at lagt fill's lRichmyond ginme, I pointed at lb.' sanguine fact thad H' matter how silly you non-athletic types think it as, those pe3opl. on that playing field to have feelings and they play better or worse dspending on whether or not they know that the home-town folks are really behind them and barking them up. When I say there is a notable lack of student spirit here I think there are several reasons for this. I. The diversity of types of students. Unlike powerfully spirited schools like 1St) and Ole Miss we have students gromn places as far as California and New York. There are a goodly number of Yankees amongst us. They lack what you might call a southern-oriented or Floridian attitude and asia result really don't give a damn about how the team does. 2. I am not anti-fraternity. I anm 200% for the Greek system, but wt must admit it plays a large divisive role in student attitudes. I don't mled, to pick on the KA's because they're nice guys I'm sure, but they usually spend a whole game screaming about their fraternity instead of the leanm. Waving their [CA rebel flag is nuice, but I'm sure a simple sign waved at the 1' bench saying GO GATORS, being waved by the same inebriated boys would do quite well. 3. Florida's tradition of ret-so-hot ball team certainly is another integral factor. But this is like the chicken and the egg concept, Will good team, precede or succeed. school spirit? Those 300 telegrams we shelled out dough for the night before the Alabamaa game had their effect. Couldn't we create that kind of atmo sphere all year long' When I wrote my first column last Friday I said I would not he one of those rabble-rousing journalists always screaming 'go team' and such other phrases. I try riot to get emotional about these things, hut as with representative government, the students just continue to namplain instead of using the existing avenues of alleviating problems. My contest was not only to spur interest in the Alligator sports pages as well as having some fun, but to auIr some students' gripes with UII. Athletic policies. I'm sure many of you out there have excellent Ideas that could be effectively implemented, and which I'm sure the Athletic lDepartment would share a great deal of interest. The choice is up to you. 'Te contest will last till the end of July Goldwater's an Athletic Supporter Welt the All-Star game Is this week and the Republican National Convention next week. It's really going to b. a three-ring circus on television for a while. I suppose you know Senator Barry Goldwater's views on sports: In football lie favors the returnto the old fashioned flying wedge, crying "We've had enough of these pansy things today. We need some really tough athlete,.'' In baseball he favors the return of the spitball to prevent pitchers from resorting to 'leftist' relief. Good old Harry has raised the irn of many cagers, too, with his cries for taller basketball players. ''The Civil Rights Bill,'' he claims ''infringes upon the rights of the tall players since it suites that they discriminate against the shorter back court players.'' Goldwater voted against the Federal Aid to the Boston Celtics Act, when presented by the Kennedy administration. Ho hum, not only do the Gators face a fall of Die Miss, Alabama, Auburn and LSU but we face thofall choice between "Cornball" Johnson iits .vs 'i ii, m rtg I foe' 4 laed Ieult vnni. ce John Kiing WII tIIO tOS% in his last IDPVI InI e .it tiI, .and Invited the home ,ide to demonstrate the unfannliar mnattling wicket. Siraj Akbiar .und Bryan Whipp iiptnedl the 14F attack is rain qvotted down, .and Akbar was obvioushi yatis fa ,ter thagi the Sav.,nnah ,ids' hal ,eenlfor a time; the humidity sw u rig the ball about viciously, anid in his second over lie beit two batsm~en by sheer pace and swig. Thesecond Aictim had not even decided on his stroke when his wicket was shattered, and the over ended dramatically as the last ball fetched down .great clap of thunder and the heavens emptied. The resourceful S .v annahlside transferred tih. wicket from Scon Park to Cook Park, next to the county baseball ground, and play continued. At the restart th, home batsnhen spent almost half an hour reviewing Akhbar's bowling, tinding ways of coping, and eventually almost succeeding. This part of the game appeared slow, bttthe drama was electric as Davies (A.), 8, uind Burns, IC, added vita] runs. At the height of the tension Chemburker was brought oil for Akbar, and at once the tension snapped, with disastrous results for Savannah. Chemburker float. the ball on the air in a high looping trajectory, inviting the big hit, luring the batsman to destruction. Th. spin which these innocent deliveries conceded brought down two wickets, and King tightened the noose a little by recalling Akbwr at once. Facing Akbar's second sp.1i G. Storey telled his years andshownd his high-order batsman how it should be dot). with a series of cleverly placed shots. lie was never in trouble and was 5 not out at the clost. With help from J. Cole 10, and M. Tuttle 4 not out, the Savannah total was brought to 50 for 10. At this point Savannah made "Is beau gest." bydeclsrIng their innings closed, in spite of their small score, togiveUFequal time for batting. Tb. 50 null had taken almost Iwm hours, and SI overs of dour struggle. For UP, Akbar took 4 for 7, Whipp, S for 18. and Chumburker 3 for 10. It did not soeni fitting to reply to Savannah's fine gesture with a dull plod to victory, and the original batting order was changed. Tom Moore and Chemburker opened and hit out immediately, when Moore was caught at 4 off A. Davies. Whlpp followed and was bowled by T. Davy. for four, bringing the CrlokSt editor and Chemburker together. 10 rus laler Chemburker played off the line of an Inawinger and was bowled for '7, with the score 21 for S (See CRICKE T, Page 8) FR 6-8223 FRANK'S AUTO CLINIC 1311 N.W. 5th Avenue GAlNSvDLLE, FLORIDA

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20e8 he FPoridu AU Ia-~ J*~co Splash ers \nw o~Ir MoIe ia-eI t>.b'protti if, nui not rn Imy whtooLs hoBrl lii it jj t~n riitinqii 'ttiCtiOnl ii an'Y spoi I. Thie I'I SwII' I, im, 5 i xoept inn. They l ive won the i( swimrnmutg title for flh, last nih. yeatr .and hances ir. they'll repeit this (