Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Creation Date:
July 21, 1964
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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The PloridalALLIGATOR Mozart's'Marriage of Figaro, Lyceum Council's summer

opera production, begins Thursday in P. K.Yonge Auditorium -

at 8:15 p.m. and repeats Friday for the final performance. -


.


Vol.56, No. 158 University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, July 21 1964


MUSICAL SCENE:



MANAGEMENT HEAD SAYS S1 / Marriage of Figaro

>

Older men should stay out {f starts Thursday p.m.



.. .d 4. By Reid Poole

of student politics at UFBy head of UF Music DepartmentThe

University of Florida's of the world's favorite operas.

; ,F. summer opera production, Mo- Dased on a play by Beaumarchals,

yy Iis zart's "The Marriage of Figaro," the libretto was by Lorenzo da I

JIM CASTELLOAssociate campus, the younger students do ; l will be presented in the air conditioned Ponte. The plot Is as merry and

Editor not take an active Interest in their P. K. Yonge School Auditorium as complicated as only an opera

own affairs. They do on every on Thursday and Friday plot can be, filled with Intrigue
l
The head of the UF departmentof other campus. The students here evenings, July 23 and 24 at 8:15. and counter-intrigue, machinationand

management and business law have the same opportunity when There is no charge for admissionand counter-machination.

lashed out Wednesday at the stu- they are juniors and seniors that seats are not reserved. As a "hipster" might start to

dent Government practice of older they have as graduate students.No 0r. Sarah Traverse Turner of the explain the whole thing, "ThereIs

men holding positions of leadershipon reason exists why the undergraduate Department Music In the musi- this Count, see, who has eyes

the campus. students should not run the r. cal director and conductor. Ron for the maid, Susanna He sets up

Student Government," Dr. Wilmot I :;:::1 Jerit, of the Florida Players Is this wedding that the chick will

said. / production and stage director. marry his valet, Figaro, and thus
"This Is a campus of under- / Mary Stevenson is in charge of she will be readily available. Fig-

graduates and they should run the ;- costuming. Musical realizationand aro, the valet, who used to be a
government," Dr. William V.Wil- "I think some ruling should be '"
recitative accompaniments are barber down in Seville, digs this
mot said. made to permanently exclude these
by Samuel Teeters. arrangement the most, because,
"It Is utterly ridiculous for a graduate students and law students
STUDENT PRINCIPALS well you should see this girl. But
28, 35 or 42 year-old-man In law from participating In Student ., !9:', Marshall Thomas and Merri Figaro has got other big trouble
school or graduate school to run Government. It should be left with Bartolo from
; Es D'Anton1 are Count and Countess old Doctor ,
an organization that Is primarily solely In the hands of the under- ,
Almavlva. John CulllBen Is Figaro, back In Seville and with this old
for 18 to 23 year-olds. The younger graduates," Wilmot suggested."A '" the Count's valet, and Sara.h bat, MarCellina, who It turns out,
people should run It themselves distinct break between the <, r. be to But begets
Messer is Susanna, the maid. Ruth promised marry.
undergraduate and graduate levels Krienke sings the role of out of that later because, you
"When a grown man receives his exists," Wilmot said, "and students -
Cherublno, the Count's page, and won't believe this, the old gal Is }
bachelor's and continues on for from the upper level should
%
Nancy Royster that of Marcellina. Figaro's long lost mother. 4
education he should not be allowed to the affairsof
more no longer run /
Rounding out the cast are Byron The Count, all along fooling with
but the lower level. The under-
be a attending college
person Claghorn, Denver Sherry, Charles this maid, has got enough trouble
he should be a student. He shouldbe graduates on this campus are perfectly ;
r.l Rich, Marsha Costa and Bette Le- with the Countess. And then thereIs
seeking more than points to get capable of handling their i Fevre. this young guy who works there
Into Florida Blue he own Student Government."
him Key--
The vocal ensemble is made up named Cherublno. Now this young

should be seeking more learning' of Dale Mldgette, Sally Sitar, guy's part Is taken by a girl In !
Dr. Wilmot said. "To some of these older officeholders r the and this who is
Dorothy Ward, David Corson, play guy, a
"On no other campus with which getting In Blue Key Is the
Robert Karow, Dial Green, and girl, gets disguised as a girl, so
I am familiar will you find old most Important thing In life. They >1
Joseph DAntonio. that he can fool -- say, this Is
men running the affairs of cam- figure If they get elected and get
complicated Well like
DURABLE. MASTERWORKSince man, you
It is In the hands of the juniors enough will be electedto
pus. points they just
Its first production some know, I mean, we had better
and seniors," he said. Blue key--and future successIs 178 years ago, Mozart's "The do see this. It gets to be a pretty
"I cannot understand why,on this assured "
Wilmot added.
Marriage of Figaro" has been one (Continued! on Page 4)



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Page 2 The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 21,1964 I

UF chemists/ develop



I Do reactors die dead ? j I toxic metal spotter


UF chemists yesterday announced development of a
short-cut procedure to accurately spot toxic or elusive
Just how dead is a dead reactor? which would lead to the develop- Dr. M. J. Ohanian, a co-Investi- metals In substances.

That's what a research team ment of a device to continuously gator with Dr. Uhrig.A 'The procedure, which dramatically steps up current
beaded Robert Unrig reactor's sub-critical nuclear reactor operates by to analysis of
by Dr. E. register a laboratory methods, could apply speedy
of the 'Nuclear Engineering Department level. placing a critical mass of radio- blood samples when compounds containing poisonous
Is to find out. active "fuel" In a confined space. which
trying metals are swallowed; fuels require purification -
In an effort to prevent reactor Dr. Robert E. Uhrig, who heads This material emits neutrons ,i ; and even space vehicle materials which do not
accidents, the Atomic Energy the Nuclear Engineering Depart- which strike atoms in the fuel, perform adequately.The .
.
Commission (AEC) appropriated ment, started the research In 1962. unleashing other neutrons, which.. method, seen as a breakthrough by Its developers -
$110,000 to the UF Nuclear Engineering This summer, the program Is pro- then strike more atoms until a Is an Ingenious mathematical formula usedIn
research under the direction of chain reaction Is established.The .
Department gressing combination with flame spectrometry--a standard
number of freely flying neutrons -
Instrumented technique which depends on light to
within the reactor Is con-
analyze chemical elements. The formula now gives
trolled cadmium rods
by Inserting
laboratory researchers In every field of science a

Poverty Pocketeers' hereA sorbent.As which .are highly neutron ab- quicker, more accurate, and economical way to pin-

point elusive and harmful trace metals In substances.The .
these control rods are removed -
approach was developed by chemist JamesD.
new
program aimed at eliminating "povertypockets" is under- from the reactor, the neu-
Winefordner assistant professor In the departmentof
.
way at the university. tron level Increases until the K- ,
chemistry and T. J. Vickers, a graduate student.
Some 51 persons selected for work as counselors and youth factor, or criticality level,reaches ,
swallows an unknown substance
advisors aiding the nation's underprivileged young people U "Suppose a person
toxic metal Dr. Wlnefordner explains.
started a nine-week training program last week under the At a K-factor of 1, the reactor containing ,
the method a hospital could analyzea
direction of Dr. Robert O. Stripling, head of personnel ser- maintains a chain reaction and is "By applying new ,
blood In matter of minutes, tell what the
vices In the University's College of Education.The said to be critical. sample a "
4 metal Is and prescribe an antidote.
university received a $67,574 grant from the U. S. Dr. Ohanian and his team are poisonous ,
Department of Labor to prepare the counselors for work in trying to find some way to deter- This analysis previously took several hours,.and,
Youth Centers of the anti- at moment at best, was guess work, Wlnefordner said
Opportunity as part government's mine, any given a re-
v'< "The petroleum Industry could use the technique
poverty program. actor's K-factor.
They will play a key role in assisting disadvantaged youthin In conducting their research,the r{' to find minute quantities of harmful material In a fuel,

Improving their educational background and job skill-;. They team uses a neutron gun, which remove them and produce a better gasoline. Space
are getting intensive training in personality theory and coun- looks like "Forbidden Planet" <, < researchers could more easily analyze a defective
seling. Their studies include the habits of sub-cultures suchas raised to the seventh power, to ''j"' nose cone to remove the source of the trouble,"

minority groups and their Influence on economic trends. fire a neutron beam through the he said.
Following their training, the counselors will be available reactor's Innards. } The chemists' development will be reported to the

to various state employment agencies for placement in areas The beam Is produced by accelerating scientific world in the September Issue of the pro-
of need, Dr. Stripling said. They will be trained to meet deuterium ions against :; fessional chemistry publication "The Journal of Ana-

problems of school drop-outs and unskilled laborers in youth deuterium atoms to release large ::? lytical Chemistry."
groups. quantities of neutrons. Their mathematical formula, used with present

"This is the first phase of a training program for such These neutrons penetrate the ;t spectroscopy techniques, will give a researcher an

counselors and we hope to have the same people back next reactor fuel cell and diffuse immediate way to determine the best possible results

year for further study," Dr. Stripling said. throughout the reactor just like .'M{;, obtainable before he begins his experiment, Winefordner -

The "Poverty Corps" trainees range from recent college! neutrons released by a chain re- believes
graduates to some near 50 years old. Their backgrounds include action. "If he sees he will not obtain the expected results,

experience in sociology, education, social sciences, social Then, by measuring the neu- he can pursue a new course of action without the cost

work and related fields. They were selected after passing a tron level at various parts of the 9! of trial and error." .. ...
.
'1O't'i;" @ w:;:; :MrillWn: : ] '>$\ \: t,1( '*Ii:
special examination given by the U. S. Department of Labor. reactor and comparing these levelsto 's

They represent the states of North Carolina, South Carolina, the imput beam, Dr. Ohanian
Georgia and Florida. hopes to be able to determine the Sigma Tau selects 15 scholarsFifteen I

"We are working closely with the state and U. S. employment characteristics of the reactor.

service in this program and also with many local agencies Other research along this line outstanding UF students They are: B. Dale Spooner,
such as recreation centers and law enforcement agencies in has been conducted, but the UF were announced last as new mem- Wilbur K. Martindale Jr., WallingB.

providing opportunities for field work," Dr. Stripling said. team Is the first to use a ran- bers of Sigma Tau, the national Cure, James L. McMullen Jr.,

domly pulsed neutron Imput beam. engineering honor society.The Steven C. Wetherington, Walter E.

Dr. Ohanian compares this beam Rose, Mario I. Guerrero, BarnettJ.

to "white" noise in that it con- students are juniors and Mandell, James W. Lomax Jr.,

'Joke' book is part tains practically all frequencies. seniors In the college of Engineer James A. Forney, M. William
"If we used a steady beam," ing. Their selection was basedon Moyer, Daniel N. Nardiello, OtisP.

Dr. Ohanian explained, "the reactor high scholarship and overall Lutz, Takayoshi Yoshima,Car-
of airline's service would be in an equilibrium ability. los E. Rangel Jr.
state, and we couldn't get the Information ,
we are seeking."

Once the team determines the FLEX-FIT I

characteristics of the reactor,they

By ROBERT J. SERLING ticularly heavy, comment casu- believe they will be able to designa JI' '

United Press International ally on the birth rate or the device to constantly measure the '

WASHINGTON (UPI) Berlin situation. He'll realize K-factor in a sub-critical reactor. rw ,
"True to the traditions of East- you're a gentleman and If he'sa Such a device would be valuableas I

ern hospitality, the hostess will lady it may be a long.term it would allow a reactor opera- .' ,
embrace thee at destination investment." tor to know how far from critical : '
''
But whilst you're thanking Real Yuk Book the reactor is at all times. J'\C'. I
Providence for the heaven In Like all airlines, Air India Since knowing the K-factor pre- .
your arms, she's recovering our recommends that you look vents accidental activation of the H."
cutlery from your pockets." around before deplaning to t "
reactor to the critical state, the
That Intriguing paragraph is make sure you haven't forgotten (
AEC considers a K-factor Indica-
taken verbatim from a little something.
tor an Important safety device.
pamphlet distributed aboard "Our directors all wear
Air India's airliners. The gist watches which our passengers Also such an Indicator is neces- 1g
of the booklet is that passengers originally purchased the book- sary In more sophisticated nuclear -
should have a sense of humorto let adds. systems now being constructed -

fly Air India, because the Dr. Ohanian noted.
booklet makes it only too clear Other items: "It would be especially usefulin

that the airline has one. Indian hotels-"When pro- nuclear propulsion systems for ., .
Written mainly for passengers voked, do not hesitate to use aircraft and rockets," he said.
(1) flying Air India for the such descriptions as 'clip Joint
,first time, (Z) flying: to India and 'when in the hell is the cus-
for the first time or (3) flying tomer right?' FR 6-8223 a,

for the first time, it contains

such advice as: "If you think FRANK'S AUTO CLINIC
we're the worst airline in the Wearing pith helmets-"Liv-
world, tell us and with tears in Ingstone and Theodore Roose 1311 N.W. 5th Avenue
our eyes we shall promise to velt are no particular heroes of GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Drop in and check Fremacs' fabulous(

improve." the Indian public and so the ; selection of the Ivy oxford shirts that
It describes Air India's cap- pith helmet arouses little enthusiasm lIt
tains as "a cross between Gau- In this land. Its presenceon SPECIAL ATTENTION tq fit like a glove, yet give with your
gin and Lady Chatterly's Lov- your head will only mean every move. $4.00
er." It explains that airlines no that you'll be taken for a ride students and all university -
longer weigh passengers be- when you go shopping.. personnel. We now "''We Cater to Your Good Appearance'FREMACS

cause "it's a waste of time with employ two full-time: ..:::nmIm mlW m mmmN1@1W;
the number of empty seats on Indian movies "To those

board." who seek darkness and are Indifferent experienced mechanics, :
It urges the "tough ones who to the fare, rememberthat \\\\\\\\\\\\\\
never get airsick" not to stare halfway through the show if you are having car

at"Pretend the less fortunate you haven't who noticeda do. Having every light been will caught be switched ourselves on., troubles call I of any type, .i!t 1 1 ffil j t !I I ]11 1 1 1lli! V

thing," the pamphlet continues we'd hate to have it happen to lust us. ..*>=
"and when the going Is par- a pal. f 112 West University



. . . ., "








July 21,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 3 :

High schoolertesting I

--- TT T[ I

at UFBy p !t


LINDA WALTERSNot


many 17-year-oldboys spend
their summer Irradiating peachesand
lychees, but Mike Kramer,
Coral Gables High School senior. ,
seems to enjoy It. 4e
Mike Is on a National Science
J a
Foundation grant to the University Jr
of Florida, where he Is assistingIn
food Irradiation experiments
performed by the Department of

Food Technology.The W ,
National Science Founda- J
tion Is a Federal government- F '
,,
sponsored program which spends
$2.5 million annually on research
:
grants for high school students.
The Department of Food Tech- ."
,
nology Is using a Cobalt-60 food I jO1
Irradiator to test the effects of
radiation on food. The experiment
Involves the use of gamma radia-
tion which Is not retained In the :
food, and therefore Is not harmful.The n Vii y d
chemical composition of the
food may be altered, however, .f.f4
causing a change In color, tex- .
ture, taste and ascorbic acid con- k ; t, _
fa .v..... }
tent.Peaches and lychees are cur- : ..,
," :t'r
__ ,__
rently being tested. Mike Kramer < ) .a'"'
Is of the 12 "tasters" In
the
experiment one who check the fruit Florida Players had a coffee reception for members of a English language institute Friday night on the

for tartness and sweetness after Norman Hall stage after the play 'Rope' was over. From left to right are Don Albury of the Players,

radiation.. Mike Is also experimenting with Ho Shin Sun of Korea, Peggy Dean of the Players, Hirosuki Yomazuki of Japan, Marty Ferguson of

,radiation to kill mold on fruit. the Players, Estaban Macridies of Columbia and Juan Perez Diaz of Venezuela.

-- -- --- -- -


I Recommendations for Lyceum-conf. I IID.




REASONS FOR THE RECOMMENDATIONSA. popular-cultural offerings. The Image of greatnessof cause of the number of details Involved In the opera-
the university calls for an Improved operation. tion. It takes literally years to learn the Job; an
Under the of the experienced manager can save the university and
present policy operating Ly- There has emerged on the American University scene
ceum Council have situation which Is the student government hundreds, or thousands of
we a impossibleto definite pattern of meeting student-body faculty
a ,
dollars a In dealing with agents stage and
year ,
manage without the likelihood of continual difficulty -
and community demand for highly cultural and the
theatrical unions, and In Increased savings resulting
the matters
as regards following : Fairnessto better popular-cultural attractions.
students, faculty, and general public;proper controlof D. Under the changes recommended, University from efficient operations.F. .
It does not need to be that
.
probably emphasized
audiences with regard to good canons of safety
students will continue to enjoy a slate of fine attractions -
and observance of laws regarding fire hazards.B. substantially subsidized, at prices similarto the artists attractions, and the opportunity to become
Under present, policy, it Is extremely difficult or less than, what they pay for a movie In the acquainted with the best In the performing arts, are
to deal effectively with agencies representing at- average hometown motion picture house. some of the most valuable parts of the university
tractions. The university Is denied the opportunityof As for the matter of subsidization by the Student experience for every member of the student body.G. .
having many fine events, otherwise available to Activity Fee allotment, it Is axiomatic that the sub- With regard to"town-and-gown" relationships,
it, because of difficulty In scheduling Florida Gym- sidization Is necessary. Never In history have the the proposed changes should lead to Improvement.
nasium, and time required In getting approval for use fine arts been able to exist without patronage and Gainesville discontinued its Civic Music AssociationIn
of'Florida Gym;" time required to receive approval subsidization. On the other hand, In modern times, the early 1950's. The University through the Lyceum -
for charging for events; present policy on not allowing the fine arts rarely ever exist by patronage and Council should endeavor to continue to provideand
charges, when approved, of more than $1 per student.C. subsidization alone: the help of the box-office Is enhance this desirable "town-and-gown"service.H. .
Under the present system of Lyceum Council needed and Is vital.E. To hundreds of faculty and staff members a
operation, the University does not attain a sufficient The continuation of a professional manager In rich Lyceum series is In the nature of a desirable
quantity, quality or consistency In Its cultural or the position for number of years is desirable be- fringe benefit.
.
--



I. Phi Alpha Delta
,'
\ 1;
,. ,( .7f"'''II' 'v. ? .' .
.
:( )
'f. .. ,.'

.
announces membersPhi

"y5? SANDWICHESCARMANELLA'S '

Alpha Delta Honorary Legal
Ivjr Fraternity initiated the following
new members into membership on
July 10: Devit Adams, Alan Blue,
Don Evans, John Hubbard, Lea
Hume,Jim O'Flarity,Julian Piper,
TRIO: and Harry Zelgler.
;;* ; The following officers were
Corned Beef, Pastrami 8. Chopped Liver elected: Bob Johnson, Justice;
On Triplett Rolls Tom Smith, vice-Justice; Don
Evans, clerk; Devlt Adams,
treasurer; and John Alley, mar-
Combination.Sandwich Platter Turkey, ImportedHam shal.

Imported Swiss Cheese, Served With

Potato Salad Doctor Waugh

,NO.SIB
reviews 'Group1Dr.

Carmanella'sAlways
Butler Waugh! of the English
: department will review the bestseller
C lLrlarw
i .y "The Group" by Mary McCarthy -
tomorrow night at 8:15 In
Available: Matzo Ball Soup. Take Out Service Florida Union Auditorium. Admission -

211 W. University Av will be free and students, :
706 West University Avenue ,faculty, and the public are Invited.II ;
1 1Tuesday



,
[
"
Mr .
"
"
, -"






Page 4 The Florida Alligator Tuesda, July 21,1964 ,Q : II

1 11fd

ANALYSIS: 4y I
-


Speak out!



By BOB MOUNTSYou
:
1'0 r
know, there are a gre'at many very good peoplein
this world who work in quiet ways. Many people
studiously avoid publicity In regard to their own 1c Y
achievements. They possess a certain humility which
people like me (chuckle) obviously don't have. __
We all know such a person. He may be a particularly -1f ri
outstanding professor we have studied under or ,;'
i
k
Y any person that may have done something for us that ', ;
,$)
'; they didn't have to do. It's common knowledge that
many members of the press don't consider these people
to be "news" and seem to concentrate heavily on the ," '
sensational "wrongdoers of society."
; But my purpose today Is not to eulogize "unsung
heroes,"' rather it Is to point to a specific duty pos- )
sessed by such "good people" whey they hold public .
office. Any person In a position of public responsibility t.f).A': ,r'i;. ,(, ':,' ;, .::: .. ,;it .-. ,, y i !..:"";.",,,
whether he be President of the Student Body 'ttJ: A'J..w, 1 "t,:'r9C" :.' .'.' '3..., r;. lf::.. ,r;". ,.. "Vf!t" 'c4', ,' ./
; of ,-::.;;:!; .,." "
;; t.
,
"
of the University or of the United States, has a dutyto >''t"'-Ir"What Fight? We_Were Just Dancing III :K r.) : t. 'tj : :;:
effective policy leadership for the people ,, yus""
provide I ,' ':.a p?'w>' "" !Mr W 6 ffl qye "'f.m "'t 2' :
I "' or Institution he represents. v1.i: t :t> tk'1: 1a. fJ-m.<3kt; jjt: Xj.Zi.: :; i tt ;t.. }<': 4:: '*) 1 ;;,;t>ml'li

! % The president of this university, Dr. J. Wayne i':
I Reitz, Is such a man. When the St. Petersburg Times y' i OPINIO: 4
i published its list of the"102 Most Influential Persons" } ;j.'
\ In Florida during the last gubernatorial campaign, ,
,> *': 'j{ t. ' : ">: ', N:' S .; < \,:
President Reitz was Included as one of three such :;<" '; (' > : 1} { >>

persons In Gainesville. He Is a good man, but he ;
works In quiet ways. CINEMA:
One of the primary prerequisites of such a position 1
Is effectiveness. Without such effectiveness,favorable
legislation may be difficult to come by,and even more Life makes no promisesBy
Important, other people -- perhaps mother influential
I positions -- will remain unconvinced of'the merits of s
, one's cause, whatever it may be. } DON FEDERMAN When Billy tries to cover-up his, feel like saying "you silly fink!"
I It Is my premise that the effectiveness of a public mistake, no matter where he goes
leader is Increased when he appears responsive to,and k<' Life makes no promises..Jt un- (even beyond the edge of town), And so "Billy Liar," which
In communication with, the public. His effectivenessIs .4 folds. To some men, It appearsas there is always someone there to opens in a burst of humor, leaves
diminished when he falls to take public stands and a constant, a dally series of remind him that he cannot run. you feeling a certain gnawing at
to fight openly for principles. If a public official commitments to unimpeachable And finally, there is the train the heart. .a kind of quiet anger
forever "unavailable for comment," or forever silent # necessities. This implicit MUSTof scene, where Billy, offered an out too. What comes between doesn't
on the great issues which affect the people or Insti- existence can be almost un- by the only person who understandshim particularly affect you one way or
tution he represents he necessarily loses the benefitsof bearable. There comes a tide misses the train:deliberately the other--the movie Is geared to
public support and public understanding of his cause. ?' then when men, who feel trapped and returns to home with his"loyal its outcome. The man is so much
People expect their leaders to speak out In the like this disavow the life that is troops of Ambrosia." You almost more interesting than the movie.
highest councils of the land with dignity, with force- and seek a presence in their,
fulness, and with sincerity. You can't help but developa j dreams.
respect for men who fight hard for what they believe Such men are pathetic, not because -
in. Such respect Is far more difficult In coming whena k their fantasies may con-
man remains aloof and "behind the scenes." The tradict reality, but because they MUSICAL SCENEContinued I
public cannot support that which they don't under- cannot see their fantasies as a
stand -- they cannot understand that which they cannotsee. r> release; rather, they can only see
it as an escape. Give the chanceto
It Is certainly true that a great many things can actualize the life within, the
and even should be accomplished In quiet ways and dreamer runs back into the Jawsof ( from Page 1)) concert will be presented in the
I many people also have a natural admiration and respect hell, for he cannot escape the wild scene what with hiding in University of Florida Music Build-
I for those who work in this way -. whep they know about feeling of responsibility nor can he closets and under things. It turns Ing in the Band Rehearsal Room.
I It. But I think it's a wonderful thing when a university : part from a world which offersa out Figaro does get to marry the LOOKING AHEAD
I president is so respected as to be asked to put a > grotesque sense of order. For chick, Susanna, but the poor old The University Summer Sym
man's name In nomination for President of the United the dreamer, though frightened by Count, like, gets fooled into being phony, with Edward Troupin con-
States! (Dr. Milton Eisenhower). It's a good image j, the terror of order, Is even more faithful to his own wife. This ducting will present a concert in
and one worth developing. :? frightened by the terror of un- we got to see." University Auditorium, Tuesday
The potential for leadership possessed by the presi- certainty. In the end, such men STRING QUARTET evening, July 28, at 8:15. Soloistsfor
dent of Florida's greatest university is quite great.' have not the courage to be and CONCERT CANCELLEDThe the concert are WWard Brask,
He could be the "cultural leader" of this state and are left hopelessly lost In their concertbytheFlorldaStrlng pianist; Edward '1 roup* violin;
the spokesman for all persons of education and Intelli dichotomous selves. Billy Liar Quartet, scheduled for tonight in and lane Henderson, eel o. They
gence. lie could be an effective force in behalf of : is such a man. the Medical Center'Auditorium has will be heard in the Beethoven
:' responsible government and mature solutions to our "Billy Liar" is unfortunately been cancelled because of the Illness Triple Concerto.
social issues. .. billed as a comedy. Not that it of Mr. Robert Schieber, violist -
For example, he could be an effective force for isn't funny. It is, particularly of the Quartet. LETTERFood
sensible understanding of the civil rights issue not ::' in the handling of Bill's fantasiesand GATORLAND BAND CLINIC
" only as it effects students and faculty of this university death wishes. But on the whole, Some one hundred high school
but as It affects the people of this state -- many of the humor Is splotchy because the students from all over the State are Service
whom are alumni* of this institution. Or, he couldbe ,: movie is more concernted with on campus for a week's intensive
a militant spokesman for quality in our educational the meaning of the situation rather work in music in the Fifth Annual
institutions. Relatively few people In this state have than the actions that unfold. Gatorland Band Clinic. The stu- 'OK' CoraEDITOR
any real conception of what a university is and con- at least by the end it is. The dents are working hard under Uni- by
sequently many of their children come here only to beauty of Billy is not so much versity of Florida faculty and band
learn a trade. They too, must be educated. his comic sense or Imagination, clinic staff members. Climax
These things are worth fighting for and my point but his pathos. of the week's activities will be a : letter to the
After reading the
\ is that the public cannot be left in the dark. Again, Take the opening sequence of concert by the 100-piece Clinic Editor today entitled "Food Ser-
they cannot support that which they don't understand, several shots of various housing Concert Band on the Plaza of the vice Chewed I wondered why no
nor understand that which they cannot see. developments in Billy's town in Americas at 6:45, Saturday eve- wrote, about the efficiency
Or put even more simply, a public official cannot which each unit of development is ning, July 25. Richard Bowlesis one ever think-
of the Food Service. I am
Ignore the public. exactly alike. What a perfect the music director of the Clinic ing particularly about the coffee
setting for Billy's story---Billy and will conduct Saturday's con- shop and cafeteria here at the
reacts against this background. cert. In the event of rain, the Health Center. The service Is

good, the employees are courteous,
I'm com i n' Watch out I Ujn and Ruby Owens and her staff in

down, This i is a ft 'I the Coffee Shop are doing superb

Q Lionel I Q 100-foot I Job.
ladder! Cora L. Orton
0b



ft'/A!) f! Please sign all.letters.

Names will I I be withheld -

upon request.

1S Don Addis -







--



Itl
,

I


,


Tuesday, July 21 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 5 .-


I t: 0 JET T TKT' Y 0 :J LETTER


..,............ '-' .. .. ..-. .. ..-..__. -

POLITICAL ECHOS: Stupid governmentEDITOR



Southern Strategy' :

pops upBy Must we continue with STUPID government?
Or is it time to face realistically the financial
problems of an "effective" STUDENT government?
RON SPENCEROnce Southern states outright. Nixon the civil rights bill in the Senate-- The recent student fee proposal seeks to demon-
captured the 10 electoral votes of but not for the same reasons as strate reality to those who maintain a stupid govern-
again the two words "Sou- Florida, Kentucky's 10, 11 from those of the southerners. Gold- ment outlook, such as Jim Hlckland in his letter of
thern Strategy" are popping into Tennessee and 12 in Virginia, a water says the bill goes againstthe protest in last Friday's Alligator.
America's political vocabulary,on traditional Democratic enclave. In dictates of the Constitution.Still Replying specifically, may I ask: what value was
this, the eve of the 1964 national addition to these sizeable gains in much of this difference in Mr. lUck land's "nominal control" over Athletics a
elections. a previously untouchable South, reasoning may well be lost In the year' ago when those fees were seized? Obviously,
The "Southern Strategy" has six of Alabama's 11 electors were ensuing shuffle. Goldwater may none.
meant several things in the past, unpledged to either major candi- thus gain considerable popularity "Our only weapon" turns out to be our only problemarea.
usually denoting a combination of date and all of Mississippi's 8 In the South for his stand on civil The alleged "compromise" results rather In
voting strength of the southern electors were unpledged.In rights -- basically not a stand at affirmation of increased and MEANINGFUL student
states to block passage of bills the case of Florida, the GOP all, but rather a sidestepping of control in other areas.
unfavorable to the South or some- victory In 1960 came as a sur- Issues. Free admission to athletic events, Mr. lUck land, .,
thing similar. It has also appliedto prise to no one. Never since Since the candidates in Novem- Is NOT really free at all. Admission stems not from
19th century elections in which 1948 has a Democratic candidatefor ber are Lyndon Johnson and student government allocation, but In actuality from
the South's votes could easily determine the presidency nailed down the Barry Goldwater, the Republicans student tuition. Under the current proposal,this wouldbe
the victor In a close national electoral votes. This, In a state can be expected to wed some of maintained.
election. we have recentlyseen In which every four years the the disenchanted Southern Demo- Rather than "handing over its bargaining power to
another example of the so- winner of the Democratic guber- cratic voters especially If the the administration without a struggle," student govern-
called "Southern Strategy." -- natorial primary Is almost auto- election follows shortly or coin- ment must face this problem with maturity and realism.
The use of the filibuster to block matically recognized as governor cides with backwash of resentmentand REMEMBER: To "give up" something you don't
passage of the Administration's over token Republican opposition.The racial unrest following passage have is not losing power. To eliminate a needless
civil rights bill. same Is true In Virginia,where of a civil rights bill unfavorableto conflict between student government and the University
It is, however, with the topic archaic Senator Harry Byrd's powerful a large number of white administration enhances progress in other areas.Also,
of national presidential politicsthat machine regularly elects southerners.A it Is the student majority on the Florida Union Board
the words are being Jised to- hand-chosen Democratic candi- much greater deviation of of Managers and not student government itself which
day. Specifically, It deals with dates over weak GOP opposition. Democratic voters to the GOP controls the Florida Union's activities.
the strategy of Senator Barry Gold- Much the same Is seen In Tennessee ranks could have been expected If Mr. Hlckland's attempt to make the recent proposal
water, GOP presidential nominee, where the machinery of Boss President Kennedy had been the an unpopular one -- either demonstrates a distortion
to woo enough votes to accomplishthe Crump perpetuates a Democratic nominee in November. Johnson of the real picture or a lack of understanding of the
giant-killing task of defeating dynasty in the state capitol. still has a mighty ace up his facts.
Lyndon Johnson In November. The only answer to the Inrcads sleeve--the fact that he is a sou- The intricacies of this student fee-dlvlslonldea) are
According to this "southern of the GOP in the South has to be therner himself, and that carries many. For those with questions, my office door Is
Strategy," Goldwater would deliberately the Ideological one. The Democracy great political weight In a South always open.
take a hedgy stand on has more and more in which has not been represented too Fred Lane
civil rights in hopes of wooing to his recent years became a spokesman often In Washington In the past. Student Body Treasurer
column the anti-civil rights votesof of the "down and out" of Thus, Goldwater's "Southern
the Southern states. This more America, certainly not somethingto Strategy" would be that of soft-
or less anti-civil rights standplusthe be ashamed of, but neverthelessthe pedaling or hushing up the civil
conservative credo of the Ari- truth. The loose ties bindingthe rights question in hopes that he : ; LETTER
zona senator would seem very appealing South with the rest of the would benefit in terms of votes
to a large portion of the Democratic Party have been some- when the final reckoning came in k... Book loss is
southern electorate -- the same what ruptured In recent years over November. Should he receive the a
people who year in and year out the touchy civil rights question.It's nomination, Goldwater will be
elect Richard Russell, Spessard much like a two-headed dog fighting against tremendous oddsto lot of bananas
Holland, George Wallace, John analogy, In which both heads are even make the race a close one. ,
Stennls, etc. bitterness causedby pulling in opposite directions at The "Southern Strategy" could ::,
the struggle over civil rights the same time), to the eventual very well give him a bloc of votes EDITOR:
has, to say the least, lost the Administration downfall of the body politic. traditionally committed to the ,f.
several Democratic Many Southern Democrats evi- Democratic Party, and something k As a student assistant In the Health Center Library
votes In the South, and such' a dently are coming to feel that basic to use as a political founda- t it has recently been brought to my attention that
strategy would all but Insure their perhaps the marriage between tion. Combining the South with {. approximately $3,000.00 worth of books were either
deviation Into the Republicancolumn. themselves and the northeastern his known strength in the Midwestand ; stolen, lost or misplaced last year (1963). Ifow I
liberal wing of their party that cur- the Far West, Goldwater could suppose that such a sum of money may not seem
Many feel that the only way In rently runs the show is somewhat make a race of it in November.The y. like much to some Individuals, but to my way of
which the GOP can ever make inequitable, and perhaps not so only other element yet unspoken thinking that's a lot of bananas. In fact, in rough
sizeable and permanent Inroads sacred after all. Political divorceIs for in the national political oY equivalents, it amounts to about $56.00 a week or
Into the previously all-Democratic becoming more and more a picture would be that of the Wal- : $8.00 per day.
South is to play up Its conser- possibility, as the alternative -- lace-men. Wallace recently said Who is responsible for this loss?? How COULD It
vative nature and bank heavily on the conservative Republican -- he felt he could run strong in some be any student of medicine, pharmacy, nursing, or
the backwash sentiment from the comes more and more Into view. 12 states. His recent forays into the health related services? Why, the very thoughtof
civil rights rhubarb.In Much has been said about Sena- the North were not merely sightseeing one of them committing such an act is preposterous.These .
the 1960 national elections, tor Goldwater's stand on civil expeditions but rather healers of the sick are Involved In such highly
the Republicans captured four rights. He cast his vote against served as political barometers.He ethical professions that theft only HAPPENS to them.
represents the voice of dissent So who else could it be? Perhaps a member of the
The FloridaALLIGATOR in the South, the voice of protestto hospital staff. Why not a janitor? It's even possiblethat
the Johnson Administrationstand some lowly IUC likes pretty books and is adding
on civil rights, etc. But to his collection, although I fail to see his use for
Wallace is a Democrat.No such specialized books. Oh yes, it might even be an
one knows for certain just absent-minded professor. He becomes so engrossedin
AskinsExeclU' how many votes Wallace could pickup his that he walks out of the library book
reading
. John ,
Editor. . . . . .
in the South if he did chooseto In hand, nose In book, without bothering to check out
Editors run on his own ticket for Presi- the book. Then he merely forgets to return It.
Bob Benny Cason dent, which he just announced he Whoever the culprit Is; whatever his motive, books
Thomas Associate Editors would not do. Strom Thurmond, ARE missing from the shelves and they continue to
Ed Barber under the Dixiecrat banner, totaled ,;, be missing. Medical books, nursing books, pharmacy
Jim Castello
Eunice Tall some million votes In 1948, .s books, therapy books, books which cost money to buy
Pat Hogan and captured the electoral votes initially and which double the expense when they must

Sports Editor. . . . . . .E rtd L"z of four Southern states. In a be replaced.So .
noted. close campaign -- something yet now I am told, "Don't cry over spilt milk.
All photos by Carolyn Johnston unless, otherwise unforseen in 1964 -- these elec- ? What's done Is done(" Nevertheless the thefts go on.
aian Writers VernonSwartsel ,toral votes could mean the dif < It is time for "an ounce of prevention to become
John Hancock, Don Federman, Rlva Goldberg, Richards Jim, 'ference. A lack of a majorityby ::ri equal to a pound of cure. Stop the lossll(! The health
LIz Brewer Charlie Bush Jim Carleto, Anne '
both candidates would result
center library needs an apple. .an apple everyday to
Waldroo and Patti Pltz. in the election being thrown Into keep. .well, to keep someone "away" from thievery.

Receptionist. .'. ..... . . . .Marsha G. Brown the House of Reoresentatlves. That apple could be a book checker at the door. -
at this time expects a
No one ',< I think It's worth a try. I will concede that such a
close race come November. But is beneath the of
Production Crew system dignity professional men
Don Addis, Nelson Meyer, Dave Picbe, Jim Neff and Darlene should the unforseen occur and the di and women. However, isn't the principle of checking
Johnson Administration falter or books at the main library beneath the dignity of
Pierce. the GOP bridge the gap as did University of Florida students? After all, we do
of the Harry Truman in the closing weeks HAVE the honor do
The Florida Alligator is the official student newspaper ( system, or we?
weekly of the 1948 upset race, the key to
and is published five times
of Florida
University the South
be
could
election
except during the months of May, June and July, when It l* the Ron Wlnchell, 5PILiii
Is entered a South in a curious transfiguration -
Florida Alligator
published semi-weekly. The
tossed and
today confused
at ,
Office
States Post
as second-class matter at the United
uncertain of Its own political
Gainesville, Florida..., future.



- '- '" .' 11. .. . .









.Page 6 The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July) 21 1964I



I I GATOR CLASSIFIEDS| II 0




.
8' x 40' Trailer with 8' x 20' DUPLEX 2 bedroom, nicely \- WANTED TO BUY -- Good duplexes NESTORJS TV SERVICE was
I For SalePRO J cabana located in quiet park closeto fished Call triplexes, and multiple unit forced to move. Now located at
campus. Inquire Lot #21, Glyn- 0817. (B-158-2t-c). apartments in good neighborhoods.John 232 S. E. 1st St., west of old Post
wood Park after 5 p.m. Phone D. Dillon, 372-7658 after 5 Office. Free estimates. Tubes
GOLF CLUBS, 1962 MODELMT 6-7876. (A-157-3t-c). Furnished room in private homb, p.m. except weekends.(I-152-tf-c). checked free. Phone 3727326.We .
(MacGregor) Woods and unusually nice, air conditioned and invite all our old friends to
matching Spaldlng Executive Irons, FOR SALE Baby bed and mattressIn centrally heated. Breakfast priVileges ADDIS' 5 ACRES IN Reddlck, CCB come and see us. (M-153-9t-c).
Cost $233.00. Sell for 13300. very good condition. $25. Call and garage. Prefer male house, 3 bedrooms, fireplace,
Call FR 2-6714 from 7-8 p.m. 372-4875 after 5:30. (A-154-tf-nc). graduate student or medical stu- screen porch, modern plumbing,

(A-158-lt-p). dent. Call 372-7943after5 p.m. big lawn, 6 outbuildings, great Lost & FoundFOUND J
FOR SALE 4 bicycles one I
(B-158-2t-c). shade trees, 3 acres tillable,closeto
1963 Honda Motorbike, $160.Phone boy's 20", one boy's 24", one school, 30 four-lane minutes
Rackley at 2-8325. (A-158-3t-c). girl's 20", one girl's 26". Phone from campus. On state highway,
3726085. (A-156-3t-c). r Autos Ii I fenced all around, new electric female puppy -.about

Dacor 2 stage double diaphragm well pump. $9,750. Terms.United 6 months old light beige color
.
regulator with 72 ft. tank. Cost SEWING MACHINES Singer -- Ocala 629-7284. I-
Farm Agency, ( all over, wearing a narrow gold
$165. Like new, $65. Call 372- Portable Round Bobbin, guaran- '62 Chevrolet, ImpalaSuper Sports 153-tf-c). ? collar. She's homesick. Please
6472. (A-158-lt-c). teed, $29.95. White Zig-Zag, like Coupe, V8. Automatic transmission call 372-6229. (L-158-tf-nc).
new; monograms, buttonholes, air cond., WW, R & H. Gold
1 yr. old Telstar Sailboat and sews on buttons, darns and mends.No exterior and black Interior. Call t. Services

trailer. 11' 2" Sloop, like new, attachments needed. Only $52. FR 2-8034. (G-158-3t-c).
can be used without rigging as a Call 3727680. 611 W. UniversityAve. CUE STICK BILLIARDS 905
fine, lightweight t1shlng boa .$350. (A-153-tf-c). '58 Renault 4 CV. 4-door, good N. Main St. Located in the Food I Help WantedNEEDED I
Call FR 6-2320. (A-158-lt-p). with tires, cheap transportation. $75 or Fair Shopping Center adjacent to
8' 43' '
x
Hick's Trailer
best offer. 35 mpg. FR 6-8520. Cookie's Restaurant. Brand new
2 Kardex visible files, $5 each x 30' cabana. Air-conditioned. Mike Schafer. (G-158-lt-c). billiard room that caters to.youngmen
1 open file 26" high on casters, Fenced yard. Archer Road Vil and women and especially : Receptionist Secre-
$5 and 1 desk file 10" x 13", lage. Thomas G. Stewart. FR couples. .so bring your dates tary. Must be efficient in short-
$2.00. Call 376-1895.A-158-2t-c). 6-7317. (A-153-tf-c). 1961 VW, weekends.Camper, Ideal Will for consider vacations and come out! Bob Sullivan is the hand and typing. Salary' commen-
owner and operator and will be gladto surate with ability. Scruggs Si
Apartment size refrigerator, $15. 10' x 45' Skyline Mobile home In small 6-8314.car in trade. Phone FR give some helpful pointers on Carmichael, 3 S. E. 1st Ave. FR
(G-156-tf-nc).
Two burner hot plate,$5.00.Phone good condition. Call 372-1803 after shooting pool. (M-157-3t-c). 65242. (E-158-3t-c).
FR 24010. (A-158-lt-c). 5 p.m. Located at Town & Coun- r I
try Trailer Park, Lot K-U (A- I Help'Wanted ]

Portable TECHNICORDER Tape 156-5t-c). ,

Recorder, $50. Barbells, $5. Call
372-1624 after 5p.m.A-157-2t-c). For Rent J Student assistant male, preferably
married, not entering freshman.
Xacta Camera,like new,half price. school at least 3 more trimesters. vEND
Call 2-1693 evenings(1572tc). AIR-CONDITIONED apartment, 2 Apply Mr. Langford, Alumni Ser-
beds private bath. Also furnished vices Office, University Auditorium. -
rooms for 2 boys or one. 105 N.W. (E-157-3t-c). OF TERMCLEANUP
Alligator Advertising:
7th Terrace. Call after 5 p.m.
University Ext. 2832 FR 20809. (B-157-3t-p). EARN $2.50 In one hour partici- TIME
pating in a psychology experiment. AT YOUR HOUSE?

Clean single rooms, $20 and $25 Call 376-6363 after 6:00 p.m. '(E-
HEELS pyt on in 5 mtotts per month. Upper-classman. 1614N. l55-4t-c).
SOUSjpvUnbjbMinvmMODERN W. 3rd Place. FR 2-2946 Moving away or intoa

before 6 p.m. and FR 2-7366 after I WantedSINGLE -1 new apartment?

SHOE. 5 p.m. (B-157-2-c). Household goods and I ,
JEPA. SHOP
Kacrrfts from 1st Mhoflol I WALL Attractive room with private entrance student prefers furnished furniture to be sold? ,

-- Kitchen privileges. Ideal apartment for fall residency anywhere Don't want to waste
for student who needs quiet placeto in this town. The apartment old TV antenna?
AGOG WITH study. Available now and for hopefully will not exceed $50 your I,, i ,
POLITICS? the fall. FR 27883. (B-157-3t-c). per month.. Contact Don Federman Need quick action,

from 9 9:30, 11:15 to 12, and before the term ends?
DAICHO. Motel-type 2 rooms furnished; no 1:45 to 2:45 at 6-3261 Ext. 2832or
Also bedroom well Use Gator Classifieds.
kitchens. 2
Chesnut's Has It, call after 11 p.m. at 27318.
furnished large duplex. Mature
C-157-tf-nc .
( )
Mike's Has It 1 Ir personnel required. Both near

campus. 6-6494. (B-157-4t-c).
WANTED: Riders for single or
{
/ round trips to Phlla., Camden, I
Ii fflmIrr
ACROSS FROM CAMPUS Choice Baltimore, Richmond, and other
suite of rooms for 2 quiet men at bus terminals for rides to the
avtaw 7HWITONITE
321 S. W. 13th St. Available Friday, World's Fair (and, oh yes, New
thru Thursday July 24th. (B-158-lt-c). York). Am leaving either the
afternoon of the 5th or the mornIng -
3 Color Thrill Hitsl I ENDS of the 6th of August. One

at 7:50 TOMORROWat way is only $15; save on the
round trip -- only $25. Call
ROBINSONCRUSOE 1 3579; out 10:38 Don Federman at the UniversityEst. .
2832 or late In the evenjngs
'ONE OF THE YEAR'S at his home number,2-731tJ. (C- PATRONIZEGATOR
OA( MAI RS F 10 BEST'' I 157-tf-nc).

SO DAMNED FUNNY
TECHNICOLOR ArA.Nouat.IUAMp'eo Male roommate wanted to share
THAT YOU LAUGH apartment. FR 2-3748. (C-157- ADVERTISERS.
UNTIL YOU CRY IA I 3t-c). ) fjc
MOPE GUM" I

I 7( -Arcfi.r Now Yet Wied.n Poll. Driver wanted tot 1959 Ford from
Detroit to Gainesville, now toSep-
2111. TbM COURTHNAV in 11tIJiiLiJI1
: !
tember. Gas paid. Referencesand

BfUniARStarts deposit required. 876-2411
(office). (C-157-3t-p).

--- Thursday--- TNn n Aoulr

Arfia o Matinee at 1 1:30 r Real EstatJ J [NlI1TAM1YlNTlJOSEPH

Eve. 6:45 & 9:.10 pm

e Large 3 BR, 2 bath, CCB home, THEY'RE A

JoHpII I.L.,.+........1. central heating, hardwood floors,
Florida room, full appliances.Located GOOD GROUPL$1
near Uttlewood. Terms to
suit buyer. Owners moving out
s "lilt of state. Cull 372-3793. M51-

llt-p). ..

..,.,; -. Law professor selling spacious
STARTS FRIDAY 3 bedroom home; 11/2 bath, attic
A 3lnl i u.,-C|enddtM,Product LUVINEprmntfTttUIHIWEW
David Niven fan, built-in drawers, vanity, and
,regular TtrJlltlOla:. much storage. $80 per month.
Marlon Brando 'Iu.AIM Many extras. .
prices Negotiate equity.FR
"BEDTIME STORY" rwwlw.or 62775. 1062 N. E. 14th Ave.

fl-153-tf-c)%





------



'1\\ ,. t (-' 1"







Tuesday, July 21,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 7 ..
BOOKSUnt



Press InternationalThe

Center of the World: showmanship surrounding the rior products. Breitbach half
DRununlsm and the Mind of astronauts and their launch- proves this view in "Report On
tiina, by Robert S. Elegant ings, the political implications Bruno."

,oubleday $5.95)) : This new involved in the mushroomingspace He skims along like a hydro-
udy of Communist China is business. The author is foil for the first half of his book
th more frightening, because sympathetic with the Impor- about the involved relationship S
tance and potential of peaceful .d 1
Peking's capability
describes between
a politiciangrandfather j
space exploration, but he obvi- 4 ,
plunge the world Into war, and his precocious grandson. -
|id less frightening than some ously is disappointed with results The second half tends to
rlier reports, because it discs so far of a program for drag and the undulations of the
Chic to be bogged which he had high hopes. The
the oms plot threaten to swamp his craftas
book is spiced liberally with sci-
in their own internaless.
wn he brings in the cold war
entific terms and astronomical
communist cloak.and
-dagger-
figures for costs and distances
lit says the Communist party's -which may discourage the un- ers, a traumatic reaction by the :JW---T -
Ifluence over the Chinese scientific reader. boy against his ne'er-do-well
asses and even over its own parents, the tender Jealousy
dres is "greatly diluted," and aroused against a homosexual
hat dishonesty and corruptione Notes and Counter Notes by affair and an expose of political
more widespread than ever. Eugene Ionesco (Grove Press machinations against the mon-
But Chicom leader Mao Tse- $5.50)When: an Ionesco play archy In a mythical constitu-
opens on or off Broadway, the tional country.
[ng's sense of Invincibility isat
critics spend as much time on Breitbach is
diminished and therein lies a master whose
|big threat to the United Statesd explanations and theories as repute is testified by the simul- p ...
the world. they do on the action. In this taneous publication of "Bruno"in U- 1
book, subtitled "Writings on the
England France, Holland
| In spite of internal troubles. ,
Theatre, the FrenchRomanian
Sweden. Finland
Spain and the
fie Communist government is playwright describes, in
a United States. Michael Bullock
imly in control and is likely to -
series of interviews, essays and has rendered an able transla-
[-main in power indefinitely, dialogues, the thinking behind tion from the original German. ;
he author believes. the Theater of the Absurd.
| He suggests a radical change Some of Ionesco's descriptionsare
American policy toward Chi- as difficult to follow as the .
a along these lines: End the plots of his plays.! But the bulk
[lance! with the Chiang Kai-
of his writings supplies a key. The Last Days of British India
ek government but make it Some examples: On realism, ,by Michael Edwardes (World
ear that the Reds cannot have and the lack of it in the Thea- $5.95) : When Britain surren-
ormosa. Let Communist Chinato ter of the Absurd Ionesco
says
dered India, what Disraeli had
the United Nations and of- the realism of the conventional called "the brightest jewel in r1
kr U. S. diplomatic recognition.Ive .
stage narrows and diminishestrue "
the British Crown, In 1947, it
the Communists Quemoyd reality. "It in j
presents man was completing a process begun _
Matsu but permit the in- a perspective that is narrow and many decades before, when the
labitants of those islands a alien; truth lies in our dreams, first agitation began for Indian
voice of staying or moving to in our imagination there is independence. Edwardes chron-
Ol'mosa. Adopt a containment nothing truer than myth." On icles the background of Indian
olicy that would make it im- the theater as teacher or ideolo- independence and gives the Colorful by day and impressive by night, the Florida

ossible for the Chinese Com- gist: "A playwright simply reader a closeup of the maneu- Pavilion's I 110-foot Citrus Tower has become a land-
unists to take over of
any writes plays, in which he can vering British officials at
outheast Asia. offer only a testimony, not a home and among in New Delhi and the mark for all I fairgoers. Topped by a huge lighted orange -

didactic message. an ideolog- rival Indian Nationalist leaders
15-feet in diameter the triangular structureis
,
ical play can be no more than
He gives clear understanding
Hod Carrier, by Gerald W a
Johnson (Morrow $3.95)) : John.n the "vulgarization of an ideol- of how the subcontinent cameto visible for miles and can be seen from most. roads

long has been a sharp ob- ogy. Ionesco compares his plays be divided into Pakistan and leading to the fair.
with abstract painting and the
rver of the American scene.e India and why there was never-
freedom of expression it repre- theless violence and killing between -
has been an historian, a
sents. He compares those of the j'
the Hindu and Moslem
ewspaperman and a professor,
(nd now devotes his time to free realists, and particularly of the communities. Edwardes tries to 1 !
left, with the stiff and lifeless be fair to all concerned-Nehru,
?nee journalism and books for Summer Festival of Valves
figures in Soviet "socialist realist" -
Gandhi Jinnah, Mountbatten,
oth adults and young people. ":: .
painting. Attlee, Churchill but he is
-
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#II



II .
I
... Wage 8 The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 21,1964 :


I Gators sian. deal with 'Bama

'11II...
University of Florida has signeda the series In Gainesville on Sept. of the Birmingham Barons.
four-year home and home foot- 29, 1973. The 1963 victory was the first
ball contract with the Universityof Florida and Alabama have met ever achieved over a Paul Bryant- .
Alabama, Gator Athletic DIrector 13 times In an exciting Southern coached team in Tuscaloosa and A
Ray Graves announced Sat- rivalry which has seen the Tide ranks as perhaps the biggest win I
y
urday. maintain an edge in vcltorles,8-5. in Florida football history.In .
Florida and Alabama concludea Some memorable Florida wins this new series each year's
two-year series this fall In Tuscaloosa have come against Alabama, most contest will be the secod of the
Oct. 24, and the new pact notably the 30-21 victory in 1951 season for both teams.
begins in 1970. That year the and the 10-6 upset win in 1963. Florida Alabama Four-Year
Gators go to Tuscaloosa for a game The 1951 win was led by quarter Series:
Sept. 26.These. back Haywood Sullivan, and all- Sept. 26, 1970 -- At Tuscaloosa A'r AHead
two clubs meet inGatnes- time Gator great who went on to Sept. 25, 1971 -- At Gainesville
ville, Sept. 25, 1971, return to Tuscaloosa become a major league baseball Sept. 30, 1972 -- At Tuscaloosa
Sept. .30, 1972, and wind up catcher and is currently manager Sept. 29, 1973 -- At Gainesville.


I Quarterbacks lead All-Stars// Gator Ray Graves has announced

that the Gators will begin a home and I
Never before in the 15 year his- into an exciting production on the film count, In one contest. home series with the Alabama Crimson
tory of the Florida high school merits of these field generals Jenings, 5-11, 164 pounds, completed -
all-star football game has there alone. 113 passes In 203 attempts, Tide in 1970.
been as many'outstanding quarter- Representing the North will be including 18 TD passes. He also -
backs as will represent North and Harmon Wage (Jacksonville R. E. played safety on defense for a 9-1 Texas coach Royal here I IThose
South here Aug. 1. Lee), Gerald BramlettWlldwood), team at Marianna.
That's the opinion of veteran Ray Jenings (Marianna) and Sonny Owens is 6-0, 185 pounds and -
coaches the state over, and all Owens (Milton). Leading the way gained over 1000 yards in total attending the annual staff which Includes the
agree this year's game could turn for the South will be Bobby Downs offense the past two years. He, FACASummerCoachIng University of Florida
'* (Winter Haven), Harold Peacock like Bramlett, plays linebacker on Clinic here, July 30- coaching staff, plus high
(Pahokee) and Randy Smith(Tampa defense and was a standout for Aug. 1, will get an unex- school coaches Byrd Whig-
Clinics alsoMe Robinson). Milton. pected bonus this year. ham of Wlldwood, Tommy
Wage Is an all-southern quarter- For the Rebels, Downs was a )f a Darrell Royal, head Owen of Daytona Mainland
e tin g of the Florida High back who gained 888 yards rushing prep all-America who gained 927 coach of national champion and Nick Kotys of Coral
School Activities Association will 550 yards passing last season, yards rushing last season, scored Texas, announced this week Gables.Ed .
be held July 31-Aug. 1 here in scoring nine touchdowns and punt- 20 touchdowns and passed for six that he is bringing his head Jucker of Cincinnati
conjunction with the prep all star ing for an average of 41.6. He's more. He scored 139 points duringthe defensive coach, Mike heads up the basketball
football and basketball games. 6-1, 195 pounds and runs the 100- 10-1 campaign for Winter Haven ;IIf Campbell, with him to portion, assisted by Joe
The basketball game Is scheduled yard-dash in 10.2. and is rated one of the finest Gainesville to lecture on Dean, former LSU all-
for 4 p.m. Aug. 1, and the Bramlett was all-state, captainof defensive backs in Florida high defensive football. America. High school
football game follows at 7:45 that the Wlldwood team, and in two school football in many years. The Lohghorn defense is coaches lecturing are Mur-
evening. All meetings will be con seasons he passed for 31 touch- Peacock, 5-11, 205, was all- regarded as one of the na- ray Arnold of Deland and
cluded by late morning on the first. downs, scored 11 more while southern, led the Suncoast Conference tion's best season after Marvin Beck of state cham-
In addition, most conferences running for 659 yards and passingfor in scoring and passingand season and in the wordsof pion Pensacola Senior.
plan league meetings for the clinic 3250 more. Last season he gained 154 yards in one game, Royal, "it's absolutely Auburn's Swede Umbach
week of July 30-Aug. 1, It was completed 69 of 138 passes for against Palm Beach High. Smith turned over to Campbelland will conduct the wrestling
announced by Carey McDonald, 1452 yards and 16 TDs. As an guided Robinson to the state finals, he deserves the major lectures. His Tigers have
executive secretary of the Florida .Inside linebacker Bramlett led his passing for nearly 1000 yards ove v credit for Its success." won all 18 SEC wrestling
Athletic Coaches Assn. team in tackles and made 18, by all. Royal is Joined by an champions contested thus
outstanding football clinic far.
,

0 Inside Gatorland




Exams cometh



By ERNIE LITZ J
Sports Editor

Although it seems odd, our football "education" series has been held
'
up again. Friday we had an overflow of letters and today an overflowof
news.
Frankly one may very well wonder if we ever will get to defensive
football. Between working and fighting off the constant shocks of my
pALERT professors changing their final exams from finals week to the last weekof
school with so little time left, has left me in a bit of a daze.

SMU comethThe

sports scene is a bit dull lately,but the oncoming football seasonIs
enough to arouse even the most lethargic of energetic sportsmen.
Florida's Gators, in case you hadn't noticed, open this fall against
SMU here in Goonsvllle. SMU plays a somewhat typically southwesternbrand
of football. They play hard, tough and Texas.
Last fall they were the only school (other than #1 ranked Texas In
the Cotton Bowl) to defeat the United States Naval Academy.
They feature an unusually tough schedule (but then the UF is alreadyan
expert on THAT) and the Southwestern Conference. The big thingis
that they have been sort of building lately and this may well be their
year to arrive.
My guess is that they may well be in the top 10-20 teams in the nation
this fall. (I make the spread that wide so as to not look so foolish
after the season).
The Southwestern Conference, contrary to anything you might have
beard is noted for really first class football and athletics.But .
.
STUDENT SALESMEN" FOR THE what Is more Important Is that they might very well beat us.
And THAT ladies and gentlemen, Is the problem with which you are
left with to read about(ugh) FSU..

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS

FSU stadium ready I
* *
*
* ? ADVERTISING STAFF '
(TALLAHASSEE) -- Football of Florida Gars there for the
season ticket sales,at Florida State first time Nov. 21, and FSU fans
CALL UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 2832 OR DROP IN ROOM 9, University (FSU) have already have bought up season ducats

FLORIDA UNION, TO MAKE AN INTERVIEW APPOINTMEt'lrREWARD doubled the previous sales record, eagerly to assure their getting a
but according to University officials .good seat for the Florida game.
a large number are still Home dates for the Seminoles
available. In 1964 are: Oct. 3 -- New Mexico
Doak S. Campbell Stadium is State (Stadium Appreciation
currently being expanded and will Night); Oct. --KentuckyHome--
seat 40,500 upon completion priorto coming); Oct. 31 -Southern Mississippi -
the Seminoles' first borne game ; Nov. 14 -- North Carolina -
Oct. 3 with New Mexico State. The State (Legislative Day); and
MM HMHMMHMHHHBBBHHBHVMMHBBMMHMWI1 Jemlnoles will play the University Nov. 21 Florida

.





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"' .t' ;:;:; ; -- ---- .- .
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Full Text

PAGE 1

M~~he eFloridn& ALL T aGA TO Vol .56, No.158 University of Florida, Gainesville MANAGEMENT HEAD R Tuesday, July 21,1964 Mozart's'Marriage of Figaro, Lyceum Council's summer opera production, begins Thursday in P. K .Yonge Audi toru:nt 8:l5 p.m. and repeats Friday for the final performMUSICAL SCENE: Marriage SAYS of Figaro Older of men should student politics By JIM CASTELLO) Associate Editor The head of the UiF department of management and business law lashed ott Wednesday *t the Stu.dent Government practice of older men holding positions of leadershIp on the campus. "This is a campus of undergraduates and they should rim the government," Dr. Williaa V.wllmet said. "It Is utterly ridiculous for a 28, 35 or 42 year-old-ma In law school or graduate school to run an orgmnizatioa that Is primarIly for IS to 23 ynar-olds. Thleyoungcr people should run it themselves "When S grown man receives his bachelor's and caitinues on for more education beshogldno longer be a person ittetiding college but --a s. ..a.3.i -. .ge. *l stay ati out UF campus, the younger students do not take an active Interest In tlr own affairs. They do on every other campus. The students here have the samte opportunity ten they are juniors and seniors that they have as graduate students. No reason exists why the tmdeigraduste students should riot run the Student Government," Dr. wilmot said. "1 thInk set ruling should be made to permanently exclude these graduate students and law students from participating In Student Government. It should be left solely In the hands of the undergraduates," Wilmot suggested. "A distinct break between the dents from the '4Rper level should not be allowed to rim the affair. of the lower Intel. The inderstarts head of Thursday By Reid Poole UF Music TheUni.rsity of florid.s summer opera production, Motart's "The Marriage of Figaro" will be presented In the air conditloped P. K. Yonge School Auditorlum on Thursday and Friday evenings, July 23 and 24 at 8:15. Thier. is no charge for admission and seats are not reserved. Sarah Traverse Turner of th~e Department -of Music in the niusical director and conductor, Ron Jerit, of the Florida Players ii production and stag. director. Mary Stevenson I. I. charge of costuming. Musiceal realization and recitative accoinpmniments arx. by Samuel Teeters. STUDENT PRINCIPALBS Marshall Thom as and Merri D'Aitonio are Coant and Countess Almavtva. JothnCulllgenls Figaro, the Cot's valet, and Sarab Messer Is Siman, the maid. Ruth Krienke s ingsa the role of Cherubino, the Count's sage, and Nancy Roy'ster that of Narcellina. Rounding ott the cast are Byron Claghorn, Denver Sherry, Charles pm. Department .fth world'sfavorit.pcra. Based on a play by Beaumarchala, the lIbretto was by lorenltO d. Ponte. The plot is -s merry _and -s complicated as only iin Opera plot can be, filed with Intrigue and counter-intrIgue, machlnatioc and cownter-machlnatlon. As a "hipster" might start to explain the whol, thing, "There Is this Count, see, who has eyes for the mald, Susan,. He sets tp this wedding so thatthe chick will marry his valet, Figaro, and thus she will be readily available. Pigarc, the valet, who used to be a barber down In Seville, digs this arrangement the most, because, well you should see this girl. But Figaro has got abthe big troCbla with old Doctor BWr*OIO, front back In Seville, and .111h thIs old bat, Murcellna, who It turns out, he promised to marry. BUt he gets out of that later because, you wor't believe this, Vie old gal Is Figaro's lang lout mother. The Count, all along h~oling with this maid, has got enoqth trouble

PAGE 2

Do reactors die UF dead? chemists toxic metal develop spotter Iij' i 'I it [ 2 h 1 [ if the Nurli+.t I ,'nlr.ring U.parirment is trying to find uut. In .1 n effort to p re V,1nt re itr accidents, the At, rip, i:rergy Commission (AEL) appropriated $110,000 to the UF Nuclear Engineering LDepartment for research A | i I i I rV C ie S r' l Jr. l{Obert FL. tUhrig, who Iei. th Nuclejr Eriginruring I).List rnetit, startptl the research In 1(. This summer, the program is pro-. gressing under the direction of 'Poverty Pocketeers' here A program aimed at elIminating "powerty pockets'' Is widerway at the university. Some 51 persons selected for work as counselors and youth advisors aiding the nation's underprivileged young people started anine-week training program last week under the direction of Dr. Rtobert 0. striplling, head of personnel services in the University's College of Education. The university received a $67,574 grant from the .8. Department of Labor to prepare the counselors for work in Youth Opportunity Centers as part of the government's antipoverty program. They will play a key role In assisting disadvantaged youth in Improving their educational background and jobskill,. They are getting Intensive training in personality theory and counselag. Their studies Include the habits of sub-cultures such as minority groups and their Influence on economic trends. Following their training, the counselors will be available to varIous state employment agencies for placement in areas of need, Dr. Stripling said. They will be trained to meet problems of school drop-outs and unskilled laborers in youth groups. "This is the first phase of a training program for .uch counselors and we hope to have the same people back next year for further study," Dr. Stripling said. Th1e "Poverty Corps" trainees range from recent college graduates tosomieriearSoyearsold. Their backgrounds ineludA experience in sociology, education, social sciences, social work and related fields. They were selected after passlag a special examination given by the U. S. Department of Labor. 'Tey represent the states of North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia and Florida. "We are working closely with the state andUI. S. employment service ini this program and also with many local agencies such as recreation centers and law enforcement agencies in providing opportunities for field work,"' Dr. Stripling said. 'oke' boo of arli ne'i By ROAEIT J. SIBLING United Prest international WASHING'TON t UPI "True to the traditions of Eastera hospitality, the hostess will embrace thee at destination But whilst you're thanking Providence for the heaven in your arms, she's recovering our cutlery from your pockets'" That intriguing paragraph is taken verbatim from a little pamphlet distributed aboard Air India's airliners. The gist of the booklet is that passengers should have a sense of humor to fly Air India. because the booklet makes it only too clear that the airline has one. Written mainly for passengers I1 flying Air India for the first time, t2) flying to India for the first time or i3) flying for the first time, it contains such advice as: "If you think we're the worst airline in the *orld, tell us and with tears in our eyes we shall promise to improve." It describes Air India's cartalna aS "ft Cr081 between (augin and Lady Chatterly's Lover." It explains that airlines no kI S is part icularly heavy, comment casu.ally on the birth rate or the Berlin situation. He'll realize YOU'rt a gentleman and If he's lady it may be a long -term investment." mel Tuk Book Like all airlines. Air India recommends that you look around before deplaning to make sure you haven't forgotten something. Our directors all wear watches which our passengers originally purchased" the booklet adds Other items' Indian hotels-"When provoked, do not hesitate to use such descriptions as 'cll'o joint' and 'when in the hell is the cutstomei right? Wearing pith helmets-"Li'ingstone and Theodore Roosevelt are no particular Iieioes of the Indian public and so the pith helmet arouses little enthusiasm in this land, Its presence on your head will ounly mean that you'll be taken for a ride utse 'fuel' ii' I rftthi si l. lii' rni ter I tils~ nequtrtI wijurh ,trik, atolun' it fit' fuel, unlp.ishin,; othei neutroi,'., wh'IuI{ i then StrI ke more atoms until, chain reaction Is established. The number of freely flying liedtrons within the reactor is Controlled by inserting cadihum rods which are hi ghlly neutron ab-. sorhent. As these control rods ,ire removed from the reactor, the neutron level Increases until the Kfactor, or criticality level, reaches L. At a K-factor of I, the reactor maintains a chain reaction and is said to be critical. Dr. Ohanian and his team are trying to find some way to determine, at any given moment, a reactor's K-factor. In conducting their research, the team uses a neutron gun, which looks like "Forbidden Planet". raised to the seventh pour, to fire a neutron beam through the reactor's innards. The beam Is produced by accelerating deutert, ions against deuterium atoms to release large quantities of neutrons. These neutrons penetrate the reactor fuel cell and diffuse throughout the reactor just like neutrons released by a chain reaction. Then, by measuring the neutron level at various parts of the reactor and comparing these levels to the imput beam, Dr. OIhanian hopes to be able to determine the characteristics of the reactor. Other research along this line has been conducted, but the iF team is the first to use a randomnly pulsed neutron imput beam. Dr. Ohanian compares this beam to "wbite" noise in That It contas -ratia l 1 -feqe -is. "If wO used a steady lEarn," Dr. Ohanian, explained, "the reactor would be in srn equilibrium state, and we couldn't get the information wi are seeking." Once the team determines the characteristics of the reactor, they believe they will be able to design a device to constantly measure the K-factor In a sub-critical reactor. Such a device would be Valuable as it would allow a reactor operator to know how far from cr111cal the reactor is at all times. Since knowing the K-factor prevents accidental activation of the reactor to the critical state, the AEC considers a K-factor indicator an important safety device. Also such an Indicator Is necessary In more sophisticated nuclear systems now being construct ed, Dr. Ohanian noted. "lt would be especially useful in nuclear propulsion systems for aircraft and rockets," he said. F R 6-8223 FRANK'S AUTO CLINIC 1311 N.W. 5th Avenue GA1NZSVILLE, FLORIDA SPECIAL A TTENTION req 0tUdents and all universt i nitho -uld 1ipl1 to NL,&tdy II tI'~ss ci tutt s > .sibe'i, fuels v~hich require puriftC ititi ci eil sw & vehii I' m iteriils which tic jot perfo' m idequtely. The method, seen as li beakth rough by It, de Svelopers, is in, ingenious mathematical formula used ill combination with flinme spectromletry--a standard instrunmented tethaiue which depends on light to wialyse chemical elements. The formula now gives laboratory researchers in every field of science a quicker, more ucul ate,-.nd conomical wayto pipoint elusive and harmful trace rretals in~ substances. The new approach was developed by chemist lames D, Wlnefordner, assistant professor in the department of chemistry, and T. I. Vickers, a graduate student. "Suppose a person swallows an unknown substance containing toxic metal,' Dr. Winefordner explains. "By applying the new method, a hospital could analyze a blood sample in a matter of minutes, tell what the poisonous metal is, and prescribe an antidote.' This analysis previously took several hours, and, it best, was guess work, Winefordner said. "The petroleum industry could use the technique Sto find minute quantities of harmful materialIn a fuel, remove them and produce a better gasoline. Space researchers could more easily indlyze a defective nose cone to remove the source of the trouble, he said. The ceminsts' development will be reported to the scientific world In the September issue of the proSfessional chemistry publication "'The Journal of Anaa lytical Chemistry.' Their mathematical formula, used with present spectroscopy techniques, will give a researcher an immediate way to determine the best possible results Obtainable before he begins his experiment, Winefordner believes. "If he sees he will not obtain the expected results, he can pursue a new course of action without the cost of trial and error." AN~liid@I. '4 Fifteen outstanding UTF students wer, announced last as new mnemhers of Sigma Tau, the national engineering honor society. he students are juniors and seniorsIn the college ofEngineering. Their selection was based on high scholarship and overall ability. FLEX They are: B. Dale Spooner, Wilbur K. Martindale Jr., Walling B. Cure, James L. McMullen Jr., Steven C. Wetherlngton, Walter E. Rose, Mario I. Guerrero, Barnett S. Mandell, James W. Lomax Jr., James A. forney, M. William Moyer, Daniel N. Nardiello, Otis P. Lutz, Takayoshi Yoshlma,Carlos E. Rangel Jr. -FIT Drop in and check Premocs' fabulous Selection of the Ivy oxford shirts that (it like a glove, yet give with your every move. $4.00 rip a om.ma r , li

PAGE 3

High schooler testing at UF N ot mj .ny I -yi jr-od bky spend Udwir >ummier irn .ain peaches rid Iy( I,,,, lbut Mike Kramer, Sor I i bles High 5 hool seniior, seems to enjoy it. Mike is on Nationl bclence Foundation grant to the iUniversity of Florida, where he Is assisting in food Irradiation experiments performed by the Department of Food Technology. The National Science Foundadion is .i Federal governmentsponsored program which spends $2.5 million annually on research grants for high school students. The Department of Food Tenology Is using a Cobalt-60 food Irradiator to test the effects of radiation on food. Theexperiment involves the use of gamma radiation which Is not retained In the food, and therefore is notharmful. The chemical composition of the food may he altered, however, causing a change in color, texture, taste and ascorbic acid content. Peaches and lychees are currently being tested. Mike Kramer sneofth wh2 "tstrs"ite for tartness and sweetness after Mik is, also experimenting with radiation to kill mold on fruit. H 4 ~ 1>1 >~ki \L t>c,(*e 4 Florida Players had a coffee reception for members of a English language institute Friday night on the Norman Hall stage after the play 'Rope' was over. From left to right are Don Albury of the Players, Ho Shin Sun of Korea, Peggy Dean of the Players, Hirosuki Yomazuki of Japan, Marty Ferguson of the Piayers, Estabon Macridies of Columbia and Juan Perez Diar of Venezuela. Recommendations Ill. REASONS FOR THE RECOMMENDA TIONS A. Under the present policy of operating the Lyceum Council, we have a situation which is impossible to manage without the likelihood of continual difficulty as regards the following matters: Fairness to students, faculty, and general public;proper control of audiences with regard to good canons of safety and observance of laws regarding fire hazards. 13. Under present policy, It is extremely difficult to deal effectively wit], agencies representing attractions. The university is denied the opportunity of having many fine events, otherwise available to it, because of difficulty in, scheduling Florida Gymnasium, and time required In getting approval for use of Florida Gyn,; time required to receive approval for charging for events; present policy on not allowing charges, when approved, of more than $1 per student. C. Under the present system of Lyceum Council operation, the University does not attain a sufficient quantity, quality or consIstency in it. cultural or S for popular-cultural offerings. The image of greatness of the university calls for an improved operation. There has emerged on the American University scene a definit, pattern of meeting student-body, faculty, and community demand for highly cultural and the better popular-cultural attractions. D. Under the changes recommended, University students will continue to enjoy a slate of fine attractions, substantially subsidized, at prices similar to, or less than, what they pay for a movie In the average hometown motion picture house. As for the matter of subsidization by the Student Activity Fee allotment, It I. axiomatic that the subsidization is necessary. Never in history have the fine arts been able to exist without patronage and subsidization. Oh the other hand, in modern times, the fine arts rarely ever exist by patronage and subsIdization alone: the help of the box-office Is needed and I. vital E. 'The continuation of a professional manager in the position for a number of years is desirable be/ iC CARMANELLA'S TRIO. Corned Beef, Pastrami & Chopped On Triplets Rolls Combi nati Ham, on Sandwich Platter -Turkey, Imported Swiss Cheese, Served Potato Salad Lyceumcont. cause of the number of details involved in the operation. It takes literally years to learn the job; an experienced manager can save the university and the student government hundreds or thousands of dollars I year in dealing with agents, stage and theatrical unions, and In increased savings resulting from efficient operations. F. It probably does not need to be emphasized that the artists attractIon., and the opportunity to become acquainted with the best In the performing arts, are some of the most valuable parts of the university experience for every member of the student body. G. With regard to'towii-and-gown" relationship., the proposed changes should lead to improvement. Gainesville discontinued its Civic Music Asacciatior. in the early 1950's. 'The University through the Lyceum Council should endeavor to continu, to provide and enhance this desirable 'towii-and-gown"service. H. To hundreds of faculty and staff members a rich Lyceum series Is in th, nature of a desirable fringe benefit. i ver Imported With unuouuces phi Alpha Delta Howorary Legal Fraternity iaitiated the flollowtZg new members into membership on July 10: DUnit Adapas, Alan Blue, Don. Evans, John Hubbard, LA. Hum., JimO'Plarity,Julian Piper, and Harry Zeigier. 'The following offi e ra were elected: Sob Johnson, juulime; Ton, smith, vice-Justice; DOD Evans, clerk; Donit Ada., treasurer; and John Alley. marshal. Doctor Wauali r hbers L

PAGE 4

PCI(J2 ~j~',r I!)&$d(!7 P .1,' 21 ~64 --~~'"*~ 4~~%4 ANALYSIS: Speak out! 'm comin CdoWnl, Lw 1 "What Fight? We Were Just It Dancing" lHy lB IM M4 ;'N3> You know, thierire a grejit mnaiy very goxl people ini dih, world who work iin quidt ways. Many people 9tudiously avoid publcity In regirdi their own .hcehevemnent5. They possesS a (<.rtaiin hum lily which people like me (chuckle) obviously jor,'t have. We all know such a person. lie may be a particularly outstanding professor we have studied under or any person that may have done something for us that they didn't have to do. It's eomnmon1 knowledge that many members of the pressdon't consider these people to be "news'' and seem, to concentrate heavily on the sensational 'wrongdoers of society.' heros, rather it ist pont to a seii dutyjxs sessed by such 'good people" whey they hold public office. Any person In a position of public r&esponslbility, whether he be President of the Student Body, of the University or of the United States, hat, a duty to provide effective policy leadership for the people or institution he represents. The president of this university, Dr. J,. Wayne Rilz, Is such a man. When theMt. Petersburg Times published its list of the "IO2Mostlnfluentlal Persons" in Florida during the last gubernatorial campaign, President Reitt was included as one of three such persons in Gainesville. H. is a good mnan, but he works in quiet ways. One of the primary prerequisites of such a position Is effectiveness. Without such effectiveness, favorable legislation may be difficult to come by, and even more Important, other people -perhaps mother influential positions -will remain unconvinced of the merits of one's cause, whatever it may be. It is my premise that the effectiveness of a public leader is increased when he appears responsive to, and In communication with, the public. His effectiveness is diminished when he falls to take public stands and to fight openly for principles. If a public official is forever "unavailable for comment,' or forever silent on the great issues which affect the people or Institution be represents he necessarily loses the benefits of public support and public understanding of his cause. People expect their leaders to speak out in the highest councils of the land with dignity, with forcefulness, and with sincerity. You can't helpbut develop a respect for men who fight hard for what they believe in. Such respect is far more difficult In coming when a man remains aloof and 'behind the scenes." The public cannot support that which they don't understand -they cannot understand that which they cannot see. C A In CINEMA: By DON FEDERMAN Life makes no promises.t unfolds. To some men, It appears as a constant, a daily series of commitments to unimpeachable necessitIes. This implicit MUST of existence can be almost onbearable. There comes a tlge then when men, who feel trapped like this disavow the life that is and seek a presence in their dreams. Such men are pathetic, not because their fantasies may contradict reality, but because they cannot see their fantasies as a release; rather, they can only see It as an~ escape. Give the chance to actualize the life within, the dreamer runs back into the jaws of hell, for he cannot escape the feeling of responsibility nor can he part from a world which offers a grotesque sense of order. For the dreamer, though frightened by the terror of order, is even moro frightened by the terror of uncertainty. In the end, such men have not the courage to be and are Ieft hopelessly lost in their dichotomous selves. Billy Liar Is such a mian. "Billy Liar" is unfortunately billed as a comedy. Not that it isn't funny. It Is, particularly in the handling of Bill's fantasies and death wishes. But on the whole, the humor is splotchy because the movie is more concerted with the meaning of the situation rather than the actions that unfold. at l@.t by the end it I. The beauty of Billy is not so much his comic sense or imagination, bit his pathos. Take the opening sequence of several shots of various housing developments in Billy's town in which each unit of development is exactly alike. What a perfect setting for Billy's story---Billy reacts against this background,. When Billy tries to cover-up his mistake, no matter where he goes (even beyond the edge of town), there is always someone there to remind him that he cannot run. And finally, there Is the train scene, where Billy, offered an mut by the only person wo understands him, misses the tralnsdelberately and returns to home withhts "loyal troops of Ambrosia." You almost (Continued from Page 1) wild scene what with hiding In closets and under things. It turns out Figaro does get to marry the chick, Susamna, but the poor old Count, like, gets fooled into being faithful to his own wife. 'This we got to se. STRING QUART CONCERT CANCELLED The concerthythe FloridaString Quartet, scheduled for tonight in the Medical Center Auditorium has been cancelled because of the illness of Mr. Robert Schieber, violist of the Quartet. GA TORLAND BAND CLINIC Some one hundred high school students from all over the State are on campus for a week's intensive work In music In the Filth Annual Gatorland Band Clinic. 'The stu. dents are working hard wider University of Florida faculty and band clinic staff members. Climax of the week's activities will be a concert by the 100-piece Clinic Concert Band on the Plaza of the Americas at 6:45, Satorday evening, July 25. Richard Bowles I. the music director of the Clinic and will conduct Saturday's concert. In th, event of rain, the feel like saying, "you silly fink" And so "Billy Liar," which opens in a burst of humor, leaves you feeling a certain gnawing it the heart. .., kind of quiet anger too. What comes between doesn't particularly affect you one way or the other--the movie Is geared to its outcome. The man is so much more interesting than the movie. concert will be presented in t University of Florida Music Building in the Band Rehearsal Room. LOOKING AHEAD The University Summer Symnjhony, with Edward Troupin conducting will present a concert in UnIversity Auditorium, Ttwsday evening, July 28, at 8:15. Soloists for the concert are Willard Brask, pianist; Edward roup violin; and l arne Henderson, ccl o. They will be heard in the Beethoven Triple Concerto. LET TER Food Service EDITOR: After reading the letter to theO Editor today entitled "Food Service Chewed," I wondered why 00 one ever wrote about the efficiency of the Food service. I ant thilking particularly about the coffee Shop and cafeteria heea the Ijealth, Center. 'm. 5frVlce is good, the employees are cwrOOWlS and Ruby Owens and her staff in the Coffee Shop are doing a superb At) 'N I I MUSICA SCEN Watch out!I This is a -y [ IL

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I De r ij Ak 9,tr Page 5 0 I P4 I 0 P4 LETTER POLITICALECHOSffriji gore>rfllE>!II Southern by RON SPENCER S (Oice, again the two words 'Son.thern Strategy' are popping into xmerica's political vocabulary,on tits, the eve of the 1964 national elections. 1h "Southern Strategy' his meant several things in the past, usually denoting a combination of voting strength of the southern states to block passage of bills unfavorable to the South or something similar. It has also applied to l9th century elections in which the South's votes could easily determine the victor in a close national election, We have recently seen another example of the socalled "Southern Strategy." The use of the filibuster to block passage of the AdmInistration's civil rights bill. It is, however, with the topic of national presidential politics that the words are being'ised today. Specifically, it deals with the strategy of Senator Barry Goldwater, GOP presidential nominee, to woo enough votes to accomplish the giant-killin task of defeating Lyndon Johnson in Nownmber. According to this "southern Strategy,'' Goldwater would deliberately take a hedgy stand on civil rights inhopesofweoingtohis column the andi-civil rights votes of the Southern states. 'This more or less anti-civil rights stand plus the conservative credo of the Anizona senator would Seem wery 4)pealing to a large portion of the southern electorate -the saie people who year in and year out elect Richard ]}ussell, Spessard Holland, George Wallace, John Stennis, etc. The bitterness caused by the struggle over civil rights has, to say the least, lost the AdminIstratIon several Democratic votes in the South, and such a strategy would aln but insure thoUr deviation into the Republican column. Many feel that the only way in which the GOP can ever make sizeable and permanent inroads into the previously all-Demooratic South ii to play iqp its conservative nature and bank heavily on the backwash sentiment from the civil rights rhubarb. In the 1980 national elections, the Republicans captured four C F T ti a Strategy' outhern aptured th lorida, K~ efibessee raditiona] ddition to tites out r [gt. N xoit le 143 electoral vote, of entucky's IC, II froni and 12 In Virginia, a Democratic enclave. In these slzeable gains im a previously untouchable South, six of Alabama's II electors were unpledged to either major cmdbdate and all of Mississippi's B electors were unpledged. In the case of Florida, the GOP victory in 1960 came as a surprise to no one. Never since 1948 has a tDenocratic candidate for the presidency nailed down the electoral votes. This, in a state In which every four years the winner of the Democratic guberuatorial primary is almost automatically recognized as governor over token Republican opposition. The same is true in Virginia, where archaic Senator Harry Byrd's powerful machine regularly elects hand-chosen Democratic candidates over weak GOP opposition. Much the Same is seen in Tennessee, where the machinery of Boss Crump perpetuates a Democratic dynasty in the state capitol. The only answer to the inroads of the GOP in the South has to be the Ideological one. The Democracy has more and more in recent years became a spokesman of the "down and out" of America, certainly not something to be ashamed of, but nevertheless the truth. The loose ties binding the South with the rest of the Democratic Partyhave beensomiewhat ruptured in recent years oVer the touchy civil rights question. It's much like a two-headed dog analogy, In which both heads are pulling In opposite directIons at the same time, to the eventual downfall of the body politic. Many Southern Democrats evidently are coming to feel that perhaps the marriage bet ween themselves and the northeastern liberal wing ofthelrpartythat currently runs the show is somewhat inequitable, and perhaps not so sacred after all. Politlcaldivorce is becoming more and more a possibility, as the alternative -the conservative Republican -comes more and more into view. Much has been tor Goldwater's rights. He cast said about stand on his vote a Senacivil galnst The e Florida OTAI GALTLR Zb .........'. .....-..--.*John Askiis Pat Hogan Ezecotive Editors As.OCbjt@ EdtOr I Benny Cason Ed Baiter Eutiw Tall ErnI. Lttt pops Up the civLI rights ill in (hrNI!)itehut flit for the Ni nit riersons CS those if thme southertrs. (oliwater says thm bill gee' g Ilnst tli, dictates of thi onstltutlon. still, mm Ii of this itffer(Iit t iii reisonling fliay well t,,' 10,1 in the ensuing shuffle. iujLwittr i my thjus glui corsideril, pJpuI Irit) in the South for his siaid on civil rights -basicalty not I staid it aill, but r athe r a idestepplng ot issues. since the candidateIn Novemiber are I yndon To h nson and liart y Goldwater, the Republicais (at) be expected to wed somec of the disenchanted Southern Denmocratic voters especially if the election follows shortly or coin(Ides with bickwmh of resentment and racialuwirest following pa sage of a civil rights bill unfavorable to ., large number of white southerners. A much greater deviation of Democratic voters to the GOP ranks could have been expected if President Kennedy had been the nominee in November. Johnson still has a mighty ace tip his sleeve--the fact that he is a southerner himself, and that carries great political weight in a South which has not been represented too often in Washington in the post. Thus, Goldwater's "Southern strategy" would be that of softpedaling or hushing up the civit rights question in hopes that he would benefit In terms of votes when the final reckoning came in November. should he receive the nomination, Gold wate r will be fighting against tremendous odds to even make the race a close one. The 'Southern Strategy" could very well give him a bloc of votes traditionally committed to the Democratic Party, and something basic to use as a political foundation. Combining the South with his known strength inthe Midwest and the Far West, Goldwater could make a race of it In November. The only other element yet unspoken for in the national political picture would be that of the Wallace-nun. Wallace recently said he felt he could run strong income 32 states. His recent forays into the North were not merely sightseeing expeditions bjt rather served as political barometers. He represents the voice of dissent in the South, the voice of protest to the Joh nson Administration stand on civil rights, etc. But Wallace is a Democrat. No one knows for certain Just how many votes Wallace could pick up in the South if he did choose to rnm on his own ticket bor president, which he Jutt announced he would not do. Strom Thurmouid, under the Dhiecrat banner, totaled some million votes in 1948, amd captured the electoral votes of four Southern states. In a close campaign -something yet uforsaen in 1964 -these alectoral votes could mean the dMUference. A lack of a majority by both candidates would result in the election being thrown into the Hos af lbprrnntatives. No nme at this time elnect. a I r is it nw to fu ri liatq lly thi tfin.utII kl ptollms ol 'I 'efftr tij" KTUhlN V govertimnet' the recent stu.Ient fe,' propos ii seiks to demon'trite reality to thtisr who miaint tin stupidly government ouitlok, sah is .tni tckland in his letter (if protest In list F ridaiy's Alig ator. RepI> lng specifically, im iy I isk: whit value was Nir. llicklai is notinga I ontrol' over Athleties year ig 0 wh 9i those firs w,.rt' w, ,ed" Obviously, no011e, ")ur only we .pxii' tin nsout to be our only p roblemn area. The al legmd 'coiupronise"' results r ather in afli rmiatlon of icreased mnd Ml.AN! N F1UI. student control ini uthe r al e.is. Free admissions to athletic events, Mr. Ilickland, bs Not really free at ill. Admission stems not from student government allocation, but in actuality from student tuition. Under the current proposal, this would be maintained. Rather than "handing over its bargaining power to the .dmlnlstrativn without strugglee' stiulent government must fare this problem with maturity and realism. REMEMBER: To "give up'' something YOU don't have Is not losing power. To eliminate a needless conflict between student government and the University administration enhano&e progress in other areas. Also, it is the student majority o" the Florida tUnion Board of Managers and not student government itself which controls the Florida UIjaon's actIvitIes. Mr. Hlckland's attempt to make the recent proposal an unpopular one -either demonstrates a distortion of the real picture or a lack of understanding of the facts. The intrIcacies of this student fee-dlvision(idea) are many. For those with questions, my office door is always open. Fred lane Student Body Treasurer Bok loss is a l(t f banana -| As student assistant In the health Center library it has recently been brought to my attention that approximately $3,000.00 worth of books were either stolen, lost or misplaced last year (1963). lftw suppose that such a sumt of money may not seem like much to some individuals, but to my way of thinking that's alot of bananas. Zn fact, in rough equivalents, it amounts to about $56.00 a week or $8.00 per day. Who I. responsible for this loss?? How COULD it be any student of medicine, pharmacy, nursing, or the health related services? Why, the wery thought of one of them committing such an act is preposterous. These healers of the sick are Involved in such highly ethical professions that theft only HAPPENS to them. So who else could it be? Perhap. a member of the hospital staff. Why not a janitor? It'5 even possible that some lowly RUC likes pretty book, and is adding to his collection, although I fall to see his uee for such specialized books. Oh yes, it might even be an abeent-minded professor. He becomes so engrossed in his reading that he walks out of the library, book in hand, nose in book, without bothering to check oit the book. Tben h. merely forgets to return it. Whoever the culprit Is; whatever hi. motive, books ARE missing from the shelve. and they continue to be mining. Medical hook., nursing book., pharmacy book., therapy book., books which cost money to buy inItially and which double the .xpezu. when they must be replaced. so now I ant told, "Don't cry over spilt mIlk. What'. done is done!" Nevertheless the thefts go cc. It is time for "an ounce of prevention to become equal to a pound of curs. Stop the loss!! 'The health center library needs an apple. .an apple everyday to k.p. .well, to keep someone 'away' from thievery. That apple could be a book checker *t the door. I .LI--A.-' -.i. -. Ain photoe by Carol~ JohnstOn unleg otuerws ntd JOhn fls, Don Federman, RiAY. olderg, VeitrSWJim', Ui Blnwel', Charlie fish, Jim Carleto, A314 Rhad, Ji wadr. uid Patti P36.* Receptionss. ..................Mas.Bow My P

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Puge 6 The Fbrido A lgtrfeka.Jl 1 964 CLA EHE ale T'R() ((I F ( lILS 1)62 MO[) I MT (MacGregor) Wxods and matching Spalding Executive irons, Cost $233.00. Sell for $I33.OO. Cail FR 2-6714 from 7-8 p.m. (A-158-lt-p). 1963 Honda Motorbike, 160. Phone Rackley at 2-8325. (A-I58-3t.-c). Dacor 2 stage double regulator with 72 ft. $165. Like new, $65. 6472. (A-158-It-c). diaphragm tank. Cost Call 3721 yr. old Teistar ,Sailboat and trailer. II' 2'" Sloop, like new, Can, be used without rigging as a fine, lightweight fishing boat.$35U. Call FR 6-2320. (A-158-lt-p). 2 Kardex visible files, $5 each I opeo fIle 26" high on casters, $5 and I desk file 10" x 13', $2.00. Call 376-l895.(A-l58-2t-c). Apartment size refrigerator, $15. Two burner hot plate, $5.00. Phone FR 2-4010. (A-l58-lt-o). portable TtCXNICORDER Tape Recorder, $50. Earbells, $5. Call 372-l824 after Sp.m.(A-l57-2t-c). Xacta Camera, like new,hallprice. Call 2-l693evenings.(A-l5'7-2t-c). Alligator Advertising: University Ext. 2832 TONITE thru Thursday 3 Color Thrill Hitsil at 7:50 y. & ., t_. .iu /r ,s:D Ar //tw.e Fc'r S Attractive room with private enfrance -Kitchen privileges. Ideal for student who needs qulet place to study. Available now and for the tall. FR 2-7883. (B-157-St-c). "otel-type 2 rooms furnished; ,x kitchens. Also 2 bedroom wel furnished large duplex. Mature personnel required. Both near campus. 8-8494. (B-l1-4t-c). ACROSS FROM CAMPUS --Choice suite of rooms for 2 quIet men at 3238. W. 13th St. Available Friday, July 24th. (B-l58-It-c). ENDS OMORROW at 1*3*5*7*9; out 10:38 1TYU YIMJ -A"A* W,$ 7bM COUWTUNAY --Starts Thursday-Matinee at 1:30 Eve. 6:45 & 9:10 pn '' P)X --I bedrltnni, rheIy nurI)8[. i-f-t-u). burmishet ruormi private hATH. unusui y mete, sir (OfldltOlti .irkj centrally heated. FBreakfist privileges and garage. Prefer mile graduate student or medical student. Call 372-7943 alter5 p.i. (B -158-2 t -c). x P0' x l er wI a xi "-iit'"t ai lut t(> ca1lupus. [nuiir, [ Af# (1 wood lurk ift.r 5 .mT. Po --7!t (A-lrtit-u), F'ORSAlE -Baby bed ard mattress In very good condition. $25. C.ull 312-4875 alter 5:30. (A-154-tf-nc). FOR SATE -4 bicycles -0ne boy's 20'' on,' boy's 24'', one gIrl's 20", one gIrl's 26''. Phone 372-608g. (A-flu-3t-c). SEWINU MACHINES -Singer Portable Round Bobbin, guaranteed, $29.95. White Zig-Zag, like new; mo n og r ams, buttonholes, sews on buttons, darns and mends. No attachments needed, Only $52. Call 312-7680. O1l W. University Ave. (A-153-tf-c). __ ____ 8' x 43' Hick's Trailer with II' x 30' cabana. Air-conditioned. Fenced yard. Archer Road Village. Thomas G. Stewart. FR 8-7317. (A-153-tl-o), 10' x 45' skyline Mobile home in good condition. Call 372-1803 after 5 p.m. Located at Town & CowntyTrailer Park, Lot K-I. (AAMR-CONDITIONED apartment, 2 beds. private bath. Also furnished rooms for 2 boys or one. lOS N.w. 7th Terrace. Call after 5 p.m. FR 2-0809. (B-l5'1-St-p). Clean single rooms, $20 and $25 per month. Upper-classman. 1814 N. W. 3rd place. FH 2-2946 before 6 p.m. and FR 2-7366 after 5 p.m. (B-l5'7-2f-c)-. SINGLE student prefers furnished apartment for fall residency ax~ywhere In this town. The apactmont hopefully will not exceed $50 per month. ContactflonFederman from 9 -9:30, 11:15 to 12, and 1:45 to 2:45 at 6-326! Ext. 2832 Sor call after II p.m. at 2-'7a8. (C-l57-tf-nc). WANTED: Riders for single or round tripe to Phila., Camden, Baltimore, Richmond, and otter bus terminals for rides to the World's Fair (and, oh yes, flew York). Am leaving either the afternoon of the 5th or the morning of the 6th of August. One way is only $15 save on the round trip -only $25. Call Don Federman at the University Est. 2832 or late In the evenings at his home number, 2-731S. (C157-ti-nc). Male roommate wanted apartment. FR 2-3148. St-c). to thare (C-157Driver wanted foP 1959 Ford from Detroit to Gainesville, now to September. Gas paid. References and deposit required. W176-2411 (office). (C-l5'7-St-p). RealEstateJ Large 3 BR, 2 bath, CCB borne, --ru.c a--n-, hariwani dinner AANTF II IC II (ill-s dplexes, triplexes rn tflt Ipi0 it part menuts InI gotd Li 'ig hltmr hoods. John I). 1)111wn, :3-76$8 ,ftr 5 p.m. .,ex ept weekends. k-1l52-f-). AI)DIS' 5 ACRES IN Reddick, (CCI house, 3 bedrooms, fI repi ace, screen porch, modern plumbing, big lawn, 6 outbuildIngs, great shade trees, 3 acres tillable, close to school, 30 four-lane minutes from campus. On state highway, fenced all around, new electric well pomp. $97750. Terms. United Farm Agency, Ocala 629-7284. (I153-Uf-c). -. NEoT JEt LV 'VU If I tor rid to move. Now tirat ed 232 S. E]. 1st St., we t of ol Post )>ffite. Fre~e estimates. Tubes checked free. Phone 372-7326. We invilt' all our old friends to come and see us. (M-l53-Yt-c). Los & Found. FOUND) -fe; ale puppy -about 6 months old -light beige color all over, wearing a narrow gold cellar. ShM's homesick. Please call 372-.e229. (L-l58-tf-nC). Services CUE STICK BILLIARDS -905 N. Main St. Located in the Food Fair Shopping Center adjacent to Cookie's Restaurant. Brand new billiard room that caters to young men and women .nd especially couples. ...so bring your dates and come out! Bob Sullivan is the owner and operator and will be glad to give some helpful pointers on shooting poo1.(M-l5'7-3t-c). E ND OF C-AN AT YOU T ERM UP TIME R HOUSE? Hel Wat.d NEEDED: Receptionist -Secretary. Must be efficient in shorthand and typing. Salary commensurate with ability. Scruggs & Carmichael, 3 3. E. 1st Ave. FR 6-5242. (E -158-3t-c). I '02 Chevrolet, Imnpalasupersports Coupe, V-B. Automatic transmnisslur,, air cond., WW, R & H. Gold exterior and black interior. Call FR 2-8034. (G -158-at-c). '58 Renault 4 CV. 4-door, good tires, cheap transportation. $i5or best offer. 35 mpg. FR 6-a520. Mike Schafer. (G-158-lt-c). 1961 VW C pr da o aa tions, weekends Wilcnie smal4 ca -n trade. Phone FR Student assistant male, preferably married, not entering freshman. In school at least 3 more trimesters. Apply Mr. Langtord, Alumni Services Office, University Auditorium. (E-l5'7-3t-c). EARN $2.50 in one hour participating in a psychology experiment. C311 378-4363 alter 6:00 p.m. (B155-4t-e). Vwant---7 before the Use Gotor term ends ? Clossifieds. 4 PA TRONIZE GATOR A DVER TISERS THEY'RE A 5? Moving away or into ai new apartment?7 Household goods and furniture to be sold? Don't went to waste your old TV antenna ? Need quick action, Autos K ALL AGOG WITH POLITICS? DAICHO Chesnut's Has It, Mike's Has It! E.lFIfl I IIIItI~1 II VS ------.

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'4 S :4 il, 2 '2c44 E'ke Florido AUi ato I I hr ~S '.rIii 'I' I 1 J I 1 r 1('' 1r l i all) I4tia Chiiurims to be biwg.'ti isthe Commuiist pai 's tiltCe over the Chints, ,t'ls ndi Fevi'n lvii its Own (fII N gIS Iatly dilute," aid .it ldinhnRSty 11nd C "iuio I mlul]t widts)I t-tcId than mci But ChIE(Jlm ltetdti Mao Tsesw ,se of mnviibilityV is iiiiitistmthd ihid Lul I! in es Jig tlIIeit to r th Ulnited frtalts nt' wotM i spite if mutelnal ti ubies SComrnumst ,novi' nient is imlv ini cotlol tii(I .likely tro "lii If powI I mdicrfmittly gauthi brii'ves lHt sug(eStQ, a I adiCail ('hane' Amei it ant ,ohr'v towni hIa1 Icing these lines End the hute with the Chiang Ka wk tzotrnment but make it I ii tihst the Reds cannot hav Vt ii mosa Let Communist China tto flit UmntedI Nations and ofI U S diplomatic rccog nition iv, the Communists Quemoy id Matsu but pet mit the miabitants of those islands a ineof staying or moving to I rmosa, Adopt a containment ulicy that would make it nlisil o t hO e Chinese Cornoutheast Asia. .., hod Carrier. by Gerald W inson IMorrow $3.95t John-. ii long has been a sharp obver of the American scene ehas been an historian, a ewspaperman and a professor. ad now devotes his time to f tee nec Jolurnalism and books for >th adults and young people this book, he presezpts a cobetion of short essays on such m ely subjects as Cuba, race lations. birth control. educaon In the United Mtates, and Assassination of President ennedy With wit and directness, he presents his views of >w these matters relate to our .st and future. Johnson's conIl-usion is tha t it's good to be an .meican in the 20th Centuly. I s pungent comments are easy ,nd enjoyable reading + -.The Rise and Fall of the pace Age, by Edwin Diamond Doubleday $3.95>This book 'y a general editor of Newsweek lagazlue is likely to shake leaders who have gone along omplacently with everything Connected with the Us. space iograni From his expeltence Ba science and space specialist. hiamond dissec ts the aims. operations and economics of le program and concludes that Cdscusses th so-alled mise gap, the moon race, the Ncdii, New Home, white, Universal and oaff. 10% off to UF students. Rntals,parts, b)II(k uosp em}('i lube i l' ''uuticb t'Irs tid t t fites fo t 'Sts atu onoinn.11 ii' lii -s Nntes and (liiutar Noten, bIn Fi'tt' iioiu''to '(Bl'NM SF SO WI,111ii all otSC4 l)IuI alis II it! Biidwa. thi' t'ut Cs spitil as mulhi(l iimt On i'xploriti Is juli tlwiqu is IS Theat,, "'h' ii' lfit Nli Ih IIwIlutti < Suumn of ionts ai 0 Is (IIintilt p'5 iii his ,lwi Wrilit I-n Ise Fi itch -rIi ii thIiukinig b,'iitidi f theAbsi< ON (Isti itiOnp tollo Biji asi h I ii0 jl a <1 ou l'I ntu iiui r Iika tiind -hi r f ti'its the t,'ldtie icaictsy ii t,'di ,Igtisi .1 iiimostxual maelmi it inSt thf Imilui liy iin a tteial roiistttuii'it barb ps a mb~tt, whtist to LmOU lJubhicutifnl of '"luiun" 1[Iitedi Shtts 1i bail Hillock ~hiN I 'itiet di im ibh trasa A; is tlit t'he ulk ofhis wA It 1n siipphies a key SomW examples On thm, an he lick of it ml thQ Trhttte r cit the A bsu id I ones 0 sas S the rialismn of the couivcntiinal ,stage fnu'rows and Ii mm ishes tU ie reality 'It presents mhin itt a PCI spective that is narrow and alien. ti uth lies In our di earns. mn our imagination ..tnere is nothing truer the theater as ist 'A pla offer only a t didactic mnessa ical play can than myth." On teacher or Ideoloyvwigt simply testimony, not a .ge an ideologbe nto more than the vulgu zationi of an ideology Ionesco compai es his plays with abstract pamting and the freedom of expression it represents He compares those of the realists, and particularly of the left, with the stiff and lifeless figures in Soviet 'socialist realis painting .* *, Report On Bruno, by Joseph Breitbach iKnopt s5 951. There is a smart-set tendency to believe that novels currently being produced im Eu ope are supeThe Last flays of British India. by Michael Edwardes IWoi Id s5 95> When Britain sut i endered India. what Disraeli had called "the brightest jewel in the British Crown." In 1941. it was completing a process begun many decades before, when the first agitation began for Indian independence. Edwardes chronicles the background of Indian Independence and gives the readr a cloeup ofthe maneuborne and in New Delhi and the rival Indian Nationalist leadeis He gives a clear understand of how the nibcontinent came to be divided into Pakistan and India and why there was nevertlheless violence and killing between the Hindu and Moslem communities Edwardes tries to be fair to all concerned-Nehru. flandlhl. Jinnah. Mountbatten. Attlee, Churchill-but he is given to blanket criticisms of many decisions despite his own admission that the situation was complex, not one that could be solved by simple, sweeping actiorns S. The Browse Sh~ CO NGRESS: POLI TICS & PRAC TICE. Thomas & Lamb EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICAL RESEARCH .Robert Thouless |EVOLUTION MAN I PELICAN HISTORY E S .Roy Lewis OF MUSIC ..Robertson Stevens & XILES .James Joyce ERVOMECH-ANISM FUNDAMENTALS .Ben Zeines TECHNICAL & REFEENCE ITHE MITOCHONDRION .Lekningar QUA NTUM MECHANICS .Sckiff Colorful by day and impressive by night, the Florida Povilion's I 10-foot Citrus Tower has become a landmarkC for all fairgoers. Topped by a huge lighted orange, 15-feet in diameter, the triangular structure is visible for miles and con be seen from most roads leading to the fair. r Ni,"N /My sn',e oil do,' -. Summer FasstIvuIofVuheu' VIennoa Famous Corned beef 8. Cobboge. ......59s Grilled blef Liver & Saute US Choice Tend., hpost heef Italian Style Veal Ponn.,on & Po,,en Saue ..49e Roost Leg of Lamk vd Dressirig, Mint Jelly.595 Roost Yo""g Tuce w* 4 Dreui Cronberr Sauce. .494 Golden Fried Jarbo Scallop. 59e rFried Filet of Doner Sole US Choice Chopped Sidloin Steak ..49e US Choice hqjnmonlon Steak with French FrIes. .694 US Choice Grilled 1-Soc. -Steak with French Fri., 89c Southern Favorite Chicken & Dufipilfig). 494 Larg. Half Ovn Ioa Chicke" wit Yellow lce. 594 I"pola Dscaunt to' 'it' r I',,,, Pa2' US Choice hens Tap Round of Beef Au Ju.59( Large Quarter Southern Fried Chicken and Corn Fritter.49e

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rtqe S F[-u F IOrdo Aj MIor fuesdoy ,July i ,' Gators sai Iiiver'ity ,t I. Icirid a h-is lnd flij -cr ,rrl nil ]ttitrjepit -Slorida irni A1,hinma cidif l Stwo-year seri.,s thIs fall In Tiscajoos,, Oct. 24, and the new pact begins tn 1970. That year the Gators go to Tuscaloosa for a game Sept. 26. These two clubs mneetinGamnesville, Sept. 25, 1971, return to Tuscaloosa Sept. 30, 1972, and wind up Quarter Never before in the l5 year his-. tory of the Florida high school all-star football game has there been as many outstanding quarterhacks as will represent North and South here Aug. I. That's the opinion of veteran coaches the stat, over, and all agree this year's game could turn Clinics also M eet ing of the Florida High School Activities Association will be held July 31-Aug. I here in conjunction with the prep all star football and basketball games. The basketball gamelsschedialed for 4 p.m. Aug. I, and the football game follows .t 7:45 that evening. All meetings wilib. coneluded by late morning on th.first. In addition, most conferences plan league meetings for the clinic week of July 30-Aug. 1, It was announced by Carey McDonald, executive secretary of the Florida Athletic Coaches Ansn. in deal tlip Erl. In (,linievi lipo n rv wij Ii 4 i. iii ti, with F.hStime memiorahle V lortda w ini hive comne~g mAgn Aila mra, most notably the 30-21 victory in I951l und th@ 10-6 upset win in 19'>3. 'The 1951 wIn was led by quarterback Ilaywood Sullivan, and alltime Gator great who went on to become a major league baseball catcher and Is currently manager backs lead Into an exciting production on the merits of these field generals alone. Representing the North will be Harmon Wage (Jacksonville R. E. Lee), Gerald Bramlett(wildwood), Ray Jenings (Marianna) and Sonny Owens (Milton). Loading the nay for the South will be Bobby Downs (Winter Haven), Harold Peacock (Pabokee) andi Randysmlth(Tampa Robinson). wage is an all-southern quarterback who gained 888 yards rushing 550 yards passing last season, scoring nine touchdowns and punting for an average of 41.6. He's 8-I, 195 pounds and runs the l00yard-dash In 10.2. Bramlott was all-state, captain of the Wildwood team, and In two seasons he passed for 31 touchdowns, scored II more utile running for 659 yards and passing for 3250 more. Last season he completed 89 of 138 passes for 1452 yards and 16 The. As an inside linebacker Bramlett Med his team In tackles and made 18, by 'Bama 4