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The Florida alligator

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Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
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

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.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

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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

Full Text
Assassins' bullets kill Malcom X

NEW YORK (UPI) Malcolm
X, the controversial bearded Negro
leader who was ousted by the
Black Muslims and set a rival
organization, was shot and killed
by assassins Sunday at a rally of
his followers.
At least seven bullets ripped into
the body of Malcolm, who preached

f The trimester system is a failure

University College's
Hollingsheaa aoesnt like it
A conversion of the present trimester system
to a quarter system is advocated by Byron S.
Hollinshead, Dean of University College.
Such a switch would not affect the present
University College program/* said Hollinshead.
The number of progress tests given by each
department might be reduced by one test, but
otherwise, the adjustment to a new system would
&be relatively uncomplicated.
University College would gear
its pace to the shortened 12- week
quarter, and shorten the amount
of material to be covered/* said
Hollinshead.
We went wrong with the
trimester system in trying to cover
the same amount of material that
had been studied under the
semester system. However,
ROLLINGS lengthened class periods just
couldnt make up the time deficit
HEAD of the trimester/*
The quarter system would also work well for the
faculty, added Hollinshead. Each professor would
teach three quarters and a summer quarter every
other year. Therefore every two years the professor
would have the summer vacation to do research or
extra study.
The matter of changing the present trimester
system has been referred to college presidents in
Florida by Gov. Haydon Burns.
Os course the administration isnt sure which
system will finally be chosen, said Hollinshead.
However it will be necessary to have one unified
plan for all the state schools.
Policeman resigns
from city force
By 808 WILCOX
Staff Writer
Gainesville policeman R. W. Raulerson, involved
in the controversial conviction of UF student M.
Maxwell Weaver, has resigned, according to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville police.
Weavers conviction arose from the Dec. 5 victory
celebrations which culminated in his arrest and
subsequent sentence of guilty to the charges of
resisting arrest and disorderly conduct.
Raulerson who testified that he never struck
the defendant, but one time** was refuted on the
witness stand by Tampa Tribune reporter Vernon
Bar chard who said Raulerson stopped Weaver in
the middle of the street and hit him with his night
stick three times on the back and twice on the head.
Barchard testified that Weaver offered no resis resistance
tance resistance except to protect himself with his hands
while running from the blows.
Barchard witnessed and photographed the riot
and, in a previous statement, said I gave my
testimony in good faith as an accurate description
on the incident witnessed, not as a general indictment
of the Gainesville police department.
Weaver, i*n hearing of Raulersons resignation,
said be was still waiting for a new trial.
Raulerson was not available for comment.

Ferrante, Teicher say they like college audiences

By FRAN SNIDER
Staff Writer
It's a great business, but you've
got to be geared to it," Arthur
Teicher said Saturday night after
he and his partner Louis Ferrante
performed before a capacity au audience
dience audience in the Florida Gym.

violence against whites in the civil
rights struggle.
Two Negroes were beaten and
seized as suspects in the assasin assasination.
ation. assasination. One of them was shot. The
assassination was carried out with
a burst of gunfire, that ripped
through an auditorium on the
fringes of Manhattans Harlem

Both performersclted a love for
college audiedces. Ferrante said
he "likes to play in a live place
where the audience comes to hear
you play. In night clubs they come
to drink, but we like to reach an
audience who wants to hear us.'*
"They're not only with you,
they're ahead of you most of the

THE
FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
University of Florida, Gainesville
Vol. 57, No. 99 Monday, Feb. 22, 1965
A WEEKEND OF PRETTY GIRLS:

M jf S
i44a:
1
M K

.. Miss International
Beauty Suzann Hull,
named i n contest
Friday night. (Photos
by Gerald Jones)

district while Malcolm X was
addressing the rally.
Eyewitness estimates of the num number
ber number of shots varied from 10 to
30.
Five hundred persons, including
Malcolm Xs wife, watched as the
assassins cut the speaker down in
the Audubon Ballroom, where

rtime," Teicher said, "They're
hep."
Before the show the oerformers
rested and prepared themselves
for the performance. Ferrante said
he often takes a little nap.
"When we're alone in the house,
I cry a lot, but generally I shine
my shoes," he said.


...Sigma Chi Derby
- Queen Jeanne May Maynard.
nard. Maynard. See more derby
pictures and story on
page 2.

Malcolm held regular weekly
meetings of his black nationalist
organizations. Malcolm Xs family
had been driven from their home
by a fire bomb attack last week.
Assistant Chief Police Inspector
Harry Taylor told newsmen that a
12-guage sawed-off shotgun had
been recovered near the platform

Teicher added, "You also shine
my shoes," and Ferrante quipped,
"Yeah, I make an extra quarter
a night that way."
"Hurt's because you shine shoes
better than I do," Teicher ans answered.
wered. answered.
The team enjoys playing all
kinds of music and illustrated this

'We went too fast
says UF Vice President
The trimester system is a failure.
These were the words of UF Vice President o*
Academic Affairs, Robert B. Mautz.
At a meeting of the American Association of
University Professors (AAUP) Friday, Mautz said
the trimester system has failed because the UF
has not made adequate adjustments as it was
expected to do.
Pm not sure that the trimester ttMgp ~ :
has had a fair trial, said Mautz, I&! 4 %
but we did go to fast. Because jp
of the speed in transition from ML ,gjijf:
semester to a trimester system, ||
the course loads were badly
adjusted, he remarked. We did|L Jill
not have time to debate the issue,
he declared.
The consensus among schools A
in Florida seems to be in favor Mi -M ml
of the semester system Mautz MAUTZ
said.
President J. Wayne Reitz has proposed a modified
semester system. The first semester would begin
in mid-August and end before Christmas. According
to Reitz, the most favorable advantage with the
trimester is the absence of the lame-duck session
of classes after Christmas. The new proposed
semester system would also abolish this after
Christmas session.
Another advantage of the trimester, he said, is
that the summer sessions were accessible to the
public school teachers. The new proposed system
will have two six-week summer sessions which
would accommodate the school teachers.
See TRIMESTER P. 6
Committee undecided
on Murphree fence
The question of the Murphree Area fence was tabled
by the Committee on Traffic and Safety (CTS) Friday.
The committee has three possibilities. They are to
take the fence and hedge down, to rebuild the fence,
br to leave the fence in its present condition. At
present the fence has two large gaps in it from
vandalism.
bo Pres. Bruce Culpepper, who attended the
committee meeting, stressed that what ever the final
decision is that decision will not change the safety
hazard that exists in this area.
William A. Nuetzel, a member of the CTS com committee
mittee committee and the Citizens Safety Committee said the
fence had been erected after an engineering study of
the State Road Department showed a safety hazard
to exist in that area.
During the past year, Nuetzel said, there have been
144 accidents, two involving pedestrains in that area.
Assistant Dean of Men Arnold Wirtala explained this
irea includes University Avenue from 13 Street to
Morth South Drive. The majority of these accidents
>ccurred in front of the Murphree Area he said.
I think we have learned a lesson here on the lack
)f communication between the various committees,
Culpepper said. Student Governments purpose is to
represent the student and their views in all of these
See FENCE P. 6

where Malcolm was fatally
wounded. Taylor also said that two
other persons had been hit by
stray bullets.
William Clark of New York was
wounded in the stomach. William
Harris, also of New York, was shot
SeeMaleomX p. 6

by referring to their performance
where they played musical scores
from My Fair Lady, and Kis Kismet,
met, Kismet, themes for The Apart Apartment,
ment, Apartment, and various other num numbers.
bers. numbers. For one act they darkened
the gym and played a mock wes-
See FERRANTE, TEI TEICHER
CHER TEICHER on p. 3



Page 2

z The Florida Alligator/ Monday February 22, 1965

Sigma Chi Derby keeps audience in stitches

After placing in the first three
events of the Sigma Chi Derby
Saturday, Delta Delta Delta sor sorority
ority sorority went on to capture additional
points and sweep away the trophy
as the overall winner of the day.
Taking a second place in the
Zipper Strip, a first in the Rooster
Raise, and a tie for first with
Zeta Tau Alpha in the Egg Drop,
DDD took an early lead.
After the fifth event, they had
amassed 30 and one-half points,

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LIAISON REVENGE
. .Alligator staffer Woody Leonard all wet

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followed by Kappa Delta with 17
and Alpha Delta Pi with 16 and one onehalf.
half. onehalf.
Although the lead changed hands
when ADPi won the Squirt Shoot
and placed second in Flour Fun,
DDD fought back by placing third
in the ninth event, the Daring Debut,
and winning the tenth, the Raunchy
Relay. Thus the Tri-Delts
preserved the earlier order with a
total of 45 and one-half points to
Kappa Delta's 34 and Alpha Delta

Pi's 33 and one-half.
After tieing with Delta Gamma
for first place last year, the Tri-
Delts were out to make sure that
they wouldn't have to share the
top honor this year. Ann Goldkamp,
DDD*s Derby Chairman, was so
thrilled that she was practically
speechless, but she did manage to
say that although the Tri-Delt per performance
formance performance was better this year than
last, the competition was also
greater and more sororities placed
in the individual events.

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ZIPPER STRIPPER* PROVED SOME GIRLS* UNDOING
.charge of the clothes brigade (Photo by Nick Arroyo)

EXCEPT THIS GIRL, WITH FEW STITCHES
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.beep-beep blades



Student Government 64-65: who did what

/n this second of a
two part series student
government officials
of the Ken Kennedy
a d m inistr a t i o n
examine their
positions and accom accomplishments.
plishments. accomplishments.
Bill Slippy, 3EG, and secretary
of Married Students* Affaris, said
in his term of office he became
very aware of the need for a

wEii? wi *>* 1 4 Hl 'Zip 'SP J
FERRANTE, TEICHER

Continued From P. 1
/
tern of the old silent film type.
For a number called African
Echoes/' they put wedges in var various
ious various parts of the piano and showed
the audience what wierd noises
could come from pianos. Teicher
explained that they strum and pluck
the strings. He said that the way
we do it is unique to ourselves.

I University Food Service Offers I
[ Monday Gator Special )
I in all Cafeterias \
/ LUNCHEON and DINNER I
I Complete Meal I
? Q7c I
I 4 V' (plus tax)
f
I Italian Spaghetti I
1 with Meat Sauce (
I CHOICE OF: POTATO or BUTTERED RICE f
1 2 ROLLS or 2 Bread Slices I

specific administration contact to
coordinate married students*
affairs. He suggested the creation
of a new dean for the purpose or a
committee of some sort.
He said almost all of the major
problems facing married students
on campus require administration
support, not just help from SG.
The office of Married Students*
Affairs was expanded by Slippy
to include an undersecretary re representing
presenting representing each married village.
SG secretary of Organizations,
Micky Miles 4BA, was perhaps

Between acts the performers
told jokes and Teicher commented
that if we had to rely on comedy,
we'd starve to death.
The last number of the evening
was Exodus. The performers
claimed that this was placed at
the end not to tease the audience
but because they wouldn't khow
what to follow it with. It's our
number, we're identified with it.
Anything else would be anticli anticliroactlc,

OFFICIALS SPEAK OUT

the busiest of the cabinet members
at the close of the administration.
It was his job to coordinate the
inauguration banquet held for all
members of the Kennedy-(Dick)
Gober administration, plus all old
Leg Council members.
During the course of the year,
this secretary also serves on
various committees outside SG,
including the Committee on
Organizations and Social Affairs
that determine whether a new group
may become a recognized organi organization
zation organization on campus. The committee

roactlc, anticliroactlc, Teicher said.
The team just wrote the title
song for a new John O'Hara movie
called A Rage to Live. They
also recorded it on the sound track.
Teicher commented on per performing
forming performing in a gyro and said, we
prefer auditoriums because they
offer us an opportunity to use the
lights and usually the sounds better
and there is better atmosphere?

Monday, February 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

also oversees fraternity and
sorority social regulations and
makes recommendations to the
Intrafraternity Council.
One function of the office is
helping the Dean of Men put to*
get her the Organizations
Directory with its lists of names
of officers, phone numbers and
financial and membership data.
This was published late last
trimester.
Kennedys secretary of Public
Relations, Lee Willis, 36A,
stressed the need for laying the
groundwork for the next secretary
to insure continuity.
When I came into office, I found
out I had only about three weeks
to coordinate the Miss University
of Florida contest, Willis said.
He said there were no files on
the contest, no date set nor place
for the competition.
1 decided right then that we
would begin to work on the 1965
contest in the fall of 64. He has
sat down and made a step-by-step
file for the new secretary to
follow in plannir % the contest.
The Public Relat ions office took
several student opinion polls
during its term of office. Both
were telephone polls calling people
at random from the Student
Directory to get a concensus on
such subjects as the popularity
of the trimester system and
pre-election preferences.
Willis also saw to the publication
of an informational booklet,What
is Student Government, that was
distributed last trimester.
Gary C. Simons, secretary of
Interuniversity Affairs explained
the function of the office as one
of promotion of communications
with other universities, especially
in the Southeast.
During the past school year
Simons said his office made a
study of student governments in
about 100 universities.
Outgoing Secretary of Finance
Mike Hollingsworth described his
office as the financial liason
between the other cabinets and the
treasurer.
He considered his job was the
business manager of the special
student funds.
During the year he worked with
$500,000 of student funds
channeling them into the proper
cabinet areas.
Secretary of International
Affairs, Carlos Piedra reported
the completion of four activities.
These are, a trip to Tallahassee,
Hie presentation of Anorada Cuba,
the formation of foreign language
conversational clubs, and

1 WAS STYLED BY PHIL"
fityfies tykii
1620 W. University Carolyn Plaza 378-2244

formation of the International
Speakers Bureau.
Jennie Loudermilk, Secretary
of the Morale Commission said
that her office has worked closely
with the Administration and the'
Athletic Association to provide
activities for students celebrating
football victories this fall.
The Spirit Cap sales were also
handled by this office. Loudermilk
reported that about 5,000 caps were
sold.
The Office of Student Govern Government
ment Government Secretary of the Interior,
run so efficiently by Marty
Schwartz, ILW, was greatly
responsible for the smooth and
efficient running of this years
fall and recent spring elections.
The functions of the Secretary of
Interior include: the compiling and
printing of election laws for dis distribution
tribution distribution to the candidates and
parties at the onset of the election;
meeting with the candidates and
acquainting them with the rules
of campus elections, and the
printing and distribution of
absentee ballot.
In the time John Ostrow was
secretary of housing, he completed
all of the work he set out to do.
With the help of Carl B. Opp,
head of off campus housing, Ostrow
and his committee changed the
regulation about men visiting in
womens apartments and visa
versa.
Also a successful project ol
Ostrows was putting up the tennis
lights on the Broward tennis
courts.
Ostrow circulated a question questionnaire
naire questionnaire in the dormitories taking a
poll of student opinion about living
and study conditions. This was
turned over to the housing staff.
The creation of the new Mens
Innerhall' Council was a project
of John Hume, secretary of mens
affairs.
His objective for the year he
was in office was to coordinate
activities between the four mens
living areas.
One project of Humes is still
in the process of being passed by
the Legislative Council. This is a
plan for student government to
match funds raised by the dormi dormitory
tory dormitory areas for library materials.
The secretary of womens
affairs is the only representative
that women have in student
government, said Margaret
Sowell, the out-going secretary
of womens affairs.
Her position was the
coordinating officer between
student government and the
Women's Student Association.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 22, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
ERNIE UTZ JOE CASTELLO STEVE VAUGHN
Editor-in-Chief Executive Editor Managing Editor
LOU FERRIS ED SEARS
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor
POINT OF VIEW
The contrast
(ED. NOTE: This is the second part of a letter
written from an American exchange student to her
UF friend.)
*****************
AND IT IS a fabulous city. I am told that Berlin
has always had that atmosphere of something
special. And I am inclined to believe it. Even
in the Eden, the furthest out club in Berlin, the
crazy atmosophere doesnt feel like an escape from
awareness of tragedy ~ it feels natural and normal normalfor
for normalfor Berlin.
WEST BERLIN has been almost completely rebuilt.
Except for one old church tower, left on purpose.
You look down the Kurfurstendamn, the main street,
and see the modern, glass front hotels and stores
and restaurants, and there, silhouetted above it all,
is this charred, broken tower.
REMINDING.
BE LIN HAS some great museums including the
the head of Nephretite, which is most amazingly
preserved and most impressive a sculpture.
A circus on Christmas night. Much, much life and
busi-ness, and people who are mostly very warm
and helpful.
WE HAD A good time with our German phrase
book and dictionary, and I am amazed at how much
we learned in our week inGermanyof the German
language, I mean. But we learned other things, too
on Christmas morning I went alone into East Berlin.
I CROSSED at Checkpoint Charlie, the allied
checkpoint. It is about 100 yards from where 18
year old Peter Fechter tried to jump the wall,
was shot, fell back into the East, and lay bleeding
to death and calling for help while the East German
guards watched. For an alien, the process is rather
simple to cross -- passport checks, some silly
waiting, money declaration, and change of 5 W.
German marks into E. German marks (about $1.25).
I WALKED up to the Branderiburger Tor, the old
symbol of Berlin, now in the East, in the middle of
what used to be a main street and is now deserted,
except for an occasional military truck that passed
the guards.
I STOOD in the cold for a long time, watching
the guards and thinking, and then I walked back
and crossed. I lost a paper I was supposed to have
and things got a little hairy as they talked to me in
German and I talked back in English and I began to
wonder if they were going to let me leave!
BUT EVERYTHING got straightened out, and as I
left, the gruffest guard, his eyes sparkling, without
smiling, blew me a kiss. And they shot Peter
Fechter and others, for trying to leave the German
Democratic Republic. People trying to keep people
apart for ideologies and ideas. I swear that an
idea can hold nothing against people.
(Continued in tomorrows edition).
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Mark Freeman
(Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay
Haffmaster, (Correspondents), Yvette Cardozo. Agnes Fowles,
Donita Mathison, Dan Taylor, Sam Ullnian, Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve
Kurvin, Ann Carter, Evan Langbetn, Ira Liebsfeld, Thelma Mossman,
Fran Snider, Cynthia Tunstall, Harvey Wolfson, John Shiplett,
Chip Sharon, Karen Vltunac, Jack Zucker, David Ropes, Ami
Saperstein, Carl Brown, Jane Young, Bill Lockhart, Ken Simon,
ad Drex Dobson, Jeffrey Denkewaiter, G.S. Corseri, Eunice Tall.
Ito Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
> to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
MO POSITION E GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement involving typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the otridal student newspaper of the University of Florida and is
published five times weekly except duing May, June and July when It is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

FREEMAN FORMULATES

'
" STILL BACK IN THE STONEAGE!
PROFS SPEAK OUT
Rooted in Russian history
I a V *

SELF-IMMOLATION IN SOUTH VIETNAM
By Prof. Emmanuel Gitlin
UF Department of Humanities
THERE IS NOTHING in our own history which
parallels the ritual of self-burning on the part of
the Buddhist monks. For that reason the practice
of this ritual of self-immolation in South Vietnam
comes to us with a great shock.
OUR FIRST REACTION is that the conditions
imposed on the Buddhists must be, indeed,
intolerable. This, in turn, further rocks the uncertain
ship of our Vietnamese foreign policy.
RUSSIANS HAVE a chapter in their history which
may have prepared them to witness these acts of
self-burning with less of a shock.
IN THE seventeenth century Tsar Alexis I, with
the aid of patriarch Nikon, introduced certain
non-doctrinal changes into the ritual of the Russian
Orthodox Church in order to bring it nearer to the
Greek and the Ukrainian ritual practices. The non nonconformists
conformists nonconformists organized themselves as the Old
Believers.
MANY OLD BELIEVERS fled to no-mans-land
on the outskirts of the Russian empire, where they
followed the old ritual. But thousands of others
including many priests and monks burned
themselves to death. They felt that such a holy
death was preferable to ritual pollution.
THIS FEELING must have been a powerful one
seeing that they were doctrinally committed to
view suicide as a sin of the first magnitude.
PROF. NICOLAS ZERNOV of Oxford University
whites in his new book The Russian Religious
Renaissance, This self-destruction at times
attained terrible proportions. In 1672, 2,000 people

Distinction without difference

EDITOR:
THE SPORTS page of the Alligator of Feb. 18,
1965 carried a short note which said the following:
Will Florida A&M be invited to participate in the
Florida Relays this year?
COaCHES PERCY Beard and Jimmie Carnes are
not quite sure. .The only explanation given in the
note for this hesitation is that A&M would probably
not accept it since they have a track meet scheduled
at Tuskegee the same weekend.**
NOW, I WANT to take some space in your
newspaper to analyze this piece of news that received
such scant attention in your pages. As an alumni
of the University of Florida, as one who is a salaried
member of its academic community and as a
taxpayer in the State of Florida, I believe myself
in full right to question the policies of an agency
of the State and the University such as is the
Athletic Department. This I beg you to allow me
to do at some length.
MY FIRST question is simply this: Does the
Athletic Department of the University of Florida
still retain policies if racial discrimination; policies,
that is, which are diametrically opposed to those of
the University itself?

burned themselves alive; in 1676, 1,929; in 1679,
1,700 and in 1687, 2,700.
HE REFERS us to A. Kartashevs two-volume
History of the Russian Church (Paris, 1959) for a
more detailed analysis of these mass suicides.
Kartashevs History is written in the Russian
language.
THESE MASS demonstrations were solved by
giving Peter the Great another reason for imposing
an iron grip not only on the Old Believers, but
on all the old timers in higher places.
WE HAVE a very bright man now as the Assistant
Secretary of State for Far Eastern Affairs
William Bundy, who belongs to one of the top
intellectual families of New England.
MR. BUNDY would do well to recommend the
appointment of a committee of anthropologists and
historians of religion to find out what exactly ticks,
and, then, translate the findings into terms of a
value system which the State Department and the
American people can begin to grasp.
MY OWN SUSPICION is that the Buddhist monks
feel that their country is being polluted by influences
coming from all sorts of directions. This sense of
pollution attracts them to fire, which is a universal
symbol of purification.
THEY TELL US that they are staging political
protests, and we should, therefore, listen with
concern to their protests.
BUT IF WE FIND that they speak incoherently,
in a language which fails to make political or
ideological sense, then perhaps we should conclude
that they are attempting to purify their land and
purify themselves as communities of spiritual
leaders.
AFTER ALL, monastic communities of this kind
must experience a painful sense of self-pollution
if they find themselves willy-nilly involved in the
affairs of the world.

IN THIS SPECIFIC case, wby was Florida A&M,
a State institution whose students contributed, with
their taxes, to the construction of University of
Florida athletic facilities, not invited prior to
this late date; why has it not been invited in the
past (or has it?)?
WHEN I PLAN to invite a friend to my home, do
I make that invitation contingent on whether or
not he has other invitations? Isnt it quite reasonable
to assume that Florida boys, even though black"
Florida boys, would like to compete in their own
state on a track which is recognized as one of the
best in the nation?
NOW, PERHAPS the decision-makeTs in the
Athletic Department feel that the spectators of
these eveq£s are not yet quite prepared" for
integrated sports meets. In this regard I want to
relate my experiences with the mass of the
spectators here at Florida (and this applies more
especially to field and track fans who probably
more than those of other sports have kept the spirit
of sportsmanship and clean competition alive),
(Continued in tomorrow*s edition).
TONY MAINGOT
Research Assistant



& IFC BLOOD DRIVE
IFC Blood Drive chairmen are
requested to phone the blood banks
prior to sending men to donate
during the final week of the drive.
Evening appointments must
be scheduled in advance.
CONSERVATIVE club
A dinner-meeting of the UF Con Conservative
servative Conservative Club will be tonight 6:30
p.m. Park Lane Cafeteria Banquet
Room. Louis Gaitanis, professor of
Business Law, will speak on The
Federal Governments Proposed
Plan for Medical Care for the
Aged.
GATOR GRAS
Individual and group acts are
encouraged to sign for the Gator
Gras Variety show tryouts Mon MondayFriday
dayFriday MondayFriday 1-5 p.m. in Room
315 of the Florida Union.

PLAY REVIEW ;

'Waltz an attempt
at reconciliation
By CORBIN S. CARNELL
Assistant Professor of English
Not that it means anything, but still, one feels less lonely, in
the dark.
So the General remarks to the new maid as he puts his arm around
her for a turn in the garden. This is perhaps the central statement
in Anouilhs The Waltz of the Toreadors, whose hero finds that the
things that once gave his life significance are sharply threatened
by age and time. This seems to be particularly true of love, which
Anouilh examines from a number of ironic viewpoints. It is a demonic
drive for possession as in the Generals invalid wife or an exercise
in romantic love as in Madamoiselle Ghislaine, who has waited 17
years for what she thought was the love of her life; it is the frothy
nonsense of the Generals teen-age daughters or the General's
amorous performance carried on a refuge against fear and
loneliness.
The play is full of tragic-ironic commentary, yet it is really a
kind of farce or melodrama played to the hilt for laughs by the
Florida Players. Director Henry Swanson has deliberately conceived
it as self-mocking melodrama and, considering some lines which
suggest parody-within-parody, this may be wise. Yet under this
view, it becomes difficult to sympathize very much with any character
or to respect any of them. The Doctor, the General, and Gaston present
special problems here, for some of their speeches may call for a
greater subtlety than that allowed to them under the ironic-melodrama
conception.
The outstanding performances are by the most experienced members
of the cast: Mimi Carr as a sparkling Ghislaine once again demon demonstrates
strates demonstrates that she is a first-rate comedienne, with the authority of
a real actress, and Ruth Hell wig as the Generals wife does savage
justice to the vituperation Anouilh provides for her. William Gwynn
does a good job of looking and moving like a proud retired general,
but it is a demanding role, especially in the shadow of Peter Sellers
and Ralph Richardson, and though Gwynn communicates the Generals
lust and bluster, crucial words get swallowed in some of the best lines.
We may like the has-been soldier, but he doesnt come through as a
moving character.
The Doctor is supposedly the Generals old friend, yet in some of
their conversation they do not seem to be talking to each other, the
closeness isnt established. Richard Greene, as the Doctor, is
consistently suave aphoristic, but perhaps Anouilh meant for him
to be wise too. William Perky ably shows the transformation of
Gaston under the influence of love. The Generals ugly daughters,
though described as rising 20 in the text, are played by Paula
Maret and Sherry Warren as younger girls, truly terrible in their
precociousness with regard to Gaston. John Lea, as the tipsy friar
adds some last-minute spice and liveliness. It. is hard to see how
Swanson's set or Marty Stephensons costumes could be better,
for they are up to Broadway standards already.
The production has sprightly moments, though some cues need
to be picked vq more quickly and some of the arbitrary gestures which
are used to illustrate routine language should be played down or
eliminated. Also clear enuniciation rather than deliberateness should
be striven for in some lines. There is genuine comedy and insight
here, but Anouilhs play raises some questions about the reconciling
of farce with truth, of empathy with melodrama and parody.

Fhe Campus Conservative Club Invites all Students ||
To hear Professor Louis Galtanis speak on: I
'The Federal Governments Plan I
for Medical Care for the Aged I
DATE: Today, February 22, 1965 I
PLACE: Park Lane Cafeteria Club Room I
TIME: 6:30 P.M. I

campus news briefs

I.E.E.E.
The student chapter of LE.E.E.
will meet tonight 7 p.m. in Bless
Auditorium. The guest speaker will
be Clyde Combs from Radiation,
Inc. He will speak on microelec microelectronics.
tronics. microelectronics.
DANCE CHAIRMAN
Applications for chairman of the
Florida Union Dance Com mittee
will be accepted until 3 p.m. Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Interviews will be held at
that time.
COLLAGES
The Florida Union Fine Arts
Committee will present a course
in collages beginning Feb. 25 to
April 1. Lessons will begin at
7:30 p.m. in Room 215 Florida
Union. Interested persons may sign
up in Room 315 of the Florida
Union. The cost of the lessons
is $5 per person.

TAU KAPPA EPSILON
Tau Kappa Epsilon invites all
independent men to a smoker
tonight 6:30-9 p.m. at 1245 SW
Ist Ave. Following the smoker
all are invited to watch Tau Kappa
Epsilon play in the Blue League
basketball finals.
RADIO CLUB
The Gator Amateur Radio Club
will meet tonight 8 p.m. in Room
525 Engineering Building.
SWIM FINS
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators will
meet tonight 7 p.m. for rehearsal
of the Spring Show.
GREEKS
All presidents andpublicity
chairmen of campus social frater fraternities
nities fraternities are requested to see Drex
Dobson, Greek editor, at the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office Room 8 Florida Union,
tomorrow afternoon from 1-4 p.m.
FRESHMAN COUNCIL
Miracle on 13th Street, afilm,
will be shown tonight 7:30 p.m. to
the Freshman Council in Room 324
of the Florida Union.
MATH CLUB
Dr. HJS. Green will address the
University Math Club on Mathe Mathematical
matical Mathematical Music tonight 7:30 p.m.
Room 205 Peabody Hall.
2 ROTC cadets
Washington-bound
Two trips to Washington, D. C.
are going to be raffled off at ROTC
drill March 4.
Two lucky AFROTC basic cadets
who have purchased tickets to the
1965 Military BaU will be the
guests of the Arnold Air Society
which is sponsoring the trip, which
includes a tour of many areas in
the pentagon, The Capital,
Washington Monument, White
House, The Tomb of the Unknown
Soldier at Arlington Memorial
Cemetary and many other points
of interest.
Transportation, food and lodging
at the Visiting Officers Quarters
at Andrews Air Force Base will
be provided. The trip will be on
March 12, 13 and 14. Tickets are
priced at $2 per couple and may
be purchased at drill. The Military
Ball will be March 20 from 8:30
p.m. till 1 a.m. Over SIOO worth
of door prizes will be given away
and the renowned Commanders
Swing Band, a portion of the NORAD
Command Band will play during the
ball.
Only two entries
for Military Queen
As of last night only two Military
Ball Queen entries have been
received, said CarlHeishman,
Military Ball Queen Contest
Chairman. Applications and a
check for $7 payable to the
Advanced Officers Club must be
delivered to Heishman at 1227
SW 11th Ave. by 5 p.m. tonight.
For further information call
Heishman at FR 6-0353.

Mondoy, February 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

EMPLOYMENT '
There will be a temporary clos closing
ing closing of the student government em employment
ployment employment service. The service will
be resumed Wednesdav 1:30 p.m.
GOLF
Election of officers for the UF
Golf Association will be held to tonight
night tonight 7:30 p.m. in the AFROTC
Library, Military Building.

On Campos Jfo Station
{By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
s, Dobie Gillisetc.)
THE BEARD OF AVON
Topic for today is that perennial favorite of English majors,
that ever-popular crowd pleaser, that good sport and great
American William Shakespeare (or The Swedish Nightin Nightingale
gale Nightingale as he is better known as).
First let us examine the persistent theory that Shakespeare (01
The Pearl of the Pacific as he is jocularly called) is not the
real author of his plays. Advocates of this theory insist the plays
are so full of classical allusions and learned references that they
couldnt possibly have been written by the son of an illiterate
country butcher.
To which I reply Faugh! Was not the great Spinozas father
a humble woodcutter? Was not the immortal Isaac Newtons
father a simple second baseman? (The elder Newton, incidental incidentally,
ly, incidentally, is one of historys truly pathetic figures. He was, by all ac accounts,
counts, accounts, the greatest second baseman of his time, but baseball,
alas, had not yet been invented. It used to break young Isaacs
heart to see his father get up every morning, put on uniform,
spikes, glove, and cap, and stand alertly behind second base,
bent forward, eyes narrowed, waiting, waiting, waiting. Thats
all waiting. Isaac loyally sat in the bleachers and yelled Good
show, Dad! and stuff like that, but everyone else in town snig sniggered
gered sniggered derisively, made coarse gestures, and pelted the Newtons
with overripe fruit figs for the elder Newton, apples for the
younger. Thus, as we all know, the famous moment came when
Isaac Newton, struck in the head with an apple, leapt to his feet,
shouted Europa! and announced the third law of motion: For
every action there is an opposite and equal reaction!
Figs for the elder Neu'ton, apples for the younger.
(How profoundly true these simple words are! Take, for ex example,
ample, example, Personna Stainless Steel Razor Blades. Shave with a
Personna. Thats the action. Now what is the reaction? Pleasure,
delight, contentment, cheer, and facial felicity. Why such a
happy reaction? Because you have started with the sharpest,
most durable blade ever honed a blade that gives you more
shaves, closer shaves, comfortabler shaves than any other brand
on the market. If, by chance, you dont agree, simply return
your unused Personnas to the manufacturer and he will send you
absolutely free a package of Beep-Beep or any other blade you
think is better.)
But I digress. Back to Shakespeare (or The Gem of the
Ocean as he was ribaldly appelated).
Shakespeares most important play is, of course, Hamlet (or,
as it is frequently called, Macbeth). This play tells in living color
the story of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, who one night sees a
ghost upon the battlements. (Possibly it Is a goat he sees; I have
a first folio that is frankly not too legible.) Anyhow, Hamlet is so
upset by seeing this ghost (or goat) that he stabs Polonius and
Brer Bodkin. He is thereupon banished to a leather factory by
the king, who hollers, Get thee to a tannery! Thereupon
Ophelia refuses her food until Laertes shouts, Get thee to a
beanery! Ophelia is so cross that she chases her little dog out of
the room, crying, Out, damned Spot! She is fined fifty shillings
for cussing, but Portia, in an eloquent plea, gets the sentence com commuted
muted commuted to life imprisonment. Thereupon King Lear and Queen
Mab proclaim a festival complete with kissing games and a
pie-eating contest. Everytody has a perfectly splendid time until
Banquos ghost (or goat) shows up. This so unhinges Richard 111
that he drowns his cousin, Butt Malmsey. This leads to a lively
discussion, during which everyone is killed. The little dog Spot
returns to utter the immortal curtain lines:
Our hero now has croaked,
And sos our prima donna.
But be of cheer, my friends.
You'll always have Personna.
Q 1965. Max Shulman
* *
Yea and verily. And when next thou buyest Personnel buyest
also some new Burma Shavd f regular or menthol, which soak soaketh
eth soaketh rings around any other lather. Get thee to a pharmacy!

Scholars banquet
tonight at Hub
The Bth Annual Scholarship Ban Banquet
quet Banquet will be held tonight at the
Banquet Room of the Hub for stu students
dents students who made a 3.75 average or
above for last fall's trimester.
A reception will preceed the
dinner to be held at 6 p.m. Dr.
Frederick H. Hartman, professoj
of political science, will speak on
"Reflections of Academic Free Freedom."
dom." Freedom."

Page 5



Page 6

'/ The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 22, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

Autos
1959 FIAT. 50 miles per gallon,
good condition. New battery. $225.
Call FR 2-2597 or 2-2598. (G (G---99-3t-c).
--99-3t-c). (G---99-3t-c).
*57 OLDSMOBILE, 4-door, white
wall tires, all power, clean and
excellent condition. Low mileage.
$550. 372-0447 before 5 or 2-
5106. Dorothy McDonald. (G-99-
3t-c).
1961 METROPOLITAN. Good
condition. Call FR 8-1488 after
6 p.m. (G-99-4t-c).
1954 PLYMOUTH 4-door hardtop,
good condition, new tires. S2OO.
Call 8-2911 after 6:00.(G-99-3t-c).
1960 PORSCHE 1600 N COUPE
and 1964 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE.
Both perfect. Make an offer.
Must sell one. Phone 372-4579 or
376-8160. (G-99-st-c).
1960 FORD GALAXY 2-door, V-8,
See at 215 NW 10th Ave. Phone
6-4582 from 8 till 6 p.m. (G~
97-6 t-c).
63 WHITE VW, radio, whitewalls,
*64 tag, excellent condition; no
maintenance needed. $1395. Bank
will finance SI,OOO. Call Coach
Ellenson, Ext. 2131-home
(G-97-st-c).,
57 CHEVY 2-door Bel Air, sedan.
$250 call 8-1330. (G-95-st-c).
Wanted
WANTED CYCLE OR SCOOTER.
Will use for trips to Orlando.
Can pay approx. $l5O. Call Skip
Hardy at FR 2-9220. (C-98-2t-p).
m mmm mmmmm mmm mmmmm
ONE FEMALE ROOMMATE to
share modern furnished, air airconditioned,
conditioned, airconditioned, apartment; close to
campus. Call 378-2249. (C-97-
2t-c).
SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
SUZUKI
Sales & Service
J***
I XOOMm*~ SJWI
TONITE! 3 GREAT HITS!
first area run
At 7:00
Toniy
Hudson \Day/ RaNDait
Jj| Ssnd Me No
pOWeRS AtmaUmts! I
- .Tec&wicoCer*.. .....
At 8:55
smbmDEE i *i
ROBERT GOULET
un WILLIAMS HHm
At 10:40
( Tbkill aI
Mockingbird I
GREGORY PECK j
Starts Friday
FRANK SINATRA
NONE BUT THE BRAVE".

For Sale
FURNISHED, 1-BEDROOM 8x32
aluminum House Trailer, 20x12
cabana, fenced yard. $950. 17
ADMIRAL Portable TV, $35. FR
6-0964 after 5. (A-99-3t-p).
SMITH CORONA PORTABLE
TYPEWRITER Sterling Model.
Excellent condition. Call 376-0358
after 6 p.m. (A-95-st-c).
ZENITH TV. 21, good condition,
S3O. CAP AND GOWN, very good
condition, $25. Phone 376-8042.
(A-97-3t-c).
Wanted
BABY WANTED. Our maid now
available to care for your baby in
my home; weekly at the regular
rates. 254-A Flavet 3. FR 2-3788.
(F-98-st-c).
Personal
COME SEE TKE beat Lambda
Chi Alpha tonight in the Blue
League basketball finals, on the
main floor of the Florida Gym.
(J-99-lt-c),
Services
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ID
CARD for discounts in USA and 28
countries. STUDENT SHIPS to
Europe, CHARTER FLIGHTS
within Europe. Write: Dept. CP,
U.S. National Student Association,
265 Madison Ave., New York, N.Y.
10016. (M-98-4t-c).
INFANT CARE in private home.
References furnished. 378-2583.
237 SW 2nd Place. (M-98-ts-c).
f wyiniunii^
vhhwusi
HOWTO
1 I MURDER
IWIWRIMFE
TECmCOLOR UNITED ARTISTS
FLORIDA j
"TELL US ABOUT IT. k
. .OK we will. .First it is I
so fine we arent even going I
to run a pictorial ad. ,On fl
what? fl
"FOUR DAYS OF ft
NAPLES" What else. I
B
with TIT A N SORF. L fl
. .Best since OPEN CITY* I
and PAIS AM* . .Time B
Magazine fl
. .Likely to be the most fl
talked about Italian production fl
since LA DOLCE VITA. . fl
U.PJ. fl
Ends
Tuesday
1:25 3:55 6:30 9:00 fl

For Rent
- i) - -
FOR RENT3 BEDROOM 2-bath,
kitchen equipped, central-air, $l3O
per month. UF Ext. 2805 or 372-
7535 after 5:30. (B-99-st-c).
$27 DOUBLE $37 for SINGLE
room, maid service, telephone and
kitchen privileges. 304 NW 15th
Street. (3 blocks from main
Library.) For information call
2- (B-99-st-c).
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
3- 2-bath home with
garbage disposal and dishwasher,
attached carport, large private
back yard. $125 per month. Contact
Mr. Eddy manager of the Main
Cafeteria Ext. 2561 or phone 376-
5831. (B-98-3t-c).
* -
ROOMS FOR RENT, Central heat,
maid service, everything
furnished. 378-2583. 237 SW 2nd
Place. (B-98-ts-c).
LARGE ROOMS IN FRIENDLY
Surroundings available to male
students. Reasonable rates;
utilities and maid service included.
Convenient to campus and town.
See at 104 SW Bth Street or call
372-0243. (B-82-tf-nc).
Help Wanted
BOYS 12 to 16 years old for
established paper routes on and
adjacent to University grounds.
Contact the Gainesville Sun, 378-
1411. (E-98-st-c).
GATOR ADS
RING A BELL!

Did you know LARRYS
bakes their own pies on the premises?
O BANANA CREME
O COCONUT CREME
O CHOCOLATE CREME
O LEMON
O EGG CUSTARD
O COCONUT CUSTARD
O APPLE
O CHERRY
O BOSTON creme
Open 24 Hours
uem ! !!!! ! llll
WE HAVE 15
FRIDEN, MONROE & MARCHANT
Usea Calculators
From SSO to $495.00 I
In North Central Florida
Only at
KISERS
604 North Main Street

Continued From P. 1
In 1963, the trimester system was adopted in
accordance with a law passed by the Florida
Legislature which stated that Universities in Florida
must operate on a year-around basis. By year yeararound
around yeararound basis is meant at least 42 weeks of school.
After over one year of operating under the
trimester system, the Board of Control decided
to get the reaction of the affected universities.
Institutional committees were set up to study the
problem, bus because of lack of funds, the study
died.
Meanwhile, a few of the affected schools undertook
independent studies. One of these, Florida State
University, gave violent disapproval of the trimester
system. The Office of Academic Affairs at the UF
financed a graduate students study of the trimester.
Again the report was unfavorable.
Mautz said that out of these studies came some
interesting facts. Under the trimester system, the
UF is utilizing buildings and facilities more fully.
More people have taken advantage of the system to
come to school which is born out in the jump in
the summer enrollments which was almost double.
The course load has dropped from 14.6 to 13,9,
however.
The original legislative act just specified year yeararound
around yeararound operation. According to Reitz, the decision
of the Board of Control was largely influenced by
a few articles published in a well-circulated magazine
which extolled the merits of the trimester system.
The Board of Control had asked for recommendations
as to what system would be best.

iecisions, and if that view is not
recognized or expressed then de derisions
risions derisions concerning students can not
X)ssibly be based on complete in information.
formation. information. The student opinion is a
/ital link and must not be stiffled
~ J think there is a legitimate
oeed for pedestrian control in
that congested area, but let's work
together.
Wirtala commented that he had
neard no reasoned argument for the
removal of the fence. He said that
The Alligator had been informed
that the fence would be put up.
The Alligator, he reported, was
not interested in this item because
of the lack of news value of an
announcement that a fence would
be constructed.
He said the committee is con concerned
cerned concerned with the safety of the stu student.
dent. student.
John W. Wyatt, a committee
member said, **l think something
should be done to protect our
students, not only in front of the
College Inn but all along Univer University
sity University Avenue and 13th Street.

TRIMESTER

FENCE

Continued From P. 1

Wirtala said the traffic along
13th Street would become more
congested when the construction of
the graduate library is begun in
the Plaza of the Americas.
W.D. Joiner, Chief of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville City Police said the State
Road Department (SRD), which has
jurisdiction on state highways
passing through municipalities,
has been asked to make an
engineering study of the area
bordering the University-
He pointed out that signaliza signalization
tion signalization of traffic lights could be
improved on University Avenue.
A traffic light is being considered
by the SRD at the intersection
of University Avenue and North
South Drive.
Joiner said the city presently
does not have a jay-walking ordin ordinance.
ance. ordinance. He said that if a pedes pedestrian
trian pedestrian is hit by a car while cross crossing
ing crossing the street at other than a
marked crosswalk or an inter intersection,
section, intersection, and the driver is driving
within the law, the pedestrian can
be charged with failure to yield
the right of way.
I MALCOM X i
Continued From P. 1
twice in the right foot. Both were
rushed to hospitals for treat treatment.
ment. treatment.
%
The suspects were so badly
beaten by Malcolms followers that
thev had to be treated at hospitals.
One of them, Thomas Hagan,
22, was treated at Jewish Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Hospital for a broken leg and
a bullet wound.
A police spokesman said Hagan
was shot in the leg at the ball ballroom.
room. ballroom. The investigation is con continuing.
tinuing. continuing.
- Hagan, a light-skinned, short
Negro with a chubby face and close closecropped
cropped closecropped hair, had a purple welt
on his forehead as he was trans transferred
ferred transferred to the Bellevue Hospital
prison ward. It was believed that
his leg might have been broken
by the bullet which hit him.
Malcolm was shot while trying
to recruit members of the Blade
Muslims into his black nationalist
organization. The former convict,
who was born Malcolm Little in
Omaba, Neb., and preached that
Negroes would never get justice
from whites, was pronounced dead
at the Columbia-Presbyterian
Medical Center near the scene of
tire shooting.



Vandy game K. Jk
showed Gators J
true color WKF
By ANDY MOOR
Assistant Sports Editor

Gator basketball team, we are proud of you.
All season, you have vacillated from greatness to mediocrity.
All season, we have been baffled at your great play in Florida
Gym and your ineptitude on the road. We are baffled no more.
Saturday night, you showed us what you are really made of,
playing to a standstill a nationally ranked Vanderbilt team which
(according to the experts) you had no business on the court with.
Although all the elements were stacked against you, you never
gave any indication of quivering at the size of your task.
You went right to work at the tip-off. You had scored six points
before the fans were relaxed in their seats. Even when Vandy
caught you mid-way through the first half, you never lost your
composure. We were sure you had just had your best half of the
season, but then, we hadn't listened to the second half.
Things started breaking against you after intermission. You got
down five points and your opponent wasn't missing many shots.
Even so, you continued to shoot near 60 per cent and stay in the
ball game. You tied the game again at 65, but things were just not
to go your way. In the end, you lost by one basket.
Jeff Ramsey, you can hold your head high. You not only stopped
the great Clyde Lee cold, but were probably the first person ever
to stuff a ball back in his face twice in one game. Lee didn't even
score from the field until you left the game in foul trouble early
in the second half. You continued your scoring rampage, dumping in
17 points, although you were forced to sit out most of the second
stanza.
Skip Higley, your performance was unquestionably your best yet.
When we needed points in the worst way, you stole the ball and
drove the length of the court. Your outside shooting and ball
handling were dead-sure.
Brooks Henderson, you proved once and for all that you rate the
nickname Ol' Reliable. In the second half when the chips were
really down, you scored continually on long jumpers. You must
have made the Vandy fans shiver each time you got the ball.
Gary Keller, we all know your arm is still ailing, so we didn't
expect much from you. However, you were consistently in there
fighting under the boards, and had key tip-ins in the second half
to keep us close.
Edd Poore, you have come a long way. Two weeks ago, you
were considered the eleventh man on an eleven man squad. Now
you are thought of as a Gator regular. Your hustling play Saturday
under pressure showed us you are here to stay.
All the rest of you deserve a lot of credit also, for if you had
played more, I'm sure you would have fared as well.
You might have been beaten, and in the record books it will
only show up in the loss column, but this game showed Gator
fans how good you really are.
Gator basketball team, we are proud of ,you.

Intramural club activity
now in full swing

Intramural club activity is in
high gear.
The Archery Club meets every
Monday afternoon on the Broward
range. The advisor is Jane Miller,
at extension 2963.
The Barbell Club is meeting
Monday through Friday 2-5 p.m.
west of the gym by the cinder track.
The advisor is Jack Eckdahl,
extension 2912.
The Chess Club is meeting at
the Florida Union every Tuesday
night at 7:30 p.m. The advisor is
Dr. Charles K. Thomas.
The Fencing Club is meeting
Tuesday and Friday afternoons in
the Norman Hall gym at 5 p.m.
The advisor is Dr. Thomas Reed,
extension 2512.
The Gymnastics Club is meeting
Monday through Friday at 3 p.m.
on the Florida gym floor. The
advisor is Coach Joe Regna,
extension 2315.
The Judo Club is coached by
Richard Resinger, extension 2315.
The Orchesis dance organization
meets Thursday evenings from
7:30 p.m. upstairs in the womens
gym. The advisor is Madeline
Nixon, extension 2911.
The Tennis Club meets 4 p.m.
every Monday at the Broward
tennis courts. Advisor is Joann
Whiteman, extension 2963.
The Synchronized Swim Club

THE SPOUTS EYE

meets twice a month except during
a show season. The advisor is
Dorothy Shields, extension 2963.
The Water Ski Club meets ai
the south end of Lake Wauburg
Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and Sundays from 1 p.m. to 5
p.m. The advisor is Jack Eckdahl,
extension 2912.
The Wrestling Club meets
Monday and Wednesday at 7 p.m.
and Tuesday and Thursday at 4 p.m.
on the gym floor. The advisor
is Foy Stephens, extension 2315.

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Vandy again tops SEC

Vanderbilt regained first place
in the SEC following a wild week weekend
end weekend which saw Tennessee upset
by Alabama Saturday afternoon
while the Commodores had to fight
for their lives to come out alive
against Florida the same evening.
The Gators stopped Clyde Lee
cold in the first half, limiting the
all-conference center to one point.
Bob Grace kept the Commodores
in the game with some fine out outside
side outside shots, winding up with 23.
The score was tied at intermission
36-36.
In the second stanza, the two
teams exchanged baskets as the
Vandy lead vacillated between two
and five points. Finally, with six
minutes remaining, UF evened the
score at 65. The Commodores then
hit two quick buckets after which
the Gators never could catch up.

FSU tops swimmers
in Southern meet

Sophomores Tom Dioguardi and
Blanchard Tual set two meet
records each Saturday, but it
wasn't enough as the Gators were;
downed by Florida State in the
..... r
Varsity wins
tennis match
The first annual Faculty-Var Faculty-Varsity
sity Faculty-Varsity tennis match was won easily
by the Varsity Tennis Team by a
score of 10-1 Friday.
The Faculty Tennis Club, or organized
ganized organized two years ago, managed
to salvage one doubles match as
the Court Collier Alan Hardin
duo defeated Vic Stone Ron Fick
6-4. 6-4.
Dave Bonner, presently ranked
number one on the varsity, beat
Herman Levy, who played his col college
lege college tennis at Tulane, 6-3, 6-1.
Rick Chace, ranked number two,
defeated Rufus Vaughn 6-8, 6-1,
6-3.
Other single scores were: Steve
Gardner over Bob Ackerman 6-4,
6-1, Stone over Bob Harter 6-1,
6-1, Bill Perrin over C.C. Crit Crittenden
tenden Crittenden 6-0, 6-0, Bill Belote over
Beall 6-3, 6-0 and Ron Fick over
Don Collier 6-3, 6-4.
The doubles scores were: Bon Bonner-Gardner
ner-Gardner Bonner-Gardner over Ackerm an- Levy
6-1, 6-3, Chace-Perrin over
Voughn Crittenden 6-3, 6-2,
Belote-Ed Davis over Ken S. Bul Bullen-Robert
len-Robert Bullen-Robert T. Voorhis 6-4, 3-6,
6-1.
The club's opening match will be
against Stetson March 1,2:30p.m.,
at the varsity tennis courts.

Monday, February 22, 1965 The Florida Alligator,

TENNESSEE UPSET

SPORTS

Tennessee dropped a game
behind Vandy following their 63-58
defeat at the hands of Alabama.
The Crimson Tide outplayed the
Vols at their own defensive game
and outrebounded them 36-32.
A.W. Davis scored 22 points
for Tennessee but save Ron
Widby's 15, got little support from
his teammates. Bob Andrews had
20 for Alabama and three other
Tidesmen were in double figures.
Tennessee led by five points mid midway
way midway through the second half but
couldn't hold on.
In addition Tennessee must

Southern Collegiate Invitational
swim championships 129-73.
Dioguardi set records in the 50
and 100 yard freestyle with times
of 21.9 and 48.2 respectively. He
took third medal in winning the
200 yard freestyle competition.
Tual set his marks in the 100
and 200 yard backstroke events
with times of 55.8 and 2:00.2,
breaking the records held by
former Gator Rick Far well.
Rounding out the Gators total of
six firsts was Charlie King, who
posted a win in the 100 yard breast breaststroke
stroke breaststroke in the time of 1:04.3.
Ray White house, winner of the
400 yard medley at the Southern
last year, failed to defend his
championship, finishing second.
Scott Edgett finished third behind
King in the 100 yard breaststroke.
In the freshman competition, the
Gators posted two seconds and a
third, Leon Ranch was third behind
Dioguardi in the 50 and 100 while
Charles Putwain of the Baby Gators
took second in the 500 yard
freestyle.
Final totals were: Florida State
varsity 129; Florida varsity 73;
Miami freshman 63; Florida State
freshmen 46; Georgia 38; Florida
freshmen 27; Miami-Dade Junior
College 7; Miami varsity 5; and
Vanderbilt 4.
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tangle with Kentucky and Auburn
this week and a loss to either
would be fatal to the Vols title
hopes.
Auburn enhanced its third place
position with an 86-89 victory over
Kentucky and if the Tigers should
win in their Monday night visit
to Tennessee, they would move into
second.
Elsewhere Saturday: Harry
Hero man scored 29 points to lead
Louisiana State over Mississippi
State 84-76; Tulane left Ole Miss
in the SEC basement by a 87-71
score; Georgia got a 30-point per performance
formance performance from injured Jerry
Waller and routed independent
Georgia Tech 91-66.
Auburn had beaten Kentucky only
twice before and both times by only
one point. But the Tigers poured
it on in the second half Saturday
night despite losing their three
front court starters on fouls. Joe
Newton had 21 points in the first
half but fouled out before he could
score after intermission. Lee De-
Fore, who had 20, took up the
slack before fouling out himself.
Kentucky must win its final three
games or suffer its worst season
in 38 years.
Going into the final two weeks
of the campaign, Vanderbilt has a
10-1 Southeastern Conference
mark, Tennessee is 9-2 and Auburn
10-3. The Vols could eliminate
Auburn from the race in their
meeting Monday night at Knox Knoxville.
ville. Knoxville. An Auburn upset would leave
Tennessee with little hope of catch catching
ing catching the Commodores.
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Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Monday/ February 22, 1965

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