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
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

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

Full Text
Stripper teases UF fraternities

Minnie the Mermaid, 40- 24-36 blonde striptease artist from Hollywood,
Fla., has been denied acceptance by. UF officials after her appeal to
all social fraternities and Gainesville men's clubs to perform for stag
parties.
In a letter with partially nude pictures of herself, Minnie announced
her availability during the next few months for sexy stag parties to
kickoff membership drives and fund-raising projects here.
Minnie said her show is so flexible that a stage is not even required.
According to her letter a comedian opens the show with some very
risque new jokes. Minnie then comes on with her teasem and pleasem
striptease, leaving very little to the imagination.
All this for the nominal cost of $75, says Minnie; concluding her
letter with, I hope to be seeing all of you, and that you will be seeing
all of roe very soon.
The letter came of immediate concern to fraternity adviser William
G. Cross who said, The UF will not permit her to perform on this
campus or allow any student organization to have her perform off
campus.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams said, The first organization that does
bring her here will no longer be an organization on this campus.

--ygi mBBM
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S *' H
X. r *r~m
UF dry spell
is liquidated
By CARL BROWN :£
;i Staff Writer :
: If you went to class yes- £
terday, you probably got wet. £
£ Or you were lucky. £
£ Despite a well equipped £
v force of newspaper rainhats, £
£ umbrellas, raincoats, or plain £
£ fast walking, many students £
£ still sloshed their way back £
£to dorms or houses to dry £
£ out books, clothes, and hair. £
The Aviation Forecast
blamed the rain on a warm :
£ air mass moving north and £
£ forecast cloudiness and rain £
£ to continue till this afternoon. £
£ But if you think you had £
£ it rough, forget it. £
£ A tornado swept through a £
£ 30-block section of Fort Laud- £
£ erdale injuring at least three £
£ persons, flattening one house £
£ and playing havoc with power £
£ lines. A tornado alert was up £
:£in the southern part of the £
£ state. £
Schools shut down in more £
xthan 30 eastern Colorado £
£ towns as wind whipped snow, £
'.blowing dust and ice-laying £
£rain plagued a broad belt of £
* See RAIN on p. 9

;

Virus kills IFC blood drive

The Interfraternity Council
(IFC) Blood Drive was terminated
yesterday four days before the
drive's end because of an ap apperanee
peranee apperanee of a few cases of measles
on the UF campus, according to
Greg Seitz, chairman of the drive.
This is a precautionary mea measure
sure measure to insure blood donors may
have had no contact with the cases
of German measles that have
appeared on campus, Dr. William
Hall, director of the Department
of Student Health, said yesterday.
Hall said the Infirmary had de detected
tected detected about four students who have
shown signs of German measles.
Seitz said this year's IFC drive
had nearly doubled last year's
total of around 60 pints of blood.
The fraternity which has donated
the most blood and the one with
the highest percentage of mem membership
bership membership donations will be awarded

SG to get sll of tuition hike

By SHARON KELLEY
Staff Writer
Student Body Treasurer Steve
Cheese man yesterday announced
the tentative breakdown of the addi additional
tional additional student fees as proposed by
the Board of Regents. The Board
recommended a hike in student fees
from the present sll3 to $l3O a
trimester beginning next Sept. 1.
The up in costs must be
approved by the state legislature
during its coming session begin beginning
ning beginning April 12.
Os the sl7 hike, sll is alloted
to Student Government as addition additional
al additional student activity fees.
Cheeseman said the proposal by
Board of Regents should have very
little effect on this budgeting ses session
sion session since the SG budget is drawn
up in March for the fiscal year
of Sept. 1, 1965 to August 31,
1966.

BUT MINNIES SEE-COURSES NIXED

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 101

MOST WILL GO TOWARD NEW UNION

According to Adams, such a bawdy affair would come under the
Morality section of the UF's Code of Conduct, and not be condoned.
The Interfraternity Council called a special president's meeting
last week, one of the main purposes of which was to discuss Minnie's let letter
ter letter to fraternities.
We advised fraternities not to participate, said IFC President
Jim Hauser.
We decided that this type of entertainment not be recommended
for fraternities, Hauser said.
We'd raid it! said Gainesville Police Camp Capt. R.T. Angel,
when asked what they would do if Minnie performed for a stag party in
Gainesville.
Several attempts were made to phone Minnie at her West Hollywood
home and get her reaction to being rejected here, but were unsuccessful.
Assistant Gainesville Postmaster D.T. Jernigan said he didn't know
whether the letter and pictures would be considered obscene literature
in the mails by postal inspectors.
He indicated the pictures were questionable, but the letter itself
would probably not be tabbed as obscene literature.
It is not known what organizations, if any, have made plans to procure
Minnie's services for stag parties.


MOVE CALLED A
'PRECAUTIONARY
MEASURE
trophies by the IFC Spring Frolics.
WHEN THE Infirmary gives
the donors permission to give blood
again, we hope the fraternities will
finish giving their pledged dona donations,
tions, donations, Seitz said. The blood
drive continues through the year
and to encourage donations we
offered trophies to the fraternities
for February's drive.
We want to avoid the possibi possibility
lity possibility of transmitting measles to
any recipient of blood, Hall said.
The disease could be transmitted
by a student who has the disease,
but is unaware of it.

He pointed out, however, that
should the state legislature ap approve
prove approve the Regents' proposal, $2
extra per student will be added
to the accounts. He said the extra
funds would probably go towards
special projects such as lighting
the handball courts or setting up a
special fund to help pay for a fu future
ture future large auditorium.
The present student activity seq
amounts to sl6. Os this, $1.50
has been put aside every year
since 1959 to help pay for the new
I Today in history |


|. .1942,
£ writer Joe Page has £
£ appendix removed

mere may be some cases we
don't know about because some
students would have no idea they
have German measles, Hall said.
Some cases of this type of
measles have signs of a rash,
while other cases have no outward
signs of the disease.
This is a precautionary meas measure,
ure, measure, and we feel the donors may
give blood when the cases of mea measles
sles measles disappear.
Hall stressed the termination of
the blood drive was no indication
of any outbreak of German
measles, but only a safety pre precaution.
caution. precaution.
Both the Alaucha General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Blood and the J. Hillis Mil Miller
ler Miller Medical Center Blood banks
have cancelled appointments for
IFC donors until notified by the
UF Infirmary.

Florida Union. SBO,OOO of this
reserve fund went to the purchase
of the Lake Wayburg property
two years ago.
The tentative outline of what
will be done with the sll extra
of student activity fees looks like
this, according to Cheeseman.
Ten dollars of the sll ten tentatively
tatively tentatively will be put into another
reserve fund to help pay for the
new Union. This gives us one
dollar left over. That, plus the
$1.50 from before that was pre previously
viously previously set aside for the new
Union makes a total of $2.50 per
student to be budgeted by SG.
Cheeseman said it has been
proposed to lay aside 50 cents
of the $2.50 to expand the Lake
Wauberg property facilities into
an outdoor educational recrea recreational
tional recreational center.

MINNIE

Wednesday, Feb. 24, 1965

.j
a I
Segal question
to be settled
I expect everything to be
cleared up this afternoon and I
hope that all the confusion will
be straightened out/* said Bob
Segal, 2UC, discounting rumors
that he was ineligible to run for
Clerk of the Honor Court in the
recent student body elections.
Due to the technicality of an in incomplete
complete incomplete grade not being changed
in the Registrar's office, it was
said around campus that Segal was
out of school and thus ineligible
to run for office.
Segal explained that he received
an incomplete in an honors
humanities course last trimester
from Dr. Didier Graeffe because
of the overabundance of late term
papers turned in. Other students in
the course also received incom incompletes
pletes incompletes when Graeffe was unable to
turn in the grades by last trimes trimester's
ter's trimester's deadline.
The grade could have been turned
in to the Registrar's office in
early January, thus eliminating the
present confusion. However, the
deadline for changing incomplete
See SEGAL on p 9
Ticket sales set
Tickets sales begin Thursday
for IFC Spring Frolics, scheduled
March 6 featuring recording star
Johnny Mathis.
Tickets are priced at $2 per
person. They will be sold from
9:30 p.ro. 4:30 p.m. daily at the
information booth across from the
Hub.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb, 24, 1965

* r tit t
1 CAMPUS CUTIS 1
VW
vX-
.*
up- i '^iiliPHk'***'*
;;: > :#: > :.'^^ l
**** "
Today's Campus Cutie
:|: ; :j: is a world traveler, :s:]:
Penny Port went to :$*
:s:*: school last year at :£:
Grenoble, France. :£:£
Penny is aSophomore :|:j:|:
from Fort Lauderdale, :|:jx
majoring in French. §:£
Ibis cute coed has
become active in s:s
jgij: campus life here at the £:s
UF. A member of Delta :::::
Delta Delta sorority, :::::
£:s: Penny has also worked g:-:
on the Lyceum Council,
g# the Student Leadership
i-i-S Banquet for Gator Gras, s*:
::*:::: and Homecoming.

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Big welcome for PEPs
. .from local motel
Phi Epsilon Pis gather here
for anniversary celebration
Parents and Alumni from all parts of the nation gathered this
past weekend for the celebration of the fifth anniversary of Phi
Epsilon Pi Fraternity at the UF.
Friday night, after conducting services at the Hillel Foundation,
the Phi Eps held an open house. Saturday afternoon at a meeting
of the parents and alumni plans were set to form a parents and alumni
club. An organizational meeting was set for the end of the trimester
at the Phi Ep house at the University of Miami.
Formally inaugurated was the Phi Epsilon Pi loan fund. Through
this fund over 600,000 dollars will be made available to the members
and their immediate families for the purpose of education.
Mr. Albert Greenstone, National Executive Secretary of Phi Epsilon
Pi was the honored guest at the banquet held at the University Inn
that night. At this banquet trophies and certificates of merit were
awarded.

SUPERIORITY COMPLEX
NOW SELLING FOR .50
So you're not a football hero, a big Brain, or a hot
Hot-rodder. You can still be top man in the Girl
Department!... if you let SHORT CUT
take control of your top! It'll shape up jjjfll
the toughest crew cut, brush cut, any Pflli
cut; give it life, body, manageability.
Give you the best-looking hair around Hs||
and a feeling of natural superiority, gif .
So get with it! Get Old Spice
SHORT CUT Hair Groom by (( E|
tube or jar, only. 50 plus tax.

Colwells long gone and
not coming back to UF

The Colwells, a folk singing
group scheduled to appear in Uni University
versity University Auditorium Sunday did not
appear and, according to Bill
Fleming, Administrative assis assistant
tant assistant they have not been re rescheduled.
scheduled. rescheduled.
Reasons for the cancellation
were expense, lack of publicity and
general disorganization in the
groups offering.
The group asked for SSOO for
expenses, Steve Cheeseman, stu-

Slater honored
Dr. John C. Slater, graduate
research professor of physics and
chemistry at the UF has been made
an honorary member of Sigma Phi
Sigma, the national physics honor
society.
Slater came to the UF in
September, 1964, after 34 years
at Massachusetts Institute of
Technology. He headed the
Physics Department there from
1930 until 1951 when he became
an Institute professor.

dent body treasurer, said. Dean
Hale was not aware oi me cost and
when we presented the facts to
him, we all decided it was too
much money to spend on a ques questionable
tionable questionable performance. Bruce then
decided not to put on their per performance.
formance. performance.
The group is to appear at several
other schools in this state and
well find out exactly how good they
are. Then perhaps they may be
rescheduled, Cheeseman said.

Jennings Hall forms
new government
By RUTH KOCH
Staff Writer
All tor one and one for all
is the new motto of Jennings Hall
concerning its government.
Starting with the fall 1965 tri trimester,
mester, trimester, there will no longer be
three individual governments con consisting
sisting consisting of East, West, and Center
Jennings. But rather, the three
sections have decided to merge
under one unified government.
The move to unify the hall came
about through the efforts of the
Resident Counselors, Mrs. Bryan
and Miss Beckman, and the three
presidents, Carol George of West,
Lynn Hall of Center, and Louise
Patton of East. Communication
tended to be confused between
the sections, and the girls, them themselves,
selves, themselves, felt too distant from their
officers, they said. The new move
is designed not only to improve
communication and make the girls
feel more a part of the hall, but
also to enhance the standing of
the individual floors by letting them
have a semi-government of their
own, they said.
liie executive members of the
new Hall Council will consist of
one President, one Vice-Pres Vice-President,
ident, Vice-President, one Secretary, one Treas Treasurer,
urer, Treasurer, and three Women Students
Association members and three
Freshman Council members.
Along with these girls on Hall
Council, there will be one Floor
Chairman from each floor
in Center, East, and West,
making a total of 14 Chairmen.
Four Committees have also been
set up. These are Social, Schol Scholand
and Scholand each committee will consist
of one representative from each
floor.
With the exception of the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Council and Committee mem members,
bers, members, officers and other members
of hall council will be elected
on March 2.

Hello There! 1
IpF \ \ *#&?* /W?
Now that I hove your atteotion, let I
me address you to an open letter I
from PEEL editor, Don Federman... I
Thank you Bev! By the way, the Peel features quite I
an interesting spread on Bev.
Ethics & the Peel Charter I
FELLOW STUDENTS: I
You have no doubt heard about the trials tribulations
of the Peel from frequent visits to the Union basement and reading
that charming newspaper, The Florida New Look.
Not too long ago, they published a story about the disappointment I
of the Board of Student Publications involving the question of
charter violations, in particular this editor's failure to conform
to the 40% humor clause.
Not being one who would want to upset these distinguished
sages of journalistic taste, I have complied (OF SORTS) to their
request (demand) for stricter adherence to charter regulations.
Nevertheless, expect the UNUSUAL in our upcoming March 1
issue of the New Orange Peel. Even sacred cows doth fall within
such confines. No kidding! There are fireworks in this issue..
in many respects the most interesting of all Peels.
For the more complacent, there is our usual array of jokes,
cartoons, beautiful women (our photographer has outdone himself
this time), plus better photo parodies and more verbal satire satireeven
even satireeven the features are interesting.
Support us March 1. The Board has not forced us to desert
you. I
# Cleverly yours, I
DON FEDERMAN, Editor I
New Orange Peel
MARCH 1
At convenient locations away from T igerffl



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BEFORE
...the goods on the shelf
Lane looks at causes for loss;
suggests election laws action

One week later and a presidential
campaign wiser, Action party
candidate Fred Lane has looked
back on the student government
elections.
1 lost be because
cause because Freedom
and Challenge
parties pulled a
number of votes
also
termed! fliHSl
poor publicity
in the Alligator
and lack of T AXr
.. LANE
money as other
causes for his
loss.
I couldnt afford to run the
same type campaign as Progress,
he revealed. He estimated his
party spent about $2,000 cam campaigning
paigning campaigning for the top three offices

alliqatO ads Always Attact
(you are reading one now)
INTERESTED
n i
H Vj
WORKING
With
Interesting People?
We have students working for us who have
traveled in all 50 states plus England, France,
Spain, Mexico, Italy, Canada, Greece, East
and West Germany, Israel, Egypt, Japan, Hol Holland,
land, Holland, Viet Nam, Belgium, Czechoslovakia,
Austria, Poland, Switzerland, Luxembourg,
El Salvador and Cuba.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

and guessed Progress party spent
double that amount.
Lane suggested student govern government
ment government should take action to limit
the future outlay for elections. He
also recommended a change in
other election laws including a ban
on tree literature, reduced
poster weight and a limiting of
the amount of literature stuffed
under dormitory doors.
1 was disillusioned by the
tactics that went on during the
election, Lane continued. It
seems that people on campus are
normal 11 months out of the year,
then in one month they express
all the juvenility they possibly
can.
Action Party is not dead, Lane
said. While I lost, some of the
Action ideas have to live on,
continued Lane. He referred to
such Action ideas as expanding
the infirmary and pushing the
enactment of voluntary ROTC.
Action Party, in its conception,
was oriented toward stability, con concluded
cluded concluded Lane.

City police records show
drinking violations rise

Drinking much lately? Under 21?
Gainesville City Police records
show a marked increase of drink drinking
ing drinking violations in Sept. Dec. 1963
of UF students to 29 in Sept.
Dec. 1964.
Alachua County has been wet
since September of 1963.
Concerning the wetness of the
county, UF Dean of Student Affairs
Lester L. Hale said, The first
difference the UF has had to make
in its position is to be explicit.
By being more particular in state
statues of minors* violations, this
will be so contained.
Dean Hale further cited, The
following interpretation of the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys regulation on drinking
was then developed and is now in
effect. No drinking or possession
of alcoholic beverages in any form
is to be allowed on the campus pro proper
per proper nor in any University
building.
Briefly, the philosophy has
changed, said Assistant Dean of
Men Arnold E. Wirtala, from the
old regulation of no drinking to no
drinking on campus.
' Drinking has been a problem
and still is a problem. There has
been no significant difference since
the wetness of Alachua but per perhaps
haps perhaps we have better control, Dean
Wirtala noted.
Wirtala asserted that Georgia
drivers licenses are no longer
acceptable as identification for the
serving -of drinks. Presentation of
falsified selective service cards
by students could lead to federal
prosecution with a SIO,OOO fine and
five years in jail.
Psychological problems may be
included among reasons for
drinking; more heavy problems
seem to be encountered in fresh freshman
man freshman and sophomore years with
recognizable growing maturity
in junior and senior years, said
Dean of Women Marna V. Brady.
Drunkenness as such has never
UF prof to speak
in Washington
Economics Prof. Robert W.
Bradbury will speak before the
Inter-American Defense College
March 24.
The college is located outside of
Washington, D.C. and is composed
of military officers from the Latin
American nations.

1 University Food Service Offers \
) Wednesday Gator Special )
/ in all Cafeterias j
) LUNCHEON and DINNER )
I Complete Meal (
\ O *7 (plus tax) \
I Grilled Chopped Steak /
) With Onion Rings i
/ CHOICE OF POTATO OR BUTTERED RICE C
/ 1 other vegetable \
J Any 10$ or 15$ dessert J
% 2 rolls or 2 slices bread f

Wednesday, Feb, 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator#

been a problem as far as girls
are concerned, she said.
4
Campus Police Investigator
Steve Mahn says, Generally the
same rules and regulations apply
on campus as in town. Boys

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AFTER
...UF dormitory scene
Gator Gras work begins
with 'brainstorming sessions
When you're aiming for success it's never to early to start making
plans.
This is the philosophy of the 1965 Gator Gras committee as it begins
working on this year's program of events. These events include a
carnival, variety show and Student Leader Banquet.
Under the chairmanship of Frank Feguson various committee members
have already begun "brainstorming" sessions so that all efforts can
be pooled to the best advantage.
Although Gras isn't scheduled until the last week in March there are
numberless problems that have to be handled right away.
Someone else has to contact the merchants of Gainesville for their
support, or write away for estimates on carnival novelties or look for
new and original "gimmicks" to make the carnival as successful as
possible.
This year it is the aim of Ferguson and his chairmen to encourage
the people of Gainesville to come to Gras and share in the fun with the
students of the university.
"This is the only activity of it's kind offered in Gainesville,"said
Ferguson. "It is a perfect opportunity for people of all ages, not just
university students to get together for a good time."

seem to be charged with more vio violations
lations violations on campus because girls
are more discreet when drinking.
Mahn then said, "Drinking at
campus games has definitely been
curbed by checking at entrance
gates by campus police.

Page 3



Page 4

?# The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 24, 1965

ERNIE. UTZ
Editor-in-Chief

LOU FERRIS
Editorial Page Editor

V&WPOIHT
Good move
The decision of Gov. Burns is to place the fate of the trimester
system in the hands of the university presidents. This move is both
politically expedient, from the point of view of the Governor, and
practical at the same time.
After all, the president of the university is probably best qualified
to determine which system the university will best operate under.
At least it is assumed that the president is qualified to make this
decision at the time he is chosen president of the university.
But what seems anomalous to us is that Gov. Burns has come to
this decision at this time. Is it possible that he is taking the decision
from the very group which he has fought so hard to retain power
over, the Board of Regents, because he feels that the individual
university presidents are in a better position to make the decision?
Or is there another reason?
All this leads up to our position in this matter. Os course we have
no personal knowledge about why the governor has made the decision
we advert to. But in any event, we commend him for doing so.
To those who feel that decisions of such import should be made by
qualified specialists in the field of education, the governor's move
will be seen as a great stride forward in the matter of academic
freedom.
We must agree with this proposition. Considering, for instance,
Dr. Reitz's continuity of experience with the affairs of this university,
who is more capable of making this decision?
But where do we go from here? The proposed "modified semester,"
system has some very feasible elements, though we know that the
system has not been officially formulated by the UF administration.
If the "lame-duck" session, as it is termed, (that time following
Christmas vacation and including final examinations) was eliminated,
it would most certainly provide a tension-free vacation for students.
That the first semester would begin in August seems to us to be
very reasonable, unless it cuts off the summer courses for visiting
secondary school teachers.
However, we would suggest that any system which is adopted
include some of the elements of the quarter system, wherein compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive examinations covering about six-weeks of material are given,
and then new material is covered. The ideabeing that once the student
is tested on a section of the course, he need not cover it again for a
final examination.
We think this type of examination method allows the student to
master a lesser amount of material, albeit in less time, but without
the burden of having to refer to such material at t end of another
part of the course.
These ideas are merely being tossed into the hat for consideration
and do not in any way constitute a definitive policy on the part of this
paper.
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Mark Freeman
(Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay
Huffmaster, (Correspondents), Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles,
Donlta Mathison, Dan Taylor, Sam Uliman, Selwln H. Ciment,
Jay Foley.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve
Kurvin, Ann Carter, Thelma Mossman, Fran Snider, Cynthia
Tunstall, Harvey Wolfson, Karen Yitunac, Jack Zucker, Ami
Saperstein, Carl Brown, Jane Young, Bill Lockhart, Ken Simon,
Drex Dobson, Jeffrey Denkewalter, G. S. Corserl, Eunice Tall,
Linda Cody, Woody Leonard, Jennell Close, Nancy Van Zile. i
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS 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.
, T IE f LORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and is
published five tiroes weekly except dulng May, June and July when It is published semi-weekly. Only
rl matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International

JOE CASTE LLO
Executive Editor

STEVE VAUGHN
Managing Editor

ED SEARS
Sports Editor

Aeesi OEMS.

*
GETTING RID OF A "HOT POTATO"

(ED. NOTE: This is the last part
of a letter from an American
exchange student studying in
France, written to her former
roommate, a UF student.)
THE WHOLE thing feels like a
gamelike cowboys and Indians Indiansand
and Indiansand then you realize that not only
do those men think they have the
right to keep you from crossing a
line, but they have the power to
back up their ideas, and they WILL
keep you from crossing that line.
And it is a real shock.
IF THIS is communism, I would
die fighting it, and give the lives
of my husband and sons. But
fighting will not stop it. You can't
love people and kill them. And that
is the redeeming thing about
Berlin. It will stoo itself.
EVERYONE IN the world should
see Berlin because there are
walls all over the world. And people
die every day trying to get over
walls. They don't always bleed to
death, on the outside, but they die
just as completely. And just as
futilely.
WALLS, ARBITRARY lines,
people keeping other people apart

EDITOR:
I FOUND IT very difficult to
enjoy the superb performance of
Ferrante and Teicher this past
Saturday night due to the extreme
rudeness of several of the aduience
seated in my proximity.
AS AN EXAMPLE, several
couples talked throughout the
concert. One might jump to the
hasty excuse that they were
immature freshmen, but I also
noticed some "forty-year olds"

JON DEMME
Movie Reviewer
CHECKING the present film crop
in the Gainesville Area, I find
that the only film of special,
interest being shown this week is
right here on campus. The
Cocoanuts,** an oldj&with the Marx
Brothers will be shown at 8:15
Thursday and Friday nights at the
Medical Center.
CURRENT OFFERING at the
State is a British Production,
Trial and Error,** starring Peter
Sellers and Richard Attenborough
(M** in The Great Escape.**)
The plot concerns the efforts of a
not-too-bright attorney (Sellers)
to build a reputation of Perry
Mason stature by his defense of a
confessed killer (Attenborough).
TRIAL, Pm afraid, is

POINT OF VIEWI

because of an idea. Think about a
seven foot high wall with two feet
of barbed wire on top of it. Think
about rolls of barbed wire dividing
a park in two. Think about dead
subway stations with guards and
guns and dogs and barbed wire in
huge rolls.
WHEN I VISITED the Peter
Fechter monument, on the West
side, someone had made a crown
of barbed wire, like the traditional
thorn crown, and thrown it over
the cross there. Have some night nightmares
mares nightmares about it. At least some
waking nightmares.
BUT IT WASN'T a sad vacation.
Somehow you know that this is not
going to last. You see how
ridiculous it all is, and you know
that it is impossible to keep people
apart like that for long. You know
that it will change. This doesn't
mean that we don't have any
responsibility. We do.
WE HAVE A GREAT big
responsibility to tear down all the
walls we have built. To love. You
realize that it is silly to hate
anyone you begin to learn this
way deep down inside. The hate
alliances will change tomorrow or
10 or 50 years from tomorrow.

Le T TeRs

For the last time

whispering loudly back and forth
(of course they could have been
freshmen). This was disconcerting
enough, but the following takes
the cake, rather, the candy.
ONE PARTICULAR "culture
seeker" that sat in front of us
showed everyone around him where
he was from (obviously a "cul "culturally
turally "culturally deprived area") by
whipping out a big Almond Joy
candy bar in the middle of "Ebb
Tide" and after commencing to
devour the candy, licked his

MOVIES ON REVIEW

Best bet on campus

definitely no Shot in the Dark;
action is at a minimum with an
overabundance of lengthy
dialogue. This combination makes
for a pleasant but dull bit of
nonsense.
TODAY is the last day at the
Florida of How to Murder your
Wife, another of those wide widescreen,
screen, widescreen, technicolor comedies that
are pouring out of Hollywood these
days. This one runs as alternately
hot and cold as the showers in
Murphree A.
CHARLIE, (or is it George?),
Played energetically by Jack
Lemmon, finds his sublime
bachelorhood shattered when he
awakens one morning from a
tremendous bender to find himself
married to a beautiful signora

I MET A boy In Berlin. He
grew up in East Berlin, before it
was East Berlin. His father was
in the Nazi army, shooting at my
uncle while my father was building
radar to help beat the Germans.
Two and one-half years ago,
Peters family moved to the states
and started citizenship
proceedings.
SIX MONTHS later, Pete was
drafted, and he will have his
citizenship in two more years.
He is now serving with the
American air force, working with
the army of occupation in his own
country, which does not need to be
occupied except to protect it from
one of the members of the Allied
Forces who is occupying too
forcefully.
HE HAS A cousin who is in the
East German border guard. You
walk in the snow, enjoying being
with a boy who says, If we had
won the war. . and realize that
he means his fathers country
instead of your fathers country...
and all the walls come down. You
realize that the walls will all come
down someday. If we all can just
love enough.

fingers. The candy bar did not
completely satisfy this
gentleman (?), since he promptly
began chewing gum again.
I, AS MR. IOUP stated last week
about himself, am not an expert
on concert etiquette, but I do feel
that simple courtesy would be a
good rule of thumb for these people
to follow, even at a concert at
Florida Gym.
LEE BOHANNON, 3EG

who cant speak a word of English.
FILM STARTS out at a fine pace
with the gags coming in rapid
succession, but it falls apart at
the seams during the last twenty
minutes in an embarrassingly
sloppy courtroom scene. Insult is
added to injury at the end by a
clumsy attempt to duplicate the
moving final minutes of Lemmons
previous winner, The
Apartment.
THE PLEASURE Seekers
with Ann-Margaret and Carol
(This months Playboy) Lynley
featured as the seekers.
UPCOMING FILMS to watch for:
Girl with the Green Eyes at the
State next week, and 36 Hours
with James Garner coming soon
to the Florida.



By G. S. CORSERI
Columnist
i
Out around Anderson last Tuesday, feeling
of low and pretty hungry, walking past this Student
Owned Honor System thing there's a big red apple
staring me in the face. I have no money, so when I
think no one is watching, I take one.
Suddenly I hear a girl scream: "AHHHGGGHHM"
I figure maybe something is wrong. 1 turn around
and there's this little girl about 4'B" rushing at me,
yelling "Thief! Thief]" Looking around, there's
no one there but her and me. I smile amiably

and proceed on my way.
I'm proceeding like this when
suddenly this girl punches me in
the head. She's punching me and
screaming "Thief! Thief!" and
"AHHHHHGGGGGHH!" and pretty
soon a crowd is forming around
us.
Some lady professor wants to
know what's happening. This guy
I've never seen before says I was
being fresh with the girl. "Why
that dirty dot-dot-dot!" the
professor says, and she Joins the
other one and punches my head.

Pretty soon there are a thousand people gathered
around the three of us and they're taking up this
chant "Kill the Pig! Kill the Pig!" I try to be
nonchalant about it and eat my apple. Before I can
get a bite of it, however, the little girl takes it,
breaks it on my nose and yells "AHHHHGGGGGHH!"
By this time I'm pretty worried. Word has gotten
around that I was going to assassinate the Dean
when this girl stopped me. I could see that the mob
was getting pretty serious because someone put a
noose around my neck and they kept chanting "Kill
the Pig!
This guy Roger is about to pull me up and hang
me from Anderson's second story when the Campus
Cops arrive. I'm so happy to see them I start to
cry and I kiss the ground before them. They get
the idea that I'm trying to resist arrest, and one
Os them hits me on the head with his revolver.

By JIM MOORHEAD
Columnist
Someone suggested in uus publication's pasteup
lab the other night during one of our frequent
bull sessions while perspiring over the pages
that one inspired event missing from the annual
Sigma Chi Derby is alligator wrestling.
The idea produces all kinds of engaging mental
pictures, but I shudder to think of what it might do
to an already unfortunate ratio of women to men*
The girls who survived could,
in the course of a few years, 'v
establish a tradition of wearing f \ V j
their hard-won scars with great (I
pride, much in the manner of the Yj Yjstudent
student Yjstudent duelists at Old Heidelberg. O
And think of the prestige of bringing o
a champion to your fraternity for O
a dinnar date, all decked out in o
bandages and perhaps an eye patch! **
Healthy, wholesome Miss
University of Florida would J
definitely fall from top C
date priority.
But, all in all, the idea fails, and we men might
be well advised to fight it. For one thing, gator
wrestling possibly would become more popular
with the ladies than men- wrestling. Trophy-hunting
girls might come to revere more a reptilian
appendage over their dressers than a frat pin on
their sweaters. Can't you just see sorority and
dormitory pals vying to see who could come up with
the biggest piece of alligator tail?
Well, if the Idea was a fleeting one, the bull
session at least uncovered some interesting gator
experiences on the part of those present.
One young gentleman of deceptively slight stature
said he actually filled a campus engagement in
alligator wrestling here one night.
Seems there's a certain creek behind a certain
dorm where be and three of his friends found
themselves, folio wlrg the consumption of a generous,
number of pitchers of beer.
A clutch of male students was gathered at the
creek bank toestiv sticks and mud balls at a
six- or seven-foot gator which had made its way
19 from a nearby lake, he said. The tour intruders
on this pastoral scene made their way to the bank
directly above the reptile- considered the prospects
for a moment, and then telepathically without
any verbal signal passing among them descended
as one on the creature's crawly back.
After thrashing about wildly for several minutes,
havirg the time of their lives, they managed to move
the gator atop the bank and bogtie it with foe silk
cord of a bathrobe secured from a bystander's
room.

; CORSERI CUT-OUTS

Neither a borrower

CORSERI

THINKING OUT LOUD
Os guys and their gators

When 1 come to I'm in the Dean's office, the Dean
standing over me, peering into my eyes, his hands
on my throat, and he wants to know "Why? What
I ever do to you?"
I have sort of a headache from the gun blow and
I can't think of anything to say.
"Won't talk, huh?" the Dean says. "Okay, wise
guy," he says and he rings this buzzer on his desk
and six guys come in whom I vaguely recognize
from the football team.
"I got another one for you, boys," the Dean says.,
"Right Boss," the biggest guy says, winking back.
It looked like there was going to be some trouble,
so very politely I excuse myself and jump out of
the window.
After a while they've got the Campus Cops out
looking for me. It's starting to get dark and I'm
kind of weary, so I figure I'll hold up in the Century
Tower. Pm trying to be real quiet when I trip
on something and the bells start peeling out "Old
Folks At Home."
Meanwhile, all foe cops in the city have gathered
below me and they've got searchlights focused on
me. One of the cops says to me through a megaphone,
"AU right, kid. We know you're up there. Come
down or we're coming up."
I yell down I'll be right with them, but they don't
hear me because of the beUs.
I'm watching the crowd swell before me when I
see them taking Albert out of his cage. They've
got him on a leash, the cops behind him, and they're
all coming after me.
When I see Albert I say "Nice boy. Nice boy."
And I go to pet him and he bites my thumb. Things
are getting pretty hairy, so I decide to take a wild
chance and I jump out of the Century Tower.
Strangely enough, I land right on top of Albert's
cage. I bounce right off the cage and I go crashing
through the roof of the University Information
Service Building.
There's this secretary in there, and without
looking up she asks me what I want.
"I have a headache," I say, "and I feel real
bad."
"But," she says, looking up at me maternaUy
and being real serious, "have you tried 8.C.?"

Basically uncruel by nature, they elected to
release the tormented devil before calling it a
night. A sobering thought then came home: "Those
damn things can move at 35 miles-per-hour on
dry land for a hundred yards," my friend, and his
colleagues, remembered at the time.
Comrades to the end, they decided not to draw
straws and have one hapless member of the group
"bell the cat." Instead, each one positioned himself
at a gator leg to democratically unloose Albert's
cousin all at once. "I'm gonna start counting,"
said one, just prior to the release. "By the time
I get to four, we'd better all be standing on top of
that sewage plant wall across the street."
They were.
Albert's cousin was not far behind. During the
brief chase he proved himself as democratic as
his four playmates. "Instead of going after one of
us," my friend recalled, "he kept making wide
arcs and nipping at us all."
He was really quite angry, but his wall-scaling
powers were fortunately very limited. The dare daredevil
devil daredevil quartet was safe atop its elevated vantage
point and was not, thank the Lord, forced to choose
between the alligator without the wall and the contents
within.
Another bull session participant allowed as how
he fraternizes periodically at meal time yet
with an alligator which resides in Bivin's Arm, on
which the boy's family owns a home. He doesn't
wrestle with this reptile, he FEEDS IT! . .BY
HAND!. JN THE WATER!
As the story goes, he's known this amphibian
since it was an egg. Egg has now grown to a 10-foot
monster and my friend still wades out into Bivin's
Arm to serve up morsels ofbread from his icy-calm
fingertips. He's even named this creature"lgor."
Such affection. Such togetherness.
Such madness.
Before all this wild talk ended, I was constrained
to admit that I, too, once consorted with a gator;
in fact, ol* Albert himself.
It was one night years ago when I was a student.
Three of us, finished off by final exams, had given
ourselves over to several hours of unrestrained
conduct.
We wound up at Albert's pen, bent on climbing
the Century Tower. But first, a diversion. Let's
climb in our mascot's cage (it was unwired across
the top then) and see if we can stir him up a bit,
1 suggested.
The antic was short-lived. As soon as I got
inside, a suspicious looking car pulled up, I vaulted
the fence by a good three feet and we fled in panic.
I remember, with great clarity, that I fled barefooted
across a section of ground which had been fertilized
only that afternoon. # ** No athlete's foot since.

Wednesday, Feb. 24, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

1. Hitting the books? 2. Youre not even married.
No, I was just We've known each other
thinking about what three full weeks,
to give Sue. Its
our anniversary.
3. You give a gift every week? 4. Isnt that overdoing it a bit?
We try to remember Not when youre in love,
the important dates.
5. Youll be broke before you 6. If you really want to be
get to the altar. practical, why dont you get
a Living Insurance policy
Oh, we re very from Equitableand give
practical. Sue gave her security. That way, when
me a pocket pepper y OU g et married, you'll
grinder and I gave know that she and the kids
ner my B+ theme on will always be provided for
Parental Attitudes if something should happen
Among the Arawak t 0 y OU
Indians.
Swell idea. Now, what do
you think shed like for
National Crab Apple Day?
For .information about Living Insurance, see The Man from Equitable.
For complete information about career opportunities at Equitable, see
your Placement Officer, or write to Edward D. McDougal, Manager,
Manpower Develqpment Division.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office; 1285 Ave. of the Americas, New York, N.Y. 10019 Equitable 1965
An Equal Opportunity Employer
ESQUITABIjS
jgjg|j
r|gjs
FRANK LENTZ
Theres big news about Living Insurance from Equitable^
> A new series of policies that give liberalized benefits and new
.benefits unique with Equitable. Theres even a new look to
all Equitable policies, making them easier to read and
understand. So if youve been planning to buy
insurance, nows the time to do h. Call The
Man from Equitable. Look ahead with-
LIVING INSURANCE...FROM EQUITABLE
Si-
Frank Lentz
. 236 S.W. 4th Av. FR 2-1210'

Page 5



P IKJ
Campus Federal
Make those dreams
of Sundays on a lake in your own boat come true with
a loan from Campus Federal Credit Union. The main
office is located at building J, ext. 2973; the branch
office is located in the Health Center, ext. 5107. For
the Dial-a-Loan service dial 376-2250 anytime day or
night.

Uuioersity City
Bank
Complete and friendly
Univer Univer
As| Z+CTSrXf** &
, : m, N^ > *3Z?yCJ v v v.--oaitte'''-'
.--oaitte'''-' v.--oaitte'''-' x -.>. -v
WmMmw" : : Byg#

' 'Z r f/, > k d I H J -V ( id. *
V --~H£* Thinking spring? Bill Donigan has already
i'if /w m 1 4 Kik. I done it for you. .So has Gant Shirt makers.
f From the madras pull-over to the batiste
mam button down, Gants impeccable taste and expert
./d tyjl wmg tailoring- out does all others in coming up with
E the collegians favorite shirt. Dont Forget
Lady Gant for the smartly dressed coed;
,jmmm Gant didnt give the guys a monopoly on Spring.
(wlttl apologies to Jim Feiber for ineorrert spoiling ol his name last
week.)
' |k
' ; " "'' :v "' VJ " v- ""

TWO GREAT Cq
ORANGE and BLUEGAI

.^ V £ % .^. # y^ % ..y.j 4 v.%2.v.2*XvX%xX # X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X£*XX X # X # X*X<<<*X^v.w.v .... I
jn~ i is
IpSli \ jfl
\''"* II
x flf
fcJ
if
illi w
x s v ;i WB
X jtf >; : PM
> '' | l /
: : : '* /
: ; : jL /*JyL / ; J -*| f|
M fflftttm k &- V
M iii Sir M
:: WMMwmMmmmF jm ;.Bnr B
fife'
x HHHMMi
S How about a coke and a composite? Pr
;? : browses through the Chi O scrapbook
:j:| things go better with Coke seems tob<
| natural since coke is the instant reir
;j:j If your fraternity or sorority neec
S refresher, why not call Gainesville
| dial 376-3701.
Gainesville Coca- (
!vvv.\\%\% ,\%*,v/Xv!v! XvX'!'Xv!v!vX !vl*!*!*Xv!v!v! l'!vlvXvXv!vX*Xv''*vv* ,, ,,,, v!v!v!

X
BBkSj
flk ~ I [t J
For a f
* the spot
this wee
North M



MBINATIONS
NESVILLE and YOU

X.v!v./|vl| ,\v..V'Vv!vXvXvXv!vXv!vX\v!v!*i )vivXvXv!v!\vivX\*!!*!'''! ''!' v
I ..jJF
fv \,
I
I ft
Bf '. v *Xv
ME$ !v.%;
!v!y
; :£:£
, ifS-ii
aw
etty Chi Omega Nelle Johnston ijigii
with Hank Land. The fact that ;:*;
i in evidence here too. Its onlv ijxj:;
;sher that cant be duplicated. :&
s a thirst quencher or study :*::
Bottling Co.? Just §:§
V.V
ola Bottling Co.
*vX !\^*v* *'|j*j ,^xYX;X*****, **- X***X**'**|* i

Barkley Motors
PI
teriP*fc*K*3Efc& -- -
s a r with personality see the used car lot at Barkley Motors,
fts car center of Gainesville# Drive to the Daytona Continental
jekend in vour own sports car from Barkley Motors at 2201
ljain St.
1 s - .,. -- ' t r

Fremacs
*~ V ,'w", 1- ';
x*.; V s iVCC^Pltflif '* -n./**?.?<'. O s&'' nY\ ; :-T' v %. f
b '*? I
J.
y " Jns : $
&
|^ |T wiiii^iitm^iT. /. it
' \ V Hk i §k i
Cross campus hikes to class are hard on
shoes and that is why it is important to buy
the very best. Fremacs, at 112 W. University
Ave. carries the finest in classic oxfords.
Florida men who know shop at Fremacs.

- -i *- mg
I Mr _____ w fn s
la j i wm&X I|W vVJUf '18& a BBP*^H
HflR ~ **JRB" *"* ,^%I!RSRfRRBBRM!^^^^^HfIRB
Cyclerama
Pretty girls and motorcycles are
a good combination. Especially
when the motorcycle is a Yamaha
from Cyclerama. Cyclerama, at 21
S. E. 2nd Place, is the place to jgo
for motorcycles in Gainesville.



L Jhe Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 24, 1965

Page 8

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

Rent j
2-BED ROOM, UNFURNISHED
Apartment, no refrigerator.
Central heat and air-condition.
$lO5. Occupy within a week no rent
till April Ist. with lease. Call 372-
7365. (B-101-2t-c).
NEW, MODERN, l-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, central heat and
air-condition, private enclosed
patio, 421 SE Bth Street. Call 372-
3576. (B-100-st-c).
OCEAN BEACH HOUSE. East End
Grand Bahama. May to Sept. $l5O
per month. W. Cartier, Box 101,
Freeport, Grand Bahama. (B-100-
st-c).
4-BEDROOM, 2-bath available
March 1. 1100 Block SW sth Ave.
Ideal for 4 to 6 students. Central
heat and AC. For appointment call
376-2892. (B-100-st-c).
FOR RENT 3 BEDROOM 2-bath,
kitchen equipped, central-air, $l3O
per month. UF Ext. 2805 or 372-
7535 after 5:30. (B-99-st-c).

with the
"so-Go girts!
See what happens when 3 beautiful,
young girls GO after the boysand
how far they go!
Look out GUYS for ...
Shes i ravishing
natal M Wilts
pamila
TIKIN-
WlMt a
hninatta!
r W Sht handle*
carol JSKk
httitff art
Qss § zmlmm
'Hr
1 SftSfefl} COLOR/
awaypogg -i
iiUilUldll £,ASTOAYf
[

r
For Rent
$27 DOUBLE $37 for SINGLE
Room, maid service, telephone and
kitchen privileges. 304 NW 15th
Street. (3 blocks from main
Library.) For information call
2-2728. (B-99-st-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).
Real Estate
5, 10, and 20 ACRE LOTS west
of city, with large oak and pine
trees. 5 acre tracts on paved
road. Only S3OO down. Call today
for best choice. W. D. Mason,
c/o Ernest Tew Realty, 6-6461.
(I-100-10t-c).

Services
EXPERT TYPING done in my
home. Will pick up and deliver.
376-8586 before 7:30 a.m. or after
5 p.m. (M-101-lt-c).
WILL CARE FOR YOUR children
in my home. Large home and
playing area. Reasonable. Phone
372-5768. (M-101-lt-c).
GARNER DRAFTING SERVICE.
Leroy lettering, charts, graphical
delineation, and preparation of data
for Ozalid reproduction for thesis
and dissertations. 372-8008. (M (M---101-lt-c).
--101-lt-c). (M---101-lt-c).
REALTY COURSE. Bert Rodgers
School of Real Estate Law. Evening
class now forming attend first
lecture free. For information
phone George Kirkpatrick. 372-
3472. (M-101-st-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING done in
my home. 12 years experience.
Medical Terminology passed. On
approved Graduate list. Students,
graduate students, offices on
campus call Mrs. Lyons
anytime 6-7160. (M-101-lt-c).
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ID
CARD for discounts in USA and 28
countries. STUDENT SHIPS to
Europe, CHARTER FLIGHTS
Tyithip 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).
PODUNKT
Wherever you would like to
work after graduation, there
are employers who would like
to know your preferences and
your qualifications.
$6 will put you in our candidate
bank and tell your story to
employers throughout theUJS.
immediately and every month
for a year!
Write today for details.
Q/E/D Center, Inc., Box 147
Bronxville, New York 10708
l w jnS7T!!r7sE!mW
Liss
TONITEI 3 GREAT HITS I
first area run
At 7800
u Rocft\Dpa/uwy
Hudson \pay/RaNDafe
4m SsND Me Mo
jr fjjqwwiisj&L/
At 8:55
,
ummoee Wfftsmm
nm GOULET wSm'JfmKk
w wiiiiws Bhhl
At 10:40
LTo kill a I
I Mockingbird I
I-oreookypeckl
Starts Friday
FRANK SINATRA
NONE BUT THE BRAVE

Lost & Found
J
LOST: MENS WRIST WATCH on
fifth floor of Engineering Building
last Saturday. Call Jim. 2-0578.
Reward. (L-101-2t-c).
LOST: RED ML-381 NOTEBOOK.
Very important. If found please
contact John Oliva. Phone 372-
7073. $5 Reward. (L-101-3t-c).
LOST: 1 PAIR OF BLACK RIM
glasses near Leigh Hall. Please
notify Paul Greene, 372-9390 or
room 580 Murphree K. (L-101-
lt-p).
LOST: ELGIN SPORTSMAN
WATCH lost Tuesday night, 2/16/
65, somewhere between Tigert Hall
and Gator Pond. Reward. Inquire
at Fiji house. (L-100-2t-p).
SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
SUZUKI
Sales
Jp
:: SPAGHETTI
Lasogna Raviola
Vtal Parmigana
Horn. Made
jg Italian Sausage
In Every Town' Or City, You
Will Fiiid One Good Italian
Restaurant ||
THIS IS IT!
Dial 372-4690 ,1
2120 Hawthorne Rd. j
Near Drive-In Theatre U

FOR YOUR FRATERNITY
fAND SORORITY SUPPLIES
BILL BOSTAIN
District Representative
376-6081 9 AM-5 PM
JEWELRY'S FINEST CRAFTSMEN t
- i .Jt,
WE HAVE 15
FRIDEN, MONROE & MARCHANT I
Usea Calculators I
From SSO to $495.00 I
In North Central Florida 1
Only at 1
KISERS I
604 North Maii> Street 1
liimog MAib JJHy- V
BEW IHWtIETI F#U* MONTHS "To DRY WmMy U?
thisw voa ftgr jre Know / y^L-

Help Wanted
SECRETARY. Mornings only.
Plant Pathology. FR 6-3261, Ext.
2178. (E-101-3t-c).
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).
For Sale
5 TYPING CHAIRS SIO.OO each.
6 Dining chairs SIO.OO each. 3
Formica top tables $50.00 each.
Phone 376-3507. (A-101-st-c).
HAVE YOU TRIED the new
VARSITY Restaurant. 209 NW 13th
Street. Chick Fried Steak.
Complete Dinners 97?. (A-101r
st-c).
mo66Rn >~l
Shoe Repair Shop!
HEELS ATTACHED I
5 Mbit. I
SOLES ATTACHED I
15 Mins. I
At Two Locationsl
CAROLYN PLAZA 1
FR 6-0315 |
And : I
101 N. Main St. J
Opp. Ist Nat* f Bank



tfSiASSIFIEDS

I J%r Sal(B >
for SALE: 1964 LA MB RETT A
12 5 cc scooter, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Must sell. $250. Phone
FR 2-9303. (A-101-3t-c).
1963 VESPA 125 Fully equip.-
windshield, mirrors, windguard,
spare tire assembly, buddy seat,
new paint Excellent condition,
$175. Or best offer. Call 378-2456
after 5:00. (A-101-lt-p).
30 GAS RANGE, excellent con condition
dition condition $65. 30* Electric range,
very good, $45. Sofa Bed and chair,
$45. 3/4 bed $25. Call 372-3734
after 5 p.m. (A-100-4t-c).
BEAUTIFUL FORMAL Wedding
gown. Silk organza with alencon
lace appliques. Size 5 to 7 worn
once. Call FR 8-1520 after 5:00.
(A-100-3t-p).
Â¥ 1
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).
Autos
1957 PLYMOUTH STATION
WAGON. Good transportation.
$165. Phone 376-7750. (G-101-
3t-c).
MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY 1963
FORD Galaxy 500, V-8, 4-door,
SS, RH, & factory air-condition.
SIOO plus approximate SI4OO
payoff. Call Mrs. King, Ext. 2888.
(G-101-st-c).
VOLVO 1959, radio, heater, red
with black interior, 4 speed box,
good tires, flawless engine. S7OO.
Will trade for cycle. 372-7170.
(G-101-3t-c).
THE MILK TRUCK. Spring
Clearance sale, prices slashed,
S2OO, but for you only $l5O, seats
25 small people, excellent nuclear
bomb shelter. 376-8756. (G-101-

. Deadline, Head, Cut, Crop,
Jump, Logo, Sig, Copy...
THE LANGUAGE OF A JOURNALIST
IS FASCINATING
So Is The Wo*k
Join The Staff Os
Tbe Florida Alligator

Autos
WANT A GOOD DEPENDABLE
FAMILY CAR? 1961 Rambler
Ambassador. Top condition
throughout. $625. Call 376-8863
after 5:30, (G-100-st-c).
1959 FIAT. 50 miles per gallon,
good condition. New battery.s22s.
Call FR 2-2597 or 2-2598. (G (G---99-3t-c).
--99-3t-c). (G---99-3t-c).
*57 OLDS MOBILE, 4-door, white
wall tires, all power, clean and
excellent condition. Low mileage.
$550. 372-0447 before sor 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:OO^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 (G---97-6t-c).
--97-6t-c). (G---97-6t-c).
*63 WHITE VW, radio, white walls,
*64 tag, excellent condition; no
maintenance needed. $1395. Bank
will finance SI,OOO. Call Coach
EUenson, Ext. 2131-home 6-9768.
(G-97-st-c).
1960 VOLKSWAGEN CONVER CONVERTIBLE,
TIBLE, CONVERTIBLE, White, good condition.
SBSO. Call 6-8113 after 5. (G (G---101-3t-c).
--101-3t-c). (G---101-3t-c).
*6l RAMBLER AMERICAN,
custom convertible, red, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, radio, heater,
power steering, good tires, good
condition. SBOO or best offer. Call
FR 6-1893. (G-101-3t-c).
1962 BUICK SPECIAL
CONVERTIBLE. Radio, heater,
white walls, standard shift, low
mileage. $1495. 372-0601 after 5.
(G-101-st-c).

Carr to Costa Rica
Dr. Archie Carr, known to most UF students for his research with
green turtles, is planning another trip to Costa Rica.
Dr. CAR* is, and has been doing research on the navigation abil ability
ity ability of the five main types of sea turtles.
This trip is concerned with a side branch of his navigation re research,
search, research, the nesting behavior.
There are five main types of sea turtles, and I've gotten films of
the nesting behavior of four. This trip I'm concerned with getting
films of the Trunkback, the fifth type, said Dr. Carr.
Dr. CARR will spend most of his time near the beaches at Matina,
a small village on the Caribbean coast of Costa Rica. He said this
was one of the few places where Truhbacks come in large groups
to lay their eggs.
To get to the beaches where the turtles are found, Dr. Carr has
to fly from Miami to San Jose, Costa Rica, charter a plane to search
the beaches for the exact location of the turtles, catch a train to the
nearest spot, travel 13 miles on a flat-bed train cart pulled by a mule,
cross a river in a dugout and walk through a half mile of swamp
before he comes to the cocanut trees along the beach.
TAKING THE films is quite a task in itself, said Dr. Carr,
The pictures have to be taken at night, so lights have to be provided.
The two batteries I take along will only provide light for 30 minutes
of filming before they have to be recharged, so filming time is the
utmost importance.**

Assassination avenged

NEW YORK (UPI) Arsonists
apparently bent on avenging the
assassination of Negro extremist
Malcolm X struck Black Muslim
mosques at opposite ends of the
nation Tuesday with firebombs and
flaming kerosene.
Fears were expressed that black
avengers might try to kill heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight champion Cassius Clay, a
prominent Black Muslim, in the
promised maximum retaliation**
against the religious sect Malcolm
X had warned was trying to kill
him.

CORE leader
alleges 'politics
NEW YORK (UPi; James Far Farmer,
mer, Farmer, national director of the Con Congress
gress Congress of Racial Equality (CORE),
said Tuesday that the assassination
of Malcolm X was a political
killing** with international impli implications
cations implications and that he is calling for
a White House investigation.
Farmer said the matter should
be taken out of the hands of New
York City police. It should be delt
with by Washington.**
There is something far greater
than the Black Muslims involved,**
Farmer told a news conference.

Volunteers take 'STROL

Volunteers for STROL find themselves laying flat
on a lead slab struggling to hold their voice steady
while a X-ray intensifier, with 4 a camera attached,
joggles back and forth above their head.
STROL, which stands for stroboscopic laminagra laminagraphy,
phy, laminagraphy, is a device which takes a series of X-ray pic pictures
tures pictures of the human vocal folds (vocal cords) whose
tension and vibration when air rushes through them
give us speech.
The communication sciences lab is using STROL
to gain some insight as to exactly what happens in
an individual when he talks. Im mediatly under study
is movement of the vocal folds at different frequen frequencies.
cies. frequencies.
NOT A single instrument, STROL is compounded
of an X-ray machine, a lead couch with a slot opening
near the headrest, a couple of control panels, two
TV monitors and an oscillator.
Carl Thompson, a research fellow on the project,
motioned toward room 342 in the Nuclear Science build building,
ing, building, When you enter that door, you might say that
you are in STROL, he said.
INSIDE, assistants wearing cream colored lead
aprons help student volunteers onto the lead table
which is neatly covered with a white cotton mat.
As the volunteer settles his head comfortably into
a u-shaped headrest, earphones are put on his head
and a microphone with an extension about the size and
length of a soda straw is positioned near his mouth.
A 35 MM Nikon camera is loaded and affixed to
what is called an image intensifier. The intensifier
projects out above the volunteers head and is used to
convert the low intensity X-ray beam to light before it
gets to the camera.
A mirror is placed near his head. In it the volunteer
can see the image of a needle which monitors his
voice frequency. When be Is cued he emits a stready

Wednesday, Feb. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Elijah Muhammad and other
Black Muslim leaders also were
believed in danger and heavy police
reinforcements were posted in New
York and Chicago, Black Muslim
headquarters.
Shortly after a firebomb de destroyed
stroyed destroyed the four-story Harlem
headquarters mosque of the Black
Muslims and flaming kerosene da damaged
maged damaged the San Francisco head headquarters
quarters headquarters mosque, a Muslim coun counter-attack
ter-attack counter-attack was threatened that
could turn Harlem into a fire firedrenched
drenched firedrenched battleground.

King says he also
was intended victim

SELMA, ALA. (UPI)_-Dr. Mar Martin
tin Martin Luther King disclosed Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday that high federal and state
officials* told him he was the
intended victim of an assassination
plot last week in nearby Marion,
Ala.
King said he understood the
would-be assassins were white
men, but did not know how they
were armed.
They never got me into a
situation where I was alone and

sound. He listens to the frequency oscillator as a
guide and keeps his eyes on the dancing needle to see
how he is doing.
MEANWHILE a technician has flicked the switch
that actuates STROL. Low-intensity X-rays are flashed
in stacchto fashion from an emitting source beneath
the table.
Both the receiver above, and the X-ray emitter
below the volunteer begin rocking through 38 degree
arcs.
THE RAYS build up an image through a repetition
of shots at different angles. By moving the camera
through an arc as the pictures are being taken the
researchers are able to "fuzz out*' such things as
the spin and heavy Ugiments in the nesk. Only the
vocal folds stay in "focus.**
A cross-section of the folds about 1 mm thick is
photographed.
DR. HARRY Holllen, associate of the
communication sciences laboratory, spoke of the
tive weakness of the X-rays used in STROL. In com comparing
paring comparing them with the flouroscopes that were once
used in shoe stores, he said "If we had to use that
type we couldntt do research. We couldn't afford to
blast people with those things.'*
He emphasized that before any work could be
done with the X-ray equipment, the set-up must be
checked by a radiologist.
"IT'S A state law,'* he asserted, "and ours has
been checked."
When volunteers first stretch out on the lead table,
and while assistants are arranging paraphernalia
about their head, Dr. Holllen helps put them at ease
by announcing: "Hello. My name is Frankenstein. Dr.
Frankenstein. We won't hurt you. You have nothing
to fear. You will notice though, that when you get up
you will be much stronger than you were when you
first lay down."

SEGAL I
(Continued from Page 1)
grades is March 1 and Graeffe
stated he intended to have the grade
in by that date.
I admit I was lacks Idas leal.,
about changing the grade. After
correcting the paper 1 determined
that Mr. Segal had earned a B
in the course and I fully intended
to have the grade changed by March
I,** said Graeffe.
SEGAL SAID he knew of the
incomplete and had been placed w
on tentative academic probation
early in January. He said also he
knew it was just a question of
getting the grade changed to re remove
move remove the tentative probation sti stipulation.
pulation. stipulation.
I was cleared to run in the
election and assumed that Dr.
Graeffe had turned the grade in,**
Segal said. I didnt know there
was any question about my status
until last week when Bruce Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper informed me he*d been told
I was no longer in school. I went
immediately to Mr. Richard H.
Whitehead, the assistant registrar
to find out what was wrong.**
Segal said Whitehead informed
him the grade had not been turned
in.
I WENT to see Dr. Graeffe
again and he promised to turn the
grade in the next morning, but he
failed to do so,*' Segal said.
The incomplete grade was finally
turned in Tuesday morning and
Segal said it ,1s now just a ques question
tion question of paper work with his pro professors
fessors professors for this trimesters
courses to get them to replace
his name on their rolls.

I was never actually a target,**
King told newsmen.
He made the disclosure short shortly
ly shortly before he was to lead a sched scheduled
uled scheduled march on the Dallas County
Courthouse to further protest
alleged discrimination against
Negro voter applicants.
On tne advice of attorneys, King
called off further night-time
marches in Alabama in view of
Gov. George C. Wallaces edict
banning such protests. He said the
ban would be tested in the courts.

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb, 24, 1965

GREEK PAGE
All news tor Fridays Alligator
Greek page must be submitted'at
Room 8, Florida Union, before 5
p.m. today.
SPRING FROLICS
Tickets tor spring Frolics
(March 6) go on sale at the Hub
Information Booth tomorrow and
Friday, from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Frolics this year will feature
Johnny Mathis and the Young
Americans. Cost is $2 per person.
STUDENT A.I.A.
Mr. Bertrum Kinsey will be
guest speaker at the student archi architects
tects architects meeting tonight at 8 p.m.
in the Architecture Lecture Hall
Room 103-B. Kinsey will speak on
contemporary architecture, spe specializing
cializing specializing in the work of the late
Eero Sarineen.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS
A brief 15 minute meeting of the
Young Republicans Club is set for
tomorrow, Thursday, at 7:15 p.m.
in Florida Union Room 121.
30th Lecture
Series begins
By KAY HUFFMASTER
Staff Writer
Dr. Gerald Holton, professor of
physics at Harvard University,
warned Monday night against large
scale experiments in science.
Unless we intervene with the
current style of large scale ex experiments,
periments, experiments, we will be in for many
trial phenomenon.
Dr. Holton was the first speaker
in the University Colleges
Thirtieth Anniversary Lecture
Series.
According to Dr. Holton, the
role of modern science is to find
away to an imagined classical
purity, not to prove ancient know knowledge
ledge knowledge to be wrong.
By dismantling material one may
hope to discover clues to simpli simplicity
city simplicity and order.
Dr. Holton disagreed with the
theory that modern science is
depersonalized.
If science carries the burden
of human life it cannot be im impersonal,
personal, impersonal, according to Dr. Helton.
A scientists model of an atom
will have his own size in his mind.
l
S o>!L\
' AQUATIC CREATURES MKK
MEEXCaiEnnaiETTEB I
376-26*6"
K* J*i WOMTT ATOHnON
to CAMY-OW OM*M

-*

campus news bnejs

HAYRIDE BONFIRE
-DANCE
Hume Hall Council is sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring a hayride bonfire dance at
Cowboy Riding Stables this Friday
at 7:30 p.m. Transportation to the
event will be provided from Hume.
A hot dog roast is featured, and
records will be given away. Par Participation
ticipation Participation is by reservation only.
Deadline for reservations to be
made at Hume Hall Office, is noon
tomorrow. Or contact Elmer
Posick, Hume social chairman.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
The Honorable Miller Caldwell,
Florida Supreme Court Justice,
will address the Alpha Kappa Psi
brothers and guests at their winter
trimester initiation banquet
February 27, at 7 p.m. at Uni University
versity University Inn. Following the address,
The Four Sounds will provide
music for dancing.
SPELEOLOGICAL
SOCIETY
The Florida Speleological So Society
ciety Society will meet tonight at 7 p.m.
in Florida Union Room 116.

"After we finish this set...
lets head "Whos the guy who
forCharlies... keeps waving? "Like bucket seats, full
Dont call a cab. My Dodge salesman... carpeting, padded "Black
I want to show good people. Clued me dash, console, spinners, is the color
you my in on all the jazz that backup lights and a of my
new wheels- comes standard on wild V 8 for kicks... true loves
a new Dodge Coronet." a Coronet 500 oops, there's my cue... Coronet..."
t
Mr i t^- WIBI t
- ... s KV
Coronet makes your kind of music, and the price won't leave you flat.
Dodge Coronet SOD
DODGE DIVISION CHRYSLER
fjg Jf MOTORS CORPORATION
TWO I 111

TAU BETA SIGMA
PLEDGES
A record number of Tau Beta
Sigma pledges were feted for the
Gator Band honory for women Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening, at the home of Mrs.
Robert Foster, sponsor. They
include: Marlene Mueller, of Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; Joyce Smiley, Daytona
Beach; Pat Hanna, Miami; Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Frye, Perry; Pamela Pope,
Virginia Beach, Virginia; Diane
Franklin, Miami; and Rita
Carbuhn, of St. Petersburg.
SIGMA ALPHA ETA
Sigma Alpha Eta has scheduled
a business meeting for tomorrow,
Thursday, at 7:30 p.m. third floor
Tigert.
MUm VJii
ft

WEBB RECITAL
SLATED
Guy Webb, bass-baritone, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Sam Teeters at the
piano, will present a faculty recital
on Tuesday evening, March 2, at
8:15 p.m. in University
Auditorium. The main offering of
the evening will be Beethovens
song cycle, An die ferne fernegeliebte.
geliebte. fernegeliebte.
I YAMAHA BMtt J|
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating 8
CYCLERAMA I
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place!

"Where Your Friends Are Every Night"
JOIN 1H E WASH PARTY
SAVE 50% ON YOUR LAUNDRY
Gator Groomer Coin Laundry
%
Adjoining University Post Office

Rain

(Continued from Page 1)
the flat lauds between the
Rockies and the Mississippi
Valley.
Severe weather warnings
were up all the way from
New Mexico to Indiana. Sub
zero cold covered the north
from Montana to Michigan.
Meanwhile rainy weather
covers the whole state
of Florida with thunder thunderstorms
storms thunderstorms possible as far north
as Gainesville, according to
the Aviation Forecast.



Beta Woods loss no big thing, students sav

: *UF students dont seem to be
too alarmed over the impending
disappearance of Beta Woods, the
UFs traditional Lovers Lane
which is scheduled to give way
to a new Law School complex by
next January.
The Woods, popular playground
of pleasure for UF couples, will
give way to construction on a $5
million law center complex by
next January, if the current Florida
Legislature approves it. Appro Appropriations
priations Appropriations hearings are now in
progress.
Dave Wagener, 3JM from
Orlando, said, Ill just continue
going home on weekends.*
Bill Lockhart, a 3JM from St.
Augustine said he thought, the
Law School parking lot would be
nice and quiet.*
TheTes always the Mill Millhopper,*
hopper,* Millhopper,* was Ronnie Summers, a
3AS from Jacksonville, solution to
the problem.
A few people who refused to
have their names used stated that
they had apartments and didnt
need Beta Woods.
A request by the College of Law
for an extensive law center has
been approved by the UF and given
a very high priority in the
_/ L __Jr )

EC PRESIDENTS
> UNIVERIITV k
M.F AMO COUNTRY CLUB I ] TEN)
TEHHU COURTS £| I U \\ COUt
PROPOSED WOM,H CtU z it
LAWCOMPLEX gi* I TRACK (f
(BETA WOODS) J
r:
Z' FRATERNITY />
|| ROW ff
Oregon prof on block
EUGENE, ORE. (CPS) University of Oregon faculty members
have conducted a sympathy demonstration supporting a Central
Oregon College faculty member who may lose his tr ching position
because he presented questionable poetry to a lite iry club on the
COC campus.
Ashleigh Brilliant, a University of California graduate on his first
teaching assignment, read poetry by Ginsberg and Ferlinghetti and
some of his own works to the Parnassus Society, a literary study group
which he started in October. Shortly thereafter, the group was
dissolved by COC President Donald Pence.
Brilliant was told some time later that his teaching contract would
probably not be renewed the following year. He was also charged with
dwelling upon sex in his classroom teaching.
Pence said that no positive action had been taken against Brilliant,
but I did tell him that if one persists in taking a course which is
adverse and creates too much public opposition one could lose ones
job.

VISTA representative to recruit at UF next week

Sf

Universitys budget, says law
Dean Frank E. Maloney.
The former Board of Control,
iat its September meeting, adopted
recommendations by the UF that
a new law center be constructed
during the next biennium and gave
the project high enough priority
so funds could come from bond
money.
The Federal Government will
provide two dollars in matching
funds for every dollar provided by
the state.
Proposed facilities for the new
law center include classroom and
library units, dormitory and cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria buildings, and office space.
Floor plans for the were
adopted after a survey of plans of
all major law schools built since
World War n. The plans will be
presented at the Florida Law
-reunion, March 20, during UF
Spring Alumni Assembly.
An expected Law School
enrollment of over 1,200 qualified
students in 1968 is one of the
primary reasons prompting the
project, according to Maloney.
If all goes well, the college
should be housed in its new
quarters in the fall of 1967 or
early winter of 1968, Maloney
said.
J Z I ) L LWEST
WEST LWEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

Miss Nancy Sinicin, who is
traveling about the United States
recruiting volunteers for VISTA,
a domestic version of the overseas
Peace Corps, will be at the UF
March 1, and 2.
She will explain VISTA
(Volunteers In Service To America)
and expand its nationwide
recruiting on the campus and will
? icn appear on WUFT-TV and
WRUF-Radio.
VISTA is a part of our war on
poverty and is under the control
of the Office of Economic oppor opportunity

FROM THE PARKING DEPARTMENT:

FRATERNITY LOT TAKING PORTION OF WOODS
, du j A iTl*' .SB * .1 MLiISi
wMxjitqjir* fg -t j\w\
-
No lights planned for parking lot

Work is continuing on the parking lot that is to
relieve the parking congestion on Fraternity Drive.
According to UF Police Department Chief A. Shuler
the lot will completely relieve the problem.
State Road Department inspector Reese Markham

OBJECT: MORE MONEY FOR EDUCATION
Reitz boosting HELP program

Pres. J. Wayne Reitz is speaking
in Jacksonville and Miami and has
made plans to attend other
luncheons of the Higher Education
Legislative Program (HELP).
A Caravan of educators are
crisscrossing the state for HELP
to tell the public of the needs of
higher education in Florida. The
first luncheon was held in Talla Tallahassee.,
hassee., Tallahassee., Feb. 16. The last is to
be in Jacksonville Friday.
The purpose of the caravan is
to appeal to the tax paying public
for their support of a general
revenue appropriation of over S4OO
million.
Florida can afford to support
higher education. Now however,
Florida ranks 12th among the 12
southeastern states in percentage
of the states per capita income
expended for public higher
education. Florida heads this same
list of states in total per capita
income.
The Florida State Chamber of
Commerce, the Florida Council
of 100, alumni association of the
state universities and others
interested in higher education have
banded together to tell the public
of the higher educations need for
financial support.
Florida has not kept pace with
its needs in higher education and
enrollment is going to sky rocket.
The period from 1905 to 1955
is one of stagnation for higher
education in this state. From 1955
to 1965 Florida has done more in
this field than it did in the previous
50 years. Two universities and 19
junior colleges were opened.
This growth in the last 10 years
is not able to make up for 50
years of lathergy. In 1965 Florida

tunity opportunity directed by Sargent Shriver.
Any single person 18 years of age
or older who is residing in the
U. S. may apply. Married people
are eligible only if both apply
together and both are accepted.
No married couple with dependents
under 18 are being accepted.
VISTA volunteers will undergo
a training period of four to six
weeks then will be assigned some somewhere
where somewhere in the U. S. Assignments
are for a year and may be extended
to as much as three. Volunteers
will work with hospitals, migrant

Wednesday, Feb. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

is below the national average in
the percentage of students
attending institutions for education
beyond high school.
In the past 10 years enrollment
in state universities and junior
colleges has grown from 22,000
to 103,000. By 1975 there is an
expected enrollment of 180,000
in junior colleges alone and another
150,000 in the states universities.
Projections were made in 1955 for
1965 and by 1960 these projected

Hartmann addresses
Scholarship Banquet
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Staff Writer
The goal of a university is not solely to prepare students for a
future profession. It is not to produce an informed citizenry*.
These were the words of Dr. Frederick Hartmann, professor
of political science Monday night at the Eighth Annual Scholarship
banquet honoring students with an academic average of 3.75 and above.
Speaking on Reflections on Academic Freedom Dr. Hartmann
stated that the goal of a university is academic freedom.
There is more to a university than acquiring a vocation. A student
must also acquire an open mindan undogmatic approach to the
problems of life, Dr. Hartmann said.
An informed citizenfy, he explained, could mean an indoctrinated
citizenry, uncapable of choosing among ideas.
Many people endorse free thought in universities as long as it
is safe thought. They want to keep tender little minds tender. This
is what leads Boards of Control to distinguish between proper*
and improper textbooks for student use.
Such views, Hartmann continued, will subvert and destroy
the foundations of Americanism.
Therefore, the true function of the teacher and the university is
to stimulate thought through teaching truth.
Students must hear not THE TRUTH, but truth as their professors
understand it, he said.
This is what leads to academic freedom, and the result of academic
fieedom is a citizenry able to face the confusing situation of the
world.

worker camps, Indian reservations,
and anywhere else they can be of
benefit to the one fifth of our
nation who live in poverty .Current
plans call tor 5,000 volunteers to
be selected, trained and assigned.
Miss Sinkin is a recent graduate
of Connecticut College in New
London, Connecticut. She
participated there in student
politics and was an announcer for
the college radio. She also parti participated
cipated participated ip an international
exchange program and spent two
months in Stuttgart, Germany.

said when the job of paving and installing of sidewall
about the parking lot is finished only about one-tenth
of Beta Woods will be used. Parrish added an
encouraging note saying that no lighting was called
for in the contract with S. M. Wall Co., the prime
contractors on the parking lot.

figures had been reached and
exceeded.
The junior colleges in Florida
need over 33 million dollars in
1965 just to provide buildings for
the Fall, 1964 enrollment.
For Florida 1965 is the Year
of Decision. Educators feel a delay
in adequate support for higher
education will put Florida
irrevocably behind the rest of the
nation.

Lecture Friday on
disturbed children
&aucauon of emotionally dis disturbed
turbed disturbed children will be the subject
of a lecture Friday, by Dr. Edna
M. Oakshott, senior lecturer' in
child development at the London
University Institute of Education.
The lecture will center around
her philosophy and experiences
regarding the education of
emotionally disturbed children.
Her UF lecture will take place
2 p.m. in Room H-611 of the J.
Hlllis Miller Health Center.

Page 11



Page 12

/ The Florida Wednesday, Feb. 24 f 1965

Gators get revenge; wallop FSU 77-65

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By JEFF DENKE WALTER
Sports Writer
Never, FSU, Neverl Once again
these familiar words can resound
through the UF campus as the
Gators soundly thrashed the Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles by a score of 77-65.
The Gator basketball squad was
led by seniors Dick Tomlinson
and Brooks Henderson. Tomlinson
hit for seven field goals and nine
free throws for 23 points. He also
tied Gary Keller for rebound
honors with 10. Henderson scored
seven field goals and hit six from
the chairty stripe for 20 markers.
Also in double figures was for forward
ward forward Paul Morton with 11 points
on two buckets and seven free
tosses.
FSU was led in scoring by for forward
ward forward Jerry Shirley with 17. Bill
Peacock was runnerup for the
Seminoles with 14 points, followed
by Gary Schull and Bobby Lovell
with 11 markers each.
The first ten minutes was do dominated
minated dominated by see-saw action until
Tomlinson was fouled on a layup
and converted a free throw into

SPORTS

a three-point play. That put the
Gators in the lead by 19-16 and
they werent headed until 1:32
remaining in the half when Shirley
hit two foul throws to tie the score
33-33.
The second half opened up with
both teams trading baskets until
Tomlinson again hit on a three threepoint
point threepoint play at 16:00 to open up a
46-41 Gator lead.
From then it was all Gators.

Did you know LARRYS I
bakes their own pies on the premises?
BOSTON CREME APPLE BANANA CREME
Jr O c I(
/7 \\?
Open 24 Hours
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I At the Gainesville Livestock Market I

UF in the last six minutes switched
to a ball-control attack as FSU
fouled in desparation.