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
jk m.
Hpr JP*

GUY WEBB

Two UF students are being held
in county jail awaiting payment of
their bond.
Reinaldo F. Gomez, 3 AS, and
Jose Sergio Cadrecha, 3EG, were
arraigned in county court this
morning and bond was set.

New ID cards in Sept

In Sept. *65, exactly two
years after Alachua County went
wet the UF plans to intro introduce
duce introduce a new type identification card.
Assistant to the President Mel Melvin
vin Melvin L. Sharpe said, We are
supposed to have them by Sept.
The new cards, he continued,
would be permanent type with
picture. They would probably be
of laminated plastic.
University officials and bar
owners both agreed that a need

Sinkin here for VISTA

Nancy Sinkin, field representa representative
tive representative for Volunteers in Service to
America (VISTA) is campaigning
on the UF campus.
As for the campus reaction to
the program, she said, I'm lovin'
it. The response is very good.
People are interested in the pro program
gram program and are volunteering. She
said over 280 people have sub submitted
mitted submitted preliminary applications
from the UF since the programs
inception last Dec.
I've learned the trail from
Matherly and Peabody to the Anth Anthropology
ropology Anthropology building by heart, was

Adams warns dorm arsonists

UF Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
issued a strong warning to male
dormitory residents this week
after the suspension of a Hume
Hall freshman student for inten intentionally
tionally intentionally starting a fire in one
of the Hume Hall trash chutes on
Feb. 11.
According to Hume Hall Coord Coordinator
inator Coordinator David A. DeCoster, the fire
occurred in the east wing of Hume
Hall. Before the fire could be
brought under control it had re resuited

UF oks ROTC change

The UF has recommended im implementation
plementation implementation of the new Reserve

mmmwmmmttmmmmmmmm&M
I Frolics tickets
The last 360 Frolics tickets!
:|will go on sale at the Hub! 1
booth at 9:30 today.;
jg These tickets are in great de-j
:|mand, so get there early. For;
i|tbe fraternities i member of? j
| [their executive council can pick. j
|up their block of tickets at the??
lIFC office tomorrow afternoon.?.

2 UF students held for grand larceny

By REID POOLE, Chairman
UF Department of Music
Guy Webb, bass-baritone, with Samuel Teeters at
the piano, both faculty artists of the UF Department
of Music, will present a concert tonight in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium at 8:15, as the final musical program
in the Fourth Annual Fine Arts Festival.
Mr. Webb will open his program with two arias
by George Friderick Handel: Ombra Mai Fu, the
recitative and aria from Xerxes, and the famous
Si Tra I Ceppi.
Mr. Webbs second group will consist of the five
songs which make up the song cycle An die feme
Geliebte, by Ludwig van Beethoven. This splendid
work is unique in Beethoven's output. More than

Gomez is being held on two
charges of grand larceny with bond
set at $2,000 and Cadre cha is being
held on one charge of grand lar larceny
ceny larceny with bond at SI,OOO.
Both students were arrested
Friday following a complaint by

existed for better identification
for university students.
Sam Darby, owner of the Thirsty
Gator Lounge, said his policy is
to be tough on ages.
Darby operated the only beer
tavern in Gainesville that received
a liquor liscense last April. He
said he thought his record had
much to do with getting the lis liscense.
cense. liscense.
SEE "1.D.," Page 2

her comment on yesterday's cam campaigning.
paigning. campaigning.
Tonight Miss Sinkin will speak
in the UF Auditorium at 8 p.m.
on the need for even more volun volunteers
teers volunteers for this domestic peace
corps. After the program she said
she would be available for any and
all questions and answers.
During the day, she will have a
card table in front of the library
with information pamphlets and
application forms.
Miss Sinkin will also visit poll-
SEE "VISTA," Page 2

suited resuited in considerable damage to
the building.
The three-year penalty
represents one of the stiffest
handed down by the UF. The action
was taken, according to Adams,
Due to the serious hazard the
fire represented to the lives and
welfare of University students.**
In a Joint statement released
this week by Adams and Director
of Housing H.C. Riker, it was made
clear to campus residents that such
action will not be tolerated.

Officers* Training Corps advanced
program to start next Sept., clear clearing
ing clearing the way for Juniors and junior
college graduates to apply on a
voluntary basis for the Army and
Air Force training.
The University Senate voted on
the proposal last week and also
urged colleges and schools within
the University to accept a mini minimum
mum minimum of six hours of the allowable
12 hours in the advanced ROTC
program toward graduation credit.
No action was taken on a commit committee
tee committee suggestion .to terminate
compulsory ROTC programs for
Air Force and Army units at the
end of the current trimester.

Concert tonight

graduate student Mukkur T. Singh,
7AG, who called the campus police
when he suspected theft.
A call was~ received from Singh
who told police he had caught
a person trying to steal something
from Room 270-A in McCarty
Hall, said S. J. Mahn, investigator
for the campus police.
Lt. Robert D. Martin and Mahn
were dispatched to McCarty Hall
where they were told by Singh
that he had seen Gomez carry carrying
ing carrying a black bag and that he had
seen another boy farther down the
hall carrying a shopping bag. Singh
then called the police, said Mahn.
The other boy was not there
when we arrived, said Mahn.
Gomez was taken to the Campus

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
' Vol. 57, No. 105 Tuesday, March 2, 1965
MILITARY BALL QUEEN CONTESTANT':,
BACK ROW, left to right Jeanne Brown, Meredyth Myers, Betty Wendt, Su Suzanne
zanne Suzanne Hilliker, Donna Berger, Pamela Doorman, Karen Read; front row, left to right-
Harriet Hughes, Mary Ann Neff, Donna Park, Kathy Green, Janet Collins, Bonnie
Hanchett, Pat Goodman, Pam Connell; seated Judy Forehand and Janie Steiner.
(Photo by Gerald Jones.)

Disciplinary action has been
taken against two UF fraternities
because of the presence of a pros prostitute
titute prostitute in their houses, according
to Frank T. Adams, UF dean of
men.

mmmsrnm
leering 1
staff meeting |
and feature 11
7:00 p.m. ini j
ces. Those 1j
king on the |;
l to attend.;
wmmmmm

a set of five songs, it is an integrated work of the
highest artistic value, full of emotion and romantic
musical enjoyment.
In addition to providing Mr. Webb's accompaniments,
Mr. Teeters will present one of the most dynamic
and best known of the piano sonatas of Beethoven,
the famous Appassionata in F Minor, Opus 57.
Mr. Webb's concluding group of songs in English
will include Ned Rorem's The Lordly Hudson,
Samuel Barber's The Daisies, and the Declara Declaration
tion Declaration of Independence by Celius Dougherty, as well
as two selections by the British composer Philip
Heseltine, who wrote under the name of Peter Warlock.
There is no charge for this concert. Everyone is
cordially invited to attend.

Prostitute incidents penalize two UF fraternities

police station where he admitted
under questioning, that he had taken
a centrifuge valued at approxi approximately
mately approximately S2OO from McCarty Hall,
continued Mahn.
When asked about the other boy,
Gomez said that it was his room roommate
mate roommate and that Cadrecha knew no nothing
thing nothing about the theft.
Lt. Martin returned to McCarty
Hall to see if Cadrecha might
have stolen something, and tried
to get rid of it, and found that a
spectrophotometer was missing
from the same room as the cen centrifuge,
trifuge, centrifuge, said Mahn.
After checking the car registra registration,
tion, registration, campus police and city police
were alerted to the make and
license number'of Cadrecha's car

There were two fraternites
that had her briefly in their houses
but the woman was removed al almost
most almost immediately.
Disciplinary action has been
taken but we would prefer not to
disclose the names of the frater fraternities
nities fraternities involved,** Adams said.
James Hauser, president of IFC,
said he discussed fraternities hav having
ing having women in their living areas
at the meeting of the president's
council last week.
The Gainesville police have beer
informed about this according to
Adams.
He said he didnt know if this

t w
g|, | I
SAMUEL TEETERS

and asked to arrest him for ques questioning,
tioning, questioning, replied Mahn.
Gomez was then taken to city
jail where we found that city police
had picked up Cadrecha, said
Mahn.
After searching Cadre chas car,
the spectrophotometer and a paper
bag containging test tidies and a
suitcase full of various small lab
equipment was found, said Mahn.
We searched their apartment,"
said Mahn, and found a shoe box
of small lab equipment and a gui guitar
tar guitar belonging to Barry L. Scurran
who reported the guitar missing
from the Pi Lambda Phi frater fraternity
nity fraternity house during a political party
following campus elections," said
Mahn.

had anything to do with the con controversy
troversy controversy over the IFC blood drive.

Leg Council
.
The Leg Council will meet
tonight in Room 324 of the Flor Flor|
| Flor| Ida Union atj):ls p.m.
| There will be a caucus of
1 all Action Party members in
| Room 208 of the Florida Union
I at 8:30 p.m. and of all Progress
| Party members in Room 324
lof the Union also at 8:30 |un.



Page 2

l, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 2, 1965

WUS drive under way this week

Beauties and beasts will invade
campus today through March 6
to raise funds for the World Uni University
versity University Service (WUS) according
to Martin Kenneth (Skeeter)
Wooten, chairman for the cam campaign.
paign. campaign.

(Continued From Page 1)
I've been operating a bar in
Gainesville for almost 13 years,
and I've never had a beverage
violation.*'
Roger Foerst, owner of Sam's
Lounge, said, Once the kids find
out you are going to check for
identification, you don't bave any
trouble.**
Foerst said he had been operat operating
ing operating his business almost three years
without a beverage violation.
T. Anthony (Tony) Mendoza,
manager of the Winn jammer
Lounge, said, We won't accept
any hand-written identification.'*
Mendoza said he thought abetter
system of identification would eli eliminate
minate eliminate much of the trouble and
inconveniences now associated
with verifying ages.
Assistant Dean of Men Arnold
E. Wirtala said, I don't know

Judge Mcae will speak
on Civil Rights tonight

Judge William Mcae will speak on civil rights
tonight at 8 p.m. in the Law School Courtroom.
Judge Mcae, judge of the Federal Court of the
Middle District of Florida, is a graduate of Florida
Law School. He was a Rhodes scholar and a member
of Phi Beta Kappa honorary fraternity and Order
of the Coif.
During World War n, Judge Mcae worked in

The World's Fair Employment
Service, a committee under the
Department of Labor, is diligently
trying to procure summer employ employment
ment employment at the New York World's
Fair for all interested Florida
students. To date, about 500 appli applications
cations applications have been accepted. No
more will be taken, however, until

WSA goes to polls today

The Womens Student Associa Association
tion Association (WSA) will hold elections
today. All single undergraduate
women are qualified to vote.
Polls will be open from 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. All hall occupants will
vote in their respective
dormitories, sororities in Yulee
Area and off-campus women in the
Florida Union.
The 1965-66 WSA slate includes:
For president: Kay Lundquist and

I WOLLENSAK AND REVERE I
. B
Tape Recorders I
I GAINESVILLE'S I
I DIRECT FACTORY DEALER 1
rag mg
I North Central Florida's Largest Selection I
Os Recorders Supplies Scotch Tapes I.
And Accessories I
I^COUCJ^^^^N^ainSN^Fd-TlTj

Four trophies will be awarded
on the basis of funds collected by
the beauties and beasts. Fifty Fiftytwo
two Fiftytwo participants from sororities,
fraternities, and dorm areas will
be collecting funds anyway poss possible,*'
ible,*' possible,*' said Wooten.

how close we are to getting the
new identification cards, but we
are moving in that direction."
Capt. W.W. Howell of the Uni Uniform
form Uniform Traffic Division of the
Gainesville Police Department
said, First offenders in beverage
violation cases are usually fined
$25, but the operator may be
fined S2OO on up."
In Florida persons over 17 years

(Continued From Page 1)
tical science classes in Peabody
Hall. She will discuss various
aspects of the VESTA program.
We also asked Miss Sinkin where
she was from. I'm a Texan with without
out without an accent," was her reply.
I went to Connecticut CoUege

Fair Employment Service slows

employment is obtained for the
first applicants.
The Japanese Pavilion,
American Calvalcade, and the
United States Commerce Pavilion
are now processing the
applications for Jobs in Dec. and
Jan. Other employers such as
the Brass Rail and the Florida

Meg Sowell. For vice-president:
Judy Huggins and Judy Kimbrell.
For treasurer: Nancy Calhoun.
For corresponding secretary: Gin Ginger
ger Ginger Jochem and Karen Read. For
recording secretary: Penny Port.
For senior representative: Jenni Jennifer
fer Jennifer McKinnon. For junioi repre representative:
sentative: representative: Marilyn Shinbaum. For
freshman sophomore represen representative,
tative, representative, vote for 2: Cindy Cohen,
Susan Hart and Kay Melton.

I.D.

VISTA

intelligence. He also aided in drafting the United
Nations charter.
A past, president of the Florida Bar Association,
Judge Mcae was formerly a member of Senator
S. L. Holland's law firm in Bartow.
The public is lmvited to hear Judge Mcae
speak. Refreshments will be served after his talk.
Judge Mcae is being sponsored by the John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bar Association.

The campaign is being sponsored
by the Department of Religion and
the University Religious Associa Association.
tion. Association.
AH money raised will go to the
WUS to sponsor its program of
student aid in 48 countries.

of age who found in violation of
the state beverage law it is
unlawful for any person under the
age of 21 years to have in his
or her possession alcoholic bever beverages
ages beverages can expect to be arrested,
fingerprinted at the local jail, and
find themselves on permanent cri criminal
minal criminal record with the Federal
Bureau of Investigation in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C.

and majored in economics."
She said she has water skied,
but never surfed. And for hobby
interests, I was busy in many
tutorial projects in College and in
Washington."
Miss Sinkin also made mention
that there will be an attempt made
to form a VISTA council on UF.

Pavilion stated that they will be
able to hire students at a later
date.
It would be appreciated, if all
the students who applied for em employment
ployment employment would not stop by the
Labor Office. Applicants will be
contacted when they receive a
job.

I NOTICE I
THE BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS IS ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS (DATES
INDICATE TIMES INTERVIEWS WILL BE CONDUCTED; DEAD DEADLINES
LINES DEADLINES FOR RECEIVING APPLICATIONS ARE ALSO LISTED):
INTERVIEW POSITIONS OPEN
MARCH 18 Alligator editor and managing editor, 3rd
(Summer) Trimester, 1965
Alligator editor and managing editor, Ist
and 2nd Trimesters, 1965-66
DEADLINE for applications: 5 p.m., March 16
MARCH 25 Seminole editor, managing editor, and two
editorial assistants 1965-66 school year
- DEADLINE for appl'cations: 5 p.m., March 23
APRIL 1- New orange Peel editor and four section
editors, 1965-66 school year
DEADLINE for applications: sp.m. March 30
I talned ta Room 9 Florida Un10.., and roust be
returned no later than deadline times Indicated above.
Board of Student Publications

The WUS, by means of funds
raised in colleges and universities
throughout the world, builds
housing facilities, cafeterias and
health clinics. The program also
grants scholarships and provides
textbooks for needy students.
WUS was organized in 1920, im immediately
mediately immediately following World War L
At its inception it was called the
European Student Relief, and was
aimed at helping students in Europe
to complete their educations.
Since 1920 the organization has
expanded into 48 nations. Its inter international
national international secretariat is located in
Geneva, Switzerland.

TUES.-WEDS.-THURS.
SPECIAL JAZZ SALE
HI-FI AND STEREO
I Regular Price
}I oo "its-
THESE SPECIALLY PURCHASED ALBUMS
INCLUDE SUCH RENOWNED ARTISTS
AS JOHN LEWIS, EDDIE HARRIS, HERB
ELLIS, SONNY STITT, MOSE ALLISON,
JIMMY GIUFFRE, HERBIE MANN AND
MANY OTHERS!
** 923 W. UNIV. AVE.
Free Parking In Rear
HRS: Mon. & Fri. 'til 9 p.m.
Tel. 376-1042 Other Times, 9 to 6

RSKwcSt?
1 Likes popcorn
Popcorn, lightly salted with'
butter, and hayrides, are the
favorites of Meredyth Myers,
a sophomore from Largo. She
majors in Elementary Educa Education,
tion, Education, and takes her major very
seriously.
Meredyth is WSA represen representative
tative representative of Kappa Delta sorority.
She is a member of Little
Sisters of the Laurel,
sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau.
This cute KD is also a can candidate
didate candidate for Military Ball Queen.



Communications Week begins here Friday

Noted representatives from the mass media will
be at the UF for the seventh annual Communications
Week March 5-9.
Sponsored by the School of Journalism, the three threeday
day threeday program features lectures and panel discussions
by leading figures in the newspaper, magazine, tele television,
vision, television, radio, advertising and public relations fields.
It also offers the school's students an opportunity
to come in contact with the speakers through question
and answer periods and at informal meetings.
All of the activities, except the banquets and
luncheons, will be held in McCarty Auditorium.
Communications Week opens Friday, March 5, with
Journalism Day.
The morning agenda includes talks by Martin Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, Look Magazine senior copy editor, Douglas Starr,

U. of Illinois 'going to cows

CHAMPAIGN, 111. (CPS) Alle Allegations
gations Allegations that the University of Illi Illinois
nois Illinois is a cow college" were
apparently substantiated recently
when it was learned that the Alumni
Association in 1963 listed 1,223
dairy cows as graduates of the
university.
Names such as Daisy,
Bessie and Nellie were in included
cluded included on the computer-prepared
mailing lists that the Alumni As Association

Graduating
engineers &
scientists:
Join IBM's
new computer
systems science
training program
Become a problem-solver and advisor to
users of IBM computer systems in areas
such as:
real-time control of industrial processes
communications-based information
systems
time-shared computer systems
graphic data processing
computer-controlled manufacturing
systems
management operating systems
engineering design automation
All engineering and scientific disciplines are
needed. IBM will give you comprehensive
training, both in the classroom and on the
job. Openings are available in all principal
cities of the U.S.
For more information see your placement
director, or call the nearest IBM branch
office. If you prefer, write to H. D. Ridge,
IBM Corporation, Room 300, 1371 Peach Peachtree
tree Peachtree Street N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30309.
IBM
DATA PROCESSING DIVISION

sociation Association uses to send dues notices,
Alumni Association newspapers,
and other information to its mem members.
bers. members.
An official of the Statistical
Service unit at the university ex explained
plained explained that the records of the
Dairy Herd Improvement Asso Association
ciation Association became mixed in with the
Alumni Association records in
March 1963.
The computer, in a glorious

Associated Press capital correspondent in Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, and Grant Dillman, news editor of United
Press International's Washington bureau.
Afternoon speakers include A.H. Mellor, president
of the Florida Press Association, William E. Rynerson,
president of the Florida Daily Newspaper Association,
and Richard A. Martin, special projects editor of
the Florida Times-Union and Jacksonville Journal.
Martin Waldron, Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter
for the St. Petersburg Times, will speak at the
Sigma Delta Chi dinner Friday night.
Broadcasting Day is scheduled next Monday, March
8. Kenneth A. Cox of the Federal Communications
Commission will speak at the Florida Association
of Broadcasters noon luncheon. The Red Barber Award,
given annually to a student announcer from Radio

burst of individuality, prepared a
mailing list with Elsie, Flos Flossie,
sie, Flossie, Gertrude, and 1,220 of their
bovine friends designated as uni university
versity university grads.
The Cattleman's Association
could not be reached for comment,
although it is rumored that they
suspect the cows are unsuspecting
victims of a plot by an unhappy
Illinois dropout.
HULLS
BRAKE
SERVICE
&SUPPLY
* COMPLETE BRAKE
SERVICE ON ALL
AMERICAN AND
FOREIGN CARS.
* 10,000-MILE OR
ONE-YEAR GUA GUARANTEE.
RANTEE. GUARANTEE.
* WHEEL BALANCING.
* REBUILT GENERA GENERATORS
TORS GENERATORS & STARTERS.
* EXPERT TRAINED
MECHANICS HERE
TO SERVE YOU.
.Member of
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 So Main St
Ph. 3721497

I University Food Service Offers 1
) Tuesday Gator Special j
1 in all cafeterias 1
1 LUNCHEON and DINNER I
I 97 C wu Complete Meal I
j Golden Fried Chicken I
CHOICE OF POTATO OR BUTTERED RICE I
1 other VEGETABLE \
Any 10$ or 15$ SALAD /
Any 10$ or 15$ DESSERT ft

Tuesday, March 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

L jpl
- # a
.
Hk jjSjt
fl H Jfl
~ <.
i 1: 1
ff ~%jm Kr! l v t ~-s £%
WOODEN NICKLES?
The Fiji's received an unusual check
from an alumnus at their Pig Dinner,'' held
in honor of graduate brothers
Dick Burke, West Palm Beach presented a
check for SIOO to the local chapter. The check
was written on a log, and in spite of the unusual
form, is legal tender

UF gets award for reading
The UF has been awarded a contract by the U. S. Office of Education
to conduct an institute for advanced study in the area of reading later
this year.
The institute, administered through provisions of the National
Defense Education Act, will meet in the Universitys Reading Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory and Clinic from June 21 through Aug. 13. It will offer training
in remedial and diagnostic techniques in the intermediate grades.
Only intermediate grade teachers or remedial teachers in those
grades with three years experience, elementary certification and
little or no graduate background in reading will be eligible to attend
the institute. Participants will receive a stipend and dependency
allowance for the duration of the program.

Station WRUF, will be presented at the luncheon.
Edwin Pfeiffer, general manager for Station WFAA WFAATV
TV WFAATV in Dallas, and Elmo I. Ellis, Radio Station
WSB's general manager in Atlanta, also will lecture
during the day.
Jack F. Wolfram, former general manager for the
Oldsmobile division of General Motors, headlines the
Advertising and Public Relations Day festivities on
Tuesday, March 9. Wolfram will speak at the Alpha
Delta Sigma and Student Public Relations Organization
banquet Tuesday night, the last activity on the Com Communications
munications Communications Week program.
Richard Lueking, Eastern Air Lines* vice president
of advertising, Col. Walter Griscti, public affairs
officer for the UJS. Strike Command, andS.A.Shaddix,
public relations representative for Proctor
and Gamble, also are slated for talks.

Page 3



Page 4

> The Florida Alligator, Tuesday / March 2, 1965

THE FLORIDA
|k| ALUGATOR
NQJ/ Served By United Press International
ERNIE LITZ JOE CASTE LLO STEVE VAUGHN
Editor-in-chief Executive Editor Managing Editor
LOU FERRIS ANDY MOOR
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor
r EDITORS DESK =-
How about it?
By ERNIE LITZ
Editor-in-Chlef
It is unfortunate that when an attempt is made at least at a beginning
towards solving some of the problems and frictions between UF
students, faculty and administrators, that those who do the most
griping and complaining are the ones who least take advantage of the
facilities to alleviate some of the problems.
Last weekend's Campus Life Conference was the first productive
attempt I have seen in four years at getting at some of these problems.
Personal invitations were sent to a long list of UF faculty members,
administrators and student leaders. Excluding the fact that many
of the letters went to misspelled names, the whole affair was very
well handled.
Looking out at the UF from ray tiny perch in the bowels of the
Florida Union, I am constantly made aware of complaints by students
that the mean old ogres in Tigert are fully responsible for every everything
thing everything that goes awry. Anything else that's wrong is obviously due to
the trimonster.
Yet when the chips were down and the opportunity arose to try
to alleviate these misconceptions 25% of the students showed up while
95% of the faculty were present.
Notable absences were recorded by the President of the Student
Body, the President of Florida Blue Key and the appearance of
representatives from only four fraternities.
This hardly speaks well for any of us, I am very much afraid.
The enthusiasm of the faculty members was simply fantastic.
Most of the time we spent in discussion groups was answering their
questions as to how they could contribute to solving problems.
They offered suggestions to more fully implement a Faculty-
Student discussion program where faculty members could meet
arbitrarily with students and just discuss anything they felt like
discussing.
The faculty members offered suggestions on course revisions,
study programs, course content and study schedules.
The students (the ones that were present) countered with problems
that they met in the university, what they felt their causes were, and
some ideas they felt would be helpful.
The statistics and problems faced by the university was fully
illuminated by UF Vice President Harry Philpott. I think that many
students for the first time realized that those ogres in Tigert
really are interested in student problems, but due to understaffing,
lack of facilities and time, they too were handicapped in reaching out
and touching the crux of an issue.
It is really a shame that a group of men and women so dedicated
to students, as are many of our administrators and faculty, must be
so limited in their responses by cliches and stereotypes offered by
student action and reaction.
(Continued on tomorrow's editorial page)
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EPyORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Mark Freeman
(Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay
Huffmaster, (Correspondents), Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles,
Donita Mathlson, Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman, Selwin H. Ciroent,
Jay Foley ,Stephen Kan nr,
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve
Kurvin, Ann Carter, Thelma Moss man, Fran Snider, Cynthia
Tunstall, Harvey Wolfson, Karen Vitunac, Jack Zucker, Ami
Saperstein, Carl Brown, Jane Young, Bill Lockhart, Ken Simon,
Dxex Dobson, Jeffrey Denkewalter, G. S. Corseri, Eunice Tall,
Linda Cody, Woody Leonard, Jennell Close, Nancy Van Zile.
tn**T*Kc*l ***ol*ll and
U, ,lC !V tr <1 po 1Uo wUI fceiwr possible.
* P4ym n tor *** ***rtlsement lnrolTlne typ typta~rr~
ta~rr~ typta~rr~ ft*rtisemerit
scheduled to ran several Urns. Mottoes lor correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALUGATOR is the official stuto* newspaper ol the and is
polished Use times weekly except duing Hay, June and July when it to published semi-meckly Onlv
editorials reprint the official opinions at their auxhors. The AUlgtoor is ZZi'SZ
matter at the United States Port Office at Gainesville. las

"OUR NEXT SUBJECT IS A COMPLAINT FROM STUDENTS ABOUT
LACK OF COMMUNICATION. .

Musical merry-go-round or KA-Kapers

One Block from the K A House
February 19, 1965
About 8:00 P.M.
OPEN LETTER to the Kappa
Alphas:
FRIDAY EVENING about 7
o'clock.
THE PHONE RINGS at the Kappa
Alpha House and rings and rings.
FINALLY someone answers it:
GOOD EVENING! The Kappa
Alpha Mansion, home of fine
Southern gentlemen! Which fine
Southern gentleman would you like
to speak to?
ME: I'D LUCE to speak to your
president, please.
KA: What's that? Would you
speak louder? I can't hear you.
RAISING MY VOICE a few
volume levels, but trying to keep
from shouting, I repeated my
request.
KA: JUST A minute. I'll see
if I can find him.
Five or so minutes later, another
voice (that of the president, 1
assume; he didn't say) speaks to
me: Hello.
ME: HELLO. Listen. I live
about a block from you and am
working on a paper. Do you fine
Southern gentlemen have to play
your music so loudly?

EDITOR:
PERHAPS DEAN Hollingshead
could explain to me in a public
statement to this paper why every
staff member of the Department of
Architecture has not been given
notice of dismissal.
IN THE ALLIGATOR story on
Richer it was made quite clear
that a university staff member is
being dismissed under the guise
that he is not working toward his
doctorate. If this is true, many
other staff members should soon
be receiving their letters of
dismissal.

EDITOR:
WITH ALL DUE respect to Dean
Hollingshead and Vice President
Mautz, whose articles appeared in
last Monday's Alligator, I wish to
make a few comments on these
articles.
THE ATTITUDE expressed
therein would seem to be that of
a great many persons who
formulate the policy of this
University. It is an attitude that
the trimester hasn't worked, isn't
working, and never will work. This
has been their attitude since its

KA PRESIDENT (?): I'm sorry.
I can't hear you.
Again raising my voice, I
repeated what I had said.
KA PRESIDENT: We'll be fin finished
ished finished in about half an hour. Is it
all right with you if we go ahead
until then?
ME: WELL, I
KA: WELL, we'll try to tone it
down a bit. Sorry we've disturbed
you.
ME (DRYLY): Thank you.
THE MUSIC continued at the
same volume for another hour.
THERE ARE several
conclusions that one might possi possibly
bly possibly draw from the following
conversation:
1. I'M A Mid-western hick, and
I don't understand fine, southern,
gentlemanly customs. Perhaps, but
I doubt it.
2. THE KAPPA Alphas are
deaf. This is a possibility I won't
exclude. (After all I'm practically
deaf too, after listening to their
music for more than an hour).
3. THE KAPPA Alphas have
assumed, as their community ser service
vice service project, to provide music (?)
one to three times a week for the
three-to-four block area
surrounding their house. If this is
so, I suggest that they re-evaluate
the project. Why give snake anti antitoxin

Whats the real story ?

OR WOULD YOU rather that we
be more realistic about this matter
and say that petty politics, com combined
bined combined with a low level of
administrative integrity has
brought about the dismissal of a
fine intellect, who was able to
deduct that what he was teaching
had meaning, and was able, with
the confidence of a scholar, to
take his teaching out of the
classroom and into the streets.
AS THE LEGISLATIVE repre representative
sentative representative of the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts I
believe I represent my fellow
student's feelings toward this
flagrant injustice to Mr. Richer

Never had a chance

inception. It possibly arises be because
cause because the trimester was forced
upon them by the Board of Control
with little or no consultation.
THIS, HOWEVER, is no excuse
why an attitude such as this should
exist in a community of men who,
as a group, so often advocate the
use of facts and logic, not emotion,
to find the solutions to problems.
HOW CAN one expect a system,
such as the trimester to work when
such an attitude of defeatism is
present? The trimester has
certain flaws. It hasn't been used
as extensively as the semester and

toxin antitoxin to some one who hasn't bee
bitten?
4. THE KAPPA Alphas
received two or three new
amplifiers for Valentine's Day
(from the Lower Slobbovians I
presume). If this is the case, I
hope that they were just trying them
out and that now they'll carefully
pack them away, along with one or
two of the old ones.
5. ALL OF the above.
6. THE KAPPA Alphas are not
fine, Southern gentlemen.
I TEND to favor number 6, which
makes me doubly happy. I'd hate
to have my ideas about Southern
gentlemen completely shattered.
ON THE other hand, if I'm not,
I can be happy, too. My ancestors
fought under the Union flag.
I HOPE THAT this letter will
have some effect in lowering the
volume at the KA House.
NEXT FRIDAY i contemplate:
1. NOT HAVING music from
the KA House drowning out my
radio (only three feet from me), or,
2. SITTING IN dark, malicious
revery of the Kappa Alpha's eternal
punishment (a la Hatlo): an in interminable
terminable interminable Beethoven symphony
or Chopin sonata.
A KA NEIGHBOR

personally, to the university
community as a whole, and to the
entire concept of intellectual
pursuit. We demand to know now
Dean Hollingshead, why was Mr.
Richer dismissed?
IN ANCIENT TIMES the citizens
of Athens put to death their
outstanding intellect because of
the fear of a few incompetents
that the positions they posed might
be questioned somewhere along
the search for knowledge.
COULD THERE be a modern
day parallel?
CHRIS CHARLES BENNINGER

quarter, yet these too have certain
flaws. How can the flaws of the
trimester be corrected when there
is ever present expectancy that it
will not exist in one or two years.
Why bother to correct its faults?
I WISH to emphasize that this
is not the attitude of all persons
in the administration and faculty.
It is however the attitude of a great
many. It is this attitude, nothing
else, which will cause the final
downfall of the trimester system.
EDWARD M. SWEET,2UC



FBK APPLICATIONS
All Florida Blue Key applica applications
tions applications for membership must be
turned in to the Florida Union
information desk by 5 p.m.
tomorrow. Applications may be
picked up at the information
desk anytime.
BLOOD DONORS
IFC blood donors, take your
Frolics ticket to dean Cross,
Room 128, Tigert Hall, to be

The Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau will have student
UFs Philpott
at Oak Ridge
Vice President Harry Philpott
and Nuclear Sciences Director
George Davis are representing
the UF this week during a special
meeting of presidents from 40
sponsoring universities and
colleges of the Oak Ridge Institute
of Nuclear Studies at Oak Ridge,
Tenn.
The sessions yesterday and
today will mark the first time in
the 19-year history of ORINS that
presidents have met
simultaneously at the Institute.
Dr. Philpott and Dr. Davis will
attend the two-day conference in
place of University President J.
Wayne Reitz who left Sunday for
a two-week trip to South America
and participation in a conference
o n higher education in the
American republics.
Visiting educators will be taken
on several tours to show them the
outstanding research facilities
available and scientific programs
now in progress. Included will be
observation of the isochronous
cyclotron, high flux isotope
reactor, the Oak Ridge research
reactor and graphite reactor.

SUMMER
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY
ARE YOU MONEY-HUNGRY?
DO YOU LIKE GIRLS?
Let us help you satisfy BOTH interests! Our company
will train college men to present our investment plan to
single employed girls this summer in major Florida cities.
EARN SIOO TO $175 WEEKLY!!
Qualifications: Must be male, 18-28, neat, person personable,
able, personable, possess automobile, and be able to work full time
this summer.
For interview, phone Mr. Gibson, University Inn, Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday or Wednesday, March 2-3, between noon and 7 p.m.

stamped for reserved seating
on Thursday or Friday between
8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
COLLOQUIUM
Dr. Isidoro Zanotti of the
legal department of the Pan
American Union will speak on
the work of his department
tomorrow 7 p.m. in Room 20
of the Law School. The talk
wUI over in time to attend
the Latin American Colloquium
being held later that evening.

FBK Speakers r hit the road today

contingents on hand at most of
the states junior colleges during
its annual spring tour beginning
today.
Seventeen junior colleges have
been scheduled in addition to two
civic clubs. In the past the tour
has been restricted to civic groups
but junior college presidents also
requested the visits at a recent
meeting.
About 60 students, divided into

All thats gold doesnt glitter

A UF professor has found a new use for gold as
a result of nationwide research on the subject.
Dr. F. N. Rhines, head of the UF's metallurgical
laboratory, indicates that gold films, as thin as
50-millionths of an inch, can protect steels from
hydrogen embrittlementa process which leads to a
lowering of strength properties and promotes
cracking.
Dr. Rhines began the research two years ago for
the Committee for Research on the Properties and
Uses of Gold, Inc. Elsewhere, studies show that gold
can be used for sun glasses, skylights and windows
because it can reduce ultraviolet radiation and still
retain almost full visible transmission properties.
All data from the research is channeled through
the Clyde Williams Company in Columbus, Ohio.
The worlds gold producers provide the money for
the committees work.
Our findings for this particular Industrial use
of gold look very promising,* Rhines says. It
should prove of great interest to industry. Os course
the bridge to cross now is actually applying it and

campus news briefs

CIRCLE K
Circle K will meet tonight
7:30 p.m.' in Room 121 of the
Florida Union. A meeting of all
officers and committee chair chairmen
men chairmen will begin at 7 p.m. All
dues are payable by this meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
AIAA
Dr. Stanley Ballard, head of
the Physics Department, will
speak at a meeting of the Amer-

trios of two boys and a girl, will
talk on various facets of the UF.
The tour is of an informative
nature, helping to create public
awareness of the UFs programs
and activities.
The speakers, all juniors and
seniors, were selected after inter interviews
views interviews and training classes.
The schedule includes: today,
Indian River JC; March 3, Gulf
Coast JC and Florida College;

seeing the practical results.
The gold films should be of particular benefit
to machinery, aircraft and chains which often break
when hydrogen embrittlement sets in.
Dr. Rhines has performed his studies at the
metallurgical research lab at the UFs Engineering
and Industrial Experiment Station.
Experiments show that a minute layer of gold
will provide resistance to hydrogen contamination
when deposited on ferritic stainless steel. A vacuum
deposition process was used to place the gold on
base metals in order to avoid the possibility of
hydrogen pickup from acids or other aqueous
solutions.
The plated specimens were exposed to nascent
hydrogen for varying periods of time.
A test doubling the gold coating from the original
50- millionths of an inch resulted in a sample with no
embrittlement within the three-day exposure time.
Experiments have proved that additional and more
complete coating is a controlling factor.

Tuesday, March 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

lean Institute of Aeronautics and
Astronautics tonight 7:30 p.m.
in Bless Auditorium of the Phy Physics
sics Physics Building. His topic will
be Infrared Physics and Tech Technology.
nology. Technology.
VISTA
Miss Nancy Sinkin, Held re representative
presentative representative for VISTA (Vol (Volunteers
unteers (Volunteers in Service to America)
will speak in the Florida Union
Auditorium tonight 8 p.m. The
speech is sponsored by the Stu Student
dent Student Group for Equal Rights.

March 4, Central Florida JC,
March 9, Pensacola JC and
Manatee JC; March 10, Broward
JC, Brevard JC, Chipola JC,
Miami-Dade JC and Palm Beach
JC; March 12, St. Petersburg JC;
March 16, Okaloosa-Walton JC;
March 17, Monticello Kiwanis
Club; March 18, Daytona Beach
JC and Lake Sumter JC.
The Rotary Club of Keystone
Heights and several junior colleges

1 1 I
DIAMON'D RINGS I
m
fifl
tfo6etltof> I
gem 0KMBEB?l V-T IJW^
W. University Ay. 372-8658 |

PSYCHOLOGY WIVES
A meeting of the Psychology
Student Wives will be held to tonight
night tonight 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
Bradford Bunnell, 3960 SW Ist
Ave.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI ]
Alpha Kappa Psi will meet
tonight in Room 212 of the Flo- j
ida Union at 7 p.m. Allen Mor- \
ris, employment manager for jj
Burlington Industries, will j
speak on the textile industry ;j
and modern techniques.

which signed up after the dead deadline
line deadline will be added to the travel
agenda later.

Our GreurMCtr
SKor la A
Virtual G-alUry
0% Delicacies
fcarmanella's
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florido Alligator, Tuesday, March 2, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
i ~ '. 1 *. * r 2* V* _

Autos
NEW PRICE, 63 VW White, radio,
Top condition. $1295. Call Coach
EUenson, Ext. 2131, or home FR
6-9768. (G-105-st-c).
1956 MERCURY 4-door. $395.
Automatic transmission, power
steering and power brakes, above
average in conditional Phone FR
2-5244. (G-103-st-c).
1962 BUICK SPECIAL
CONVERTIBLE. Radio, heater,
white walls, standard shift, low
mileage. $1495. 372-0601 after 5.
(G-101-st-c).
MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY 1963
FORD Galaxy 500, V-8, 4-door,
SS, RH 7 factory air-condition.
SIOO plus approximate SI4OO
payoff. Call Mrs. King, Ext. 2888.
(G-101-st-c).
62 CHEVY II Hardtop. Air, bucket
seats, radio, heater, ww tires,
stick shift. CaU Malcolm Dunn
6-3211, Ext. 5255 or after 5 p.m.
372-9549. (G-104-st-c).
Spirit with Economy 1959
AUSTIN HEALY SPRITE. Radio,
heater, seat belts and tonneau.
307 NE 3rd Street. FR 6-1505
preferably after 5 p.m. (G-104-
3t-p).
Services
COME TO THE WASH PARTY
where friends meet and romance
blooms. Gator Groomer Coin
Operated Laundry and Dry
Cleaning, next door to University
Post Office. (M-103-ts-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).
INFANT CARE in private home.
References furnished. 378-2583.
237 SW 2nd Place. (M-98-ts-c).

Steak wmmm
Larry 5
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad'
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Rolls
$1.07
JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
1 LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
' 1225 W. University Ave.

For Sale
AIR CONDITIONER KELVINATOR
6300 BTU, 115 V. Used one season,
still in full warranty. Original
price $l6O, selling for slls. Call
FR 6-8420. (A-105-3t-p).
2 STOVES: one electric 30, one
gas 30. Brand new 3/4 bed. One
arm chair. Call 2-3734 after 5.
(A-105-4t-c).
ARMY OFFICERS UNIFORMS in
good condition. Coats: 38, Pants:
31. Set Blues; Greens with extra
pants; overcoat with liner. TW
pants and shirt. All for $75. Call
2-8100. (A-104-4t-p).
1963 LAMBRETTA Scooter, 4-
speed, 150 cc. Excellent condition.
Many extras: Windshield, luggage
rack, spare tire, basket. Great
summer fun. Call 6-9102. (A-104-
3t-c).
5 TYPING CHAIRS SIO.OO each.
6 Dining chairs SIO.OO each. 3
Formica top tables $50.00 each.
Phone 376-3507. (A-101-st-c).
HAVE YOU TRIED the new
VARSITY Restaurant? 209 NW 13th
Street. Chick Fried Steak.
Complete Dinners 97 st-c).
111
Wanted
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share 3 bedroom house with two
boys. Air-conditioned, wall to wall
carpets, transportation needed.
Call 376-5541. (C-105-lt-c).
WANTED ONE RIDER to New
Orleans in MGB. Leave Thursday
March 4th, return Sunday. Call
Dale FR 6-9227. (C-105-lt-p).
Lost & Found
BLACK WALLET LOST containing
sls-$lB. Notify Ed Fernandez at
372-9315 or 876 South Hall.
Reward. (L-102-st-c).

For Rent
PRIVATE ROOM & BATH. One
block from Norman Hall. S4O per
month, including utilities. 1015
SW sth Ave. (B-105-3t-c).
AVAILABLE MARCH Ist. Com Comfortable
fortable Comfortable and convenient, efficiency
apartment for two people. Across
from campus. 321 SW 13th Street.
(B-105-lt-p).
MODERN EFFICIENCY APART APARTMENT
MENT APARTMENT across from drill field.
SSO per month. 2026 W. University
Ave. Call 376-0082 evenings. (B (B---105-3t-c).
--105-3t-c). (B---105-3t-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).
SMALL FURNISHED FRAME
House. Living room, one bedroom,
kitchen, dinette & shower. South
on Ocala Road, Linda Ann Court.
Baby welcome. FR 6-5826. (B (B---103-tf-nc).
--103-tf-nc). (B---103-tf-nc).
ROOMS FOR RENT, Central heat,
maid service, everything
furnished. 378-2583. 237 SW 2nd
Place. (B-98-ts-c).
Personal
FERRARIS & PORSCHES ARE OUT
TO GET the Cobras and Ford
GTs and Gainesville Miniature
Raceway is making it possible for
you to go to Sebring to see all
the Action! Thats right GMR is
chartering air-conditioned buses
and you can go for only sls.
This includes round trip fare and
admission to Sebring. The buses
will remain so you can sleep in
them. There will also be space for
picnic coolers. The buses will
leave Friday afternoon, March 26,
between 4 & 5 and return early
Sunday morning. For more
information drop by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Miniature Raceway, 807 W.
University Ave. or call 8-1023
between 7 and 9 p.m. (J-105-ts-c).
_LAST_2 TIMES
L^yggvEsriigS]F
by
3 COLOR
HITS
At 7:00
*Audie Murphy*
BULLET FOR A BADMAN
At 8:40
(""""lOW! in i
I THEBKIfE" I
fefunsnunA- 1
Plus 3rd Hit at 10:15
Richard Burton
THE BRAMBLE BUSH
Starts Thursday

Real Estate
HOUSE AND Nine ACRES Large
2 bedroom home in excellent con condition
dition condition overlooking lake off Archer
Road. Beautiful oak trees. Only
4 miles from UF Med. Center.
$16,500.00 Call CHARLIE MAYO,
MARY MOELLER, Realtor, FR 6-
4471. tt-104-st-c).

GOP hits Appalachia
as 'pork barrel f

WASHINGTON (UPI)-House Re Republicans,
publicans, Republicans, conceding certain
enactment of an Appalachian aid
bill, offered a substitute yesterday
for what they predicted would be
one of the costliest pork barrels
in history.
The GOP proposal was given
little chance of success. The
House, topheavy with Democrats,
was expected to approve the bill
late today or tomorrow.
ALREADY ENDORSED by the
Senate, the administration bill
would pour $1,092,200,000 into a
wide range of projects-mostly
highway construction-designed to
revitalize parts of the 11-state
Appalachian mountain region.
Rep. Melvin Laird, Wis., chair chairman
man chairman of the House GOP Conference
Committee, criticized the bill on
the opening day of debate as ig ignoring
noring ignoring other impoverished areas of
the nation.
BUT, HE said, 'Numerical re realities
alities realities make it clear that some
form of Appalachia will be en enacted
acted enacted into law. Recognizing this,
Republicans seek to improve the
program that in all probability will
be rubber-stamped through Con Congress
gress Congress anyway.
The Republican bill, at an es estimated
timated estimated cost of $995 million, would
concentrate mainly on road-build road-building
ing road-building and would hold out the pros prospect
pect prospect of aid for the Ozarks, the

Students Washington march
to protest U.S. in Viet Nam
(CPS) The Students for a Democratic Society (SD6), a national
student educational and social action organization, is sponsoring
a student march on Washington in April to protest American
involvement in Viet Nam.
The march is set for April 17, so that it will coincide with Easter
vacations which is a traditional time for peace oriented
demonstrations.
The Society said it is protesting the untold injury" the war
is producing to the Vietnamese people, and the atmosphere it
is creating in America in which the government continually
deceives the public and decision making becomes further removed
from public control."

Tha fNai Makars nrha
! ytu AJASJEOF HONEY
and TOM JOKESw taka
ran I
Vi| Tins
-foP/W
"wi^T'lPyAViia
PETER flTB
j RITA TUSMNGHAM m 1.3.51
GIRL WITH t *JJ I
GREENEYESwmJ

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).

Upper Great Lakes and any other
regions qualifying under a
depressed areas formula.
Rep. William C. Cramer, (R-
Fla.) who drafted the substitute,
said the Johnson plan set no
standards for road location or
maintenance. This, he said, was an
invitation for free-wheeling, pork
barrel projects.
HE FORECAST eventual costs
of $4 billion in Appalachia, rising
to $lO billion or sl2 billion when
follow-up plans for other areas
are approved.
Q. Where is Appalachia?
A. It stretches diagonally down
the Eastern Seaboard through por portions
tions portions of 11 states, from northern
Pennsylvania to central Alabama.
It includes 15 million persons.
Q. Just how needy is Appa Appalachia?
lachia? Appalachia?
A. One-third of its people live
on annual family incomes of less
than $3,000 a year. Its illiteracy
rate is 45 per cent higher n its per capita income is 35 per
cent lower than the rest of the
United States.
Q. Is Appalachia primarily a
farming area?
A. No, its principal industry
has been mining, for it produces
two-thirds of the nations coal
but shrinking markets and auto automation
mation automation have helped reduce mining
jobs from 450,000 in 1947 to slight slightly
ly slightly more than 150,000 today.

I YAMAHA BMW '
Motorcycles
£or The Discrimittatii I
CYCLERAMA I
37a- 2811 21 SE 2nd Place
FLORIDA
OfUiM
"36 HOURS"



Gators nip Vols at buzzer,s-56

'.v j / i^^BBMHmMHiiiiiHBBMB
I | iy> *. | 'IhB 1
l!!^^^MPMifcr ti .l
. In
/ l 3T
jr TH -. |
1 I I Wtssyifr
HENDERSON FIRES ONE UP
.|v r /JB mjk |H
* ; V jOKKf% wJ
Mtim Jl f \yfk
" _iWbA l l a jnflk\
9 I
8888 If8S?;> \
HQFFMAN (41), BAYNE (51)fight-for rebound.
Swimmers top ECC ;
King double winner

The Gator swim team was vic victorious
torious victorious in its final dual meet of
the season, whipping East Carolina
by a 58-36 count at Florida Pool
yesterday.
Charlie King was the only double
winner for UF*s charges, coming
home first in the individual medley
and the 200 yard breaststroke.
Soph Blanchard Tual maintained
his unbeaten record by winning
the 200 yard backstroke in 2:03.1.
Tom Dioguardi won in the 50
yard freestyle, but did not compete
in the other of his top events,
the 100 yard freestyle.
In all, the Gators took first in
seven of eleven events. Other win winners
ners winners were Jerry Chavez in the div diving
ing diving and both medley and freestyle
relay teams.
Mike Hamilton shined for the
Tennis team cops
win over Stetson
UF's tennis ieam opened its
season Monday with a 9-0 white whitewashing
washing whitewashing of stetson at the varsity
courts.
Co-captain Vic Stone paced the
win with a 6-0, 6-0 triumph over
his adversary while other Gators
Ron Fick and Rick Chase posted
shutout victories.
Summary: Dave Bonner over Ben
Forkner 6-2, 6-3; Rick Chase
over Russ Hamlltbn 6- 0,6-0; Steve
Gardner over Denise Wall 6-1,
6-0; Bill Perrin over Bert Gon Gonzalez
zalez Gonzalez 6-1, 6-1; Vic Stone over
Vining Bigelow 6-0, 6-0; Ron Fick
over Pete Maddock 6-0, 6-0.
The tennis team next meets
Miami in Coral Gables Saturday.

losers leading the pack in both
200 and 500 yard freestyle.
Next meet for the club is the
SEC Championships Thursday,
Friday and Saturday.

I a Complete
Luncheon fpodols
I Every ** (Monday thro Sat.)
Lmfe FULL COUKSI LUNCHION
INCLUDMG BMRAOf
67C COMMIT* I
I us* oncouKn
I -T SPECIAL DISCOUNT
LUNCH IQH
11 jo To ALL Student* And
I 205+m, University Personnel
DINNflb
I 4jo ia* Just Present Your 10 Gird
I 905 pm. Jo ft* Cashier
I SSf I CAFETERIA
I idar riw I 1212 M. Mate it.
Satw'lav I OAINKVILU SHOW NO CINTIK
B

HENDERSON SHINES

BY ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor
In one of the roost unbelievable
finishes ever put on in Florida
Gyro, Brooks Henderson capped a
great night, sinking a layup at the
buzzer to give the Gators a 58-56
win over Tennessee.
The 6000 fans who packed the
gyro were treated to a wild game
which saw five technical fouls
called, Dick Tomlinson ejected
and a referee's threat to forfeit
the game if 'one more piece of
paper hit the floor.'
With ten seconds left, Tenn Tennessees
essees Tennessees Ron Widby tied the score
at 56 on a 25 footer, upon which
UF called time out.
The Gators brought the ball in
with five seconds remaining with
Henderson passing to Skip Higley
who quickly dribbled up .the side.
Higley passed in to big Jeff Ram Ramsey
sey Ramsey who handed the ball to Hend Henderson
erson Henderson who had run the length of
the floor. Brook's shot was in the
air as time ran out.
Henderson had what coach Nor Norman
man Norman Sloan called, "the finest night
of any college player I've seen
in action all year. He shot well,
rebounded and played a sterling
defensive game."
In all Henderson had 23 points
and six rebounds.
UF had the game well in hand
and held a 56-51 lead with 56
seconds remaining. At that point,
Tom Baxley was the victim of some
rough stuff from Tennessee guard
Pat Robinette. Baxley retaliated
by throwing Robinette into the
SPORTSMENS l
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St. I
SUZUKI I

Tuesday, March 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

crowd and the free for all was
on. Fans rushed onto the floor and
it took five minutes to restore
order.
When the court was cleared, Dick
Tomlinson was ejected for a "fla "flagrant"
grant" "flagrant" technical foul. Apparently
in the melee Tomlinson had
slugged guard Larry Mclntosh.
Baxley then went to the free
throw line and missed his shot.
A. W. Davis was then given the
two shot technical and made one
of the pair narrowing the gap to
56-52. The Vols also got the ball
out on the technical.
Ron Widby scored on a hook shot
with 50 seconds left to close the
margin to 56-54. The Gators then
attempted to resort to stall tactics
and with 22 seconds on the clock
Henderson was fouled and missed
his shot. Tennessee was off with
the rebound which led to Widby's
tying bucket.
Said Coach Norman Sloan, "We
deserved to win this game as we
outplayed them all the way. Some

W u
.V ;' J < PPPPIPiF
(tattj,*. §ss? \ v7 > §
HOFFMAN SHOOTS
...Vols Davis attempts block
- H^|a
fckj* I P rjjgf
nppr
\ class ring
1 Now Available off-campus
I A college degree is an earned asset
I worthy of pride. Wear your achieve-
I ment proudly with the University of
f Florida class ring from Gainesville's
I leading jewelers. Special budget plan
m for students.
[FOR those who care...| (^P)
ME MBER AMERICAN
103 W.University Ave. Phone 376-2655

unfortunate incidents forced the
game to be as close as it was.
However, when it was all over, I
wouldnt have had it end any other
way.
The Gators had the Vols on the
ropes from the start and led
throughout the first half except
for a brief spell when A. W. Davis
sunk four free throws (a 1-1
and 2 technicals called against
Coach Sloan) to put Tennessee
ahead 18-17. UF led at inter intermission
mission intermission 33-28.
Assuming command from the
outset of the second stanza, the
Gators were never in serious
trouble until Widby tied the score
with ten seconds left.
A. W. Davis topped Tennessee
scorers with 20 points, while Dick
Tomlinson was the only other Gator
to break double figures with 10.
The win upped the Gator SEC
log to 10-5 and overall to 17-7,
lifting them into a third place tie
with Auburn. One game remains;
Friday at home against Georgia.

Page 7



** MEET THE GATORS +*
'TliJp' jjg^ :
{ f/fa\ wont mind jib DACRON-COTTON BATISTE
' / WIIW yu decide to come gSw|L n This Dacroncotton shirt
b y his new Mister Sond- *' 'r^'r"^
and it won't hurt you to '/7 r*)
get out more. Alan would V \ fj/
like to meet some of the
folks who have been tele telephone
phone telephone customers for years. : Thinking Spring
Drop in.. .or call. Those llllDri A\J
famously big sandwiches H IJ If U MM y
taste great either way.
FR6-1252 FRB-1230 *^" ,1,,,,l J I 1123 W. University Avenue
Cross Country Shoes /iw
Shot Put 1 F
Batons
for Track Shoes MAHONEY
SOPHOMORE GUARD
Mahoney as a Baby Gator last year was the team's leading Mftflj
Y scorer with an 18.5 scoring average per game. He was the
team's leading free throw shooter with an average of .889.
A holder of many Manatee High scoring records, he is I <
VSBJmnV f Vld also an exce H er| T sprinter running the 100 in 9.9. He is con- 'Sfljfiiife;
B l vC. Jwfli sidered by coaches to be an excellent varsity prospect.
i' Baseball Softball 1 Return of
if jS* WSw ** S? the Classic Vj^r
| \\ Caps Socks Caps mmm
y fLJr Shoes Shoes 8$ This traditional favorite has been
L, mi/.r^o rt r c :5S updated by Jarman to look and feel just
E by McGregor Socks fright with todays natural shoulder BffjuffiMS
. B WF ARF tfam ll i*Bclothing. It combines deep burgundy K
Al .tcittcbc I ssCordoshell and black upper leathers, has
OUTFITTERS construction without excessive
W" bulkiness. Truly a classic style which 1A QQ
: belongs in your wardrobe. Let us fit w*TT
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods j y ^apr.
1113 W. Univenity Avenue 1 Block East of Campus i:j|!
m Where educated feet meet 1127 W. Univ. Ave.
>v<: