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
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)- The nine ninemember
member ninemember state university Board of
Regents quit yesterday and Gov.
Hay don Burns said he will ap appoint

Hale surprised at resignations
Im surprised/* said Dean Hale when informed that the Board
of Regents had resigned yesterday afternoon.
I certainly hope it will not have any adverse effects on the
continuity of university affairs/* Hale said.
Hale was the only UF official who could be reached for comment.

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...are: seated (left to right) Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Mirabella, Carolyn Watt, Kay
Lundquist, Louise Weacock.
Standing first row (left to right)
Lynn Wally, Jackie Liss, Carol
Shaw, Judy Huggins, Cari Dultgren,

Richer cut for Inability to teach
at grad level'Mautz

The motivating reason for the
dismissal of UF Humanities in instructor
structor instructor Edward J. Richer is his
inability to teach at the graduate
level, UF Vice-President in charge
of Academic Affairs Robert B.
Mautz said.
Mautz said that in a university
which is increasingly concentra concentrating
ting concentrating on its graduate program an
instructor permanently limited to
teaching undergraduates would be
a drawback. UF policy has long
been to dismiss those instructors
who made no attempt to get a
doctorate degree, he said.

| The Key is Blu
& Scuba divers take note! You may be able g
to get information about your favorite sport g
g in room 314 of the Florida Union,
ijg According to the Florida Union Directory g
$ accross from the information booth there g
g is an organization that at least sounds g
g- like it specializes in skin diving. g
The title of the organization, according g
I to the directory, is Florida Blub Key. |
!y

Entire Board of Regents quits

point appoint a new board in two or three
weeks/*
The lame-duck board, named by
former Gov. Farris Brvant just a

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 107

MORTAR BOARD'S TAPPEES

According to Article V Section
5 of the UF Constitution, Instruc Instructors
tors Instructors shall be considered temporary
members of the faculty and shall
not be eligible for tenure. 0 (This
does not include instructors in the
College of Medicine.)
Some few instructors may have
been granted tenure and have been
retained by the university, Mautz
admitted, but these would only be
very exceptional instructors.
They would need other formal
evidencesuch as publications o to
prove their qualifications. Rick r
has shown no such exceptional

Thursday, March 4, 1965

Lynn Hall, Judy Moore. Third
row (left to right) Meg Sawell,
Connie Colwell, Barbara Rowse,
Nancy Stahlein. They must wear
their caps and gowns to class all
week.

week before he left office, made
its mass resignations effective
immediately, with a statement
signed by all nine members saying
their usefulness was relatively
short-lived** since Burns had an announced
nounced announced he would replace them in
three months anyway.
#
Burns, in Miami to watch the
running of the SIO,OOO- added Fla Flamingo
mingo Flamingo horse race at Tropical Park,
had anticipated the resignations.
I shall likely invite one or prob-

evidence, said Mautz.
I do not know what Richer
stated in his autobiography. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps the Department of Humanities
received it (Richer's statement
that he would not continue his
studies), 0 Mautz said.
According to a statement he
made for the ALLIGATOR, Richer
stated in his Academic Biography
that he had no plans to work for
a Ph. D.
I never received it (Richers
statement), 0 Mautz said. When
I approved Richer's application on
behalf of the president, it was not
in the files given to me... Had I
known (the statement) existed,
there might have been some
question, about approving Richer.
Later Mautz said that, after
looking through Richer's file, he
had not found the statement Richer
quoted.
People are always looking for
something that doesn't exist,"
Mautz stressed. Richer's activi activities
ties activities in connection with Civil Rights
SEE RICHER PAGE 2

ably two of the resigning regents
who also previously served as
members of the Board of Control
to continue in order to provide
continuity and an orderly transi transition/*
tion/* transition/* Burns said.
The Boards resignation state statement
ment statement read by Chairman Baya M.
Harrison of St. Petersburg at the
conclusion of a special meeting
to investigate one of the agencies
under its supervision, said it felt
the interest of higher education
in Florida would be better served

Fla. rights acceptance
'best in SouthMcae

Florida has accepted civil rights
legislation better than any other
Southern state according to Judge
William A. Mcae, judge of the
Federal Middle District Court of
Florida.
The situation in Florida has
Alligator Special
I wasnt really
afraid for my life,
but Iwas afraid theyd
damage my camera
equipment, said Bob
Ellison, 2UC
UF'er tells about
being arrested and
kidnapped during re recent
cent recent Hondurian elec elections.
tions. elections.
See story and photos,
page 6.
Boys to broadcast
froai dormitories?
The boys dormitory areas may
receive a radio station according
to Alan Brunswick, director of
communications in the department
on interior.
A study is being made to deter determine
mine determine the possibility of a student
operated radio station to cover the
West Campus living areas of Fla Flavet
vet Flavet 111, Hume, Graham and Tol Tolbert.
bert. Tolbert. The expansion to the rest
of the campus is being anticipated.
According to Brunswick, The
station will be broadcast over the
SG financed Graham Area Equip Equipment
ment Equipment to transmitters in each of
the four living areas. The signal
will be sent from there through
the area power lines.
The initial cost of the station
will be from SIOOO-1500. The year yearly
ly yearly cost depends on the salaries
of the disc jockies. Depreciation
would be approximately SIOO per
year.

§ Toynbee to spook here tonight |
V Vi
:: Arnold J. Toynbee, eminent British historian, will speak on ft|
j:|: The Role of the Generalist/* tonight ? *:00 p.m. in University
$ Auditorium. r
Toynbee, now living in Florida, is currently visiting pro- :£
£: fessor of history at New College in Sarasota. He is speaking at *:
$ the UF in connection with the University College Thirtieth Anni- j:j:
versary Lecture Series. %
$ Toynbee is well known for his numerous publicalons which *:
X include East to West**, Nationality and War/* and The S:
World After the Paris Peace Conference.** $
ft! ft.

by stepping aside right away.
The action leaves Dr. J. Bro Broward
ward Broward Culpepper, executive direc director
tor director of the board, in control of
the regents office, subject of
course to direction of the State
Board of Education headed by the
governor.
The regents made it clear they
are through as of Wednesday al although
though although technically their commis commissions
sions commissions continue until their replace replacements
ments replacements are sworn into office.

been less explosive than in other
parts of the South because res responsible
ponsible responsible people have accepted the
Civil Rights Act as law/' said
Judge Mcae.
Judge Mcae, a graduate of the
UF Law School, spoke as guest
of the John Marshall Bar Asso Association
ciation Association Tuesday night in the Law
School Courtroom.
p-'
Judge Mcae said Senator Rich Richard
ard Richard Russell of Georgia expressed
the attitude of most Southerners
towards the Civil Rights Act of
1964. Russell saMthe act had been
enacted as law by the due pro processes
cesses processes of law making and should
be observed as law.
Mcae compared the acceptance
of the act to Lees surrender at
Appomattox. The South was de defeated
feated defeated long before the battle.
Another reason there have been
so few problems with the legis legislation
lation legislation is because of the rapport
and respect between the races
in the South.
We in the South have better
communication with our colorec
friends. I have respect for mj
maid and my gardener, Mcat
stated.
Judge Mcae regretted that most
of the Interesting and challenging
civil rights rases were currently
pending and he was unable to com comment
ment comment on them.



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator/ Thursday, March 4, 1965

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Tbe House provided President Johnson with
his first Great Society** victory of the year yesterday by voting
final approval of a sl.l billion Appalachia aid program by a 257 to
165 margin.
The vote approved the legislation as written by the Senate and sped
it to the White House.
A final Republican effort to substitute a bill of their own went down
to defeat, 321-100, on a recorded roll call vote.
GOP House members charged that the measure was being railroaded**
through a rubber stamp** Congress.
But administration forces were in command throughout the three
day debate and succeeded in rejecting every GOP effort to change the
anti-poverty** bill.
The key showdown on GOP efforts to amend the biU came Tuesday

UF seeking new answers to parking problem

High rise garages and perimeter
parking lots are solutions to UF*s
long range parking needs that are
currently being investigated ac according
cording according to Claton C. Curtis.
Curtis is chairman of the UF*s
committee investigating long and
short range parking needs of the
campus.
The high rise garages will have
to be self supporting, said Curtis,
as no money for this purpose is
available from the state. Per Perimeter
imeter Perimeter parking lots would involve
bussing students to the campus,
Curtis said.
Both of these operations are
being used at other universities.
Curtis said the committee will
investigate the effectiveness of
these solutions.
Louisiana State University is

Over 300 UFers liked VISTA

More than 300/ UF students in indicated
dicated indicated a basic interest in the
UJS. governments new VISTA
RICHER RICHER(CONT.
(CONT. RICHER(CONT. FROM P.l)
did not influence the decision of the
university.** Dean of University
College Bryon S. Hollinshead and
Dr. Clarence Derrick, head of
the department of Humanitiesnot
the administrationmade the
decision a year ago to dismiss
Richer.
Should Richer now get a doc doctorate
torate doctorate degree, he would be eligible
to reapply to the university, said
Mautz, but he would be accepted
only if he suited the UF program
and if the deans of the college
and department to which he was
applying approved him.

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 applications: 5 p.m., March 23
i I
APRIL 1- New Orange Peel editor and four .section
editftrs, 1965-66 school year
- DEADLINE for applications: sp.m. March 30
Applications may be obtained in Room 9, Florida Union, and must be
returned no later than deadline times indicated above.
Boord of Student Publications
1 'I

House OKs Appalachia bill

using *tiger trains**, minature
three car trains to transport stu students
dents students from perimeter parking lots
to campus. The fee a student
pays for parking and tiger train**
transportation also intitles him to
use the trains for intracampus
transportation.
Curtis said the committee is
trying to interest private business
firms to provide parking adjacent
to the campus. This would neces necessitate
sitate necessitate high rise garages because of
the high cost of land, Curtis said.
Land on University Avenue is val valued
ued valued at SSOO to S6OO per front
foot. This would involve an invest investment
ment investment of about $300,000 in land
alone, he said.
The UF has a total population
(student, faculty, and staff of
23,701, and parking spaces for

(Volunteers In Service To Ameri America)
ca) America) program this week during a
two-day recruiting session by Nan Nancy
cy Nancy S inkin.
Miss Sinkin represented the UJS.
Office of Economic Opportunity
here Monday and Teusday and
made 25 talks and visitations to
classrooms and group meetings.
I was quite pleased with the
response,* Miss Sinkin said. We
will be mailing additional data to
those who requested it and appli applications
cations applications to volunteer for VISTA
assignment will be available in
liberal arts offices and at the
placement headquarters on cam campus.**
pus.** campus.**
VISTA is an offshoot of Pres President
ident President Johnsons pledged war on
poverty and represents a program
aimed at improving conditions
throughout the United States in

when a substitute proposal by Rep. William C. Cramer, (R-Fla.)
was soundly defeated. It would have extended the program to other
poverty areas.
The legislation to set up an over-all six-year program to help
impoverished portions of the 11-state Appalachia region was the first
Great Society** proposal to win both Senate and House endorsement
this year.
The bill, passed by the Senate 62 to 22 on Feb. 1, provides a series
of programs of varying duration. The big item in the sl.l billion
program is an SB4O million fund for building and developing highways
and roads through the mountain area stretching from northern Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania into northern Alabama. The highway program is for five
years.

4,400 cars. There are about 8,000
cars registered.
This immediate problem will be
intensified by the loss of from
80 to 90 parking spaces in the
Central campus area when con construction
struction construction is begun on the Graduate
Research Library, Curtis said.
The library is to be constructed
in the Plaza of the Americas.
The university will lose another
150 spaces in the near future when
the State Road Department elim eliminates
inates eliminates parking on 13th Street from
University Avenue to Bth Avenue,
Curtis said.
There are probably a lot of
people who have decals who
shouldnt have them,** Curtis said.
When a faculty member sells his
car, he may forget to destroy
his decal. These cars are sold at

such areas as hosDitals. mi errant
worker camps and Indian reser reservations.
vations. reservations. Plans now being formu formulated
lated formulated indicate a force of 5,000 men
and women will be necessary for
the initial task.
The UF was Miss Sinkins third
major stop in the state after pre previous
vious previous visits to Tampa University
and the University of South Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Shell be in the San Francisco
area and in Colorado later this
month, booing to interest more stu students
dents students in the scope of VISTA.
I think a lot of VISTA's suc success
cess success will be reflected by the num number
ber number of workers we get from the
South,** Miss Sinkin predicted.
This is a last growing educa educational
tional educational area and Ive found interest
high throughout Florida and at
seven colleges and universities
where I spoke in Texas.**

a 50 per cent premium in lots
down town, Curtis said.
The Medical Center in particular
has an acute parking problems.
There is no land available for
additional parking lots in that area,
Curtis said.
Curtis said his committee will
submit short term recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations to President Reitz next week.
These recommendations will be
made public after Reitz has re reviewed
viewed reviewed them, Curtis said.

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1 CAMPUS CUT/fl
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V. kV
Today's Campus Cutie is the
newly elected Executive Com- x
S mander of the Angel Flight, x|
Linda Weinberg. g
She is a Junior from North#
Miami Beach majoring in Ele- #
jgmentary Education. She hopes :$
to teach Exceptional children. #
Linda was born at New Or- j$
leans, but enjoys traveling &
*::around the country. She has!:;:
lived all over the East coast,
$: but likes the Carolinas andx
g Florida. >:
Linda is social chairman of
D Phi E sorority. She has £
ij> also served as an usherette
for the Lyceum Council. &
Linda especially likes water
:$ sports, and has a special place
:|:j in her heart for surf-boarding.



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Thursday/ March 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Fence wont help
-says SG Veep
There's no good reason to walk all the way to the corner/* said
Student Government (SG) Vice-President Dick Thompson, talking about
the fence controversy at Murphee Area.
I've lived in Murphee Area for two years, and I know how the
residents feel.**
Going to the corners doesnt solve the problem,** said Thompson/'
at the corners there are more cars and more people. Students now
have to watch out for cars coming from six different directions
instead of the two at the cross walk.'*
According to Thompson, the fence was connected because the
UF Traffic and Safety Committee coorporated with the Gainesville
Safety Council which originally wanted the fence connected as a safety
measure.
**A simple solution of the whole matter would be to put the cross
walk back, place a blinder light over the walk and make the entire
length of the University exposed to University Ave., als mph speed
zone/' said Thompson.
In every school I've ever seen, there has been a speed zone on
the streets around the school/* said Thompson/* why should the
university be any different. We can get hit just as easily as anyone
else.'*
Thompson said that no matter what the results of this controversy,
there ought to be a speed zone on University Ave.
According to Thompson there is a meeting planned for the middle
of next week. At this time/* said Thompson, We will try to wind
up this whole thing.'*

Frozen juice may be obsolete

The frozen concentrated orange
juices found in today's super supermarkets
markets supermarkets may soon be obsolete,
according to Ruben A. Keppel,
research associate in chemical
engineering.
Keppel explained that the same
process used in making fresh water
from salt water was being tested
by James Magurno, SEG, for mak making
ing making concentrated orange juice.
If the apparatus works, Magurno
plans to enter the project in the
Engineering Fair to be held next
week.
The principle is to concentrate
orange juice by direct contact of
liquified propane with the juice/*
Keppel explained. In conventional
freezing the regrigerant never
touches the orange juice. The new
process would require a very pure
form of propane to avoid odor
or bad taste in the finished pro product.
duct. product.
The propane does not remain
in the concentrate because it's
low boiling compound (-42 degrees
F.),'* Keppel said. He added that
the process is almost as simple

LAST TIME TODAY!
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THESE SPECIALLY PURCHASED ALBUMS
INCLUDE SUCH RENOWNED ARTISTS
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as making ice cream except we
use direct contact.**
Magurno read about the saline
(salt) water conversion and con conceived
ceived conceived the idea of adapting the
method to the orange juice pro process.
cess. process.
Keppel explained, The orange
juice concentrate process is an
adaptation of the salt water pro process.
cess. process. However, in the salt water
process they are keeping the water
and throwing away the concentrated
salt solution while we would save
the orange juice concentrate and
throw away the water.
It should be less expensive than
the conventional methods because
it would require less equipment
than the freezing processes in
which heat exchanges are
required/' Keppel said. It would
be of great interest to the citrus
industry if it works."
The consumer would not notice
much difference in the fiidshed
product. It would probably be
canned the same way and the con consumer
sumer consumer would add water to the con concentrate,
centrate, concentrate, Keppel said.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator/ Thursday, March 4, 1965

ERNIE UTZ
Editor-

LOU FERRIS
Editorial Page Editor

t temtNT

Hats off
This week the Alligator salutes Bill A.
Fleming for his outstanding service to the
UF. Bill presently holds the post of Director
of Alumni Affairs.
While carrying out the duties of the alumni
office, Bill has taken on the added burden of
working towards a law degree. He is presently
classified as a senior in the UF College of
Law. Bill received his Bachelor of Arts
degree from the UF in 1953.
Bills college record of service leadership
encompasses the positions of president of
his social fraternity, president of his Junior
Class, member of the Florida Blue Key,
member of the UF Hall of Fame, and student
director of Intermurals.
We salute Bill for the outstanding job he
and the alumni are doing to promote the UF
throughout the State.
He served overseas during the Korean
conflict and is presently a member of an
active reserve unit in Gainesville with the
permanent rank of First Lieutenant. He also
serves as a member of the University City
Kiwanis Club and is past-president of the
Gainesville Boys Club.
Bill is married to the former Mary Elizabeth
Whetstone of Tampa.

EDITOR:
THE PEOPLE in the struggle
for social justice in America are
not going to be satisfied with just
a victory over institutionalized
racism. The lower classes, now
living in a virtual cocoon of
political apathy and bewilderment,
are to receive political education,
organization, and guidance. Dedi Dedicated
cated Dedicated workers are now organizing
lower class blacks for community
renewal and political action, and
tbe movement will soon include
the poor whites.
AS THE LOWER classes awaken
to the notion that political power
can be used to redress social and
economic grievances, the political
domination of the South by the
conservative oligarchies will come
to an end. Swept from power, the

GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Mark Freeman
(Cartoonist), Stan kuip, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay
Huffmaster, (Correspondents), Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles,
Donlta Mathlson, Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman, Selwin H. Ciment,
Jay Foley v Stephen Kanac,
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve
Kurvin, Ann Carter, Thelma Mossman, Fran Snider, Cynthia
Tunstall, Harvey Wolfson, Karen Vitunac; Jack Zucker, Ami
Saperstein, Carl Brown, Jane Young, Bill Lockhart, Ken Simon,
Drex Dobson, Jeffrey Dtnkewalter, G. S. Corseri, Eunice Tall,
f.indf Cody, Woody Leonard, Jennell Close, Nancy Van Zile.

Th Florida Alligator rwmi tha rigid to regulate tho typographical ton* of all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
WO POSITION E GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not ooasidtr adjustments of payment lor any advertisement involving typ typogrethical
ogrethical typogrethical errors or erroneous ineartion unless notice is given to the Advertising Manager within
(I) 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. Notice, for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and is
published five- times weekly except dulne May, June and July when it is published semi-aeokly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. Tbe Alligator is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International

Emerging class

STEVE VAUGHN
Managing Editor

ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor

moss-backs will be left to spin
their self-congratulatory
individualist myths to one anothei
and in the pages of The Florid*
Conservative, while the nation's
poorest region will obtain the
progressive political leadership
it so desperately needs.
THE EMERGENCE of a truly
democratic political order in the
South will result in a refreshing
left-turn in the politics of the
entire nation. Those who want to
participate in this latest American
Revolution, the one that is going
to make democracy work for all
the people, are urged to contact
Freedom Party regulars for
information about how their talent
and idealism may be put to use.
HOKE GRIFFIN, 7AS

JOE CASTE LLO
Executive Editor

the GATOR SALUTES *****
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FRee.cn An;

Problem
EDITOR:
Upon reading the Thursday
edition of the Florida Alligator
entitled P.K. Yonge applicants
have long wait ahead I was
astonished to see your statistics
on the number of students enrolled
from the city of Gainesville at
60%.
THIS I BELIEVE is fallicious.
The reason for my belief is that
no where in your article did you
mention the statistics on the
number of students enrolled from
the fringe areas surrounding
Gainesville.
BEING THE father of two
children enrolled at P.K.Y. and
personally knowing of some
students from other counties, I
think that your reporter either
rounded his figure or didn't get
the proper facts from the proper
authority.
I BELIEVE that if your reporter
will check his facts you will find

U A night at Murphree

By G. S. CORSERI
Columnist
Every once in a while after you
fail a test you're bound to get
ambitious and want to study. After
I failed my Metaphysics Prog,
last Tuesday night, I came back to
the room, told Styx, my roommate,
not to bother me, and prepared to
tackle my favorite subject,
Ichthyology.
You're out of your mind,
Styx says as I'm just settling
down. Don't you know what
tonight is? Styx wants to know.
I figure if I ignore him he'll
go away. After half an hour,
however, Styx is still standing
there with an inquisitive look on
his face.
All right, Styx. What's
tonight?
Styx smiles. It's A'-Night.
You mean they're back
already?
Yeah, Styx says. They're all
over the place, and the S. A. says
tonight's A*'-Night.
Resigning myself to my hard
fate, I throw aside my Ichthyology
Lab Manual, join Styx and march
up to the S.A.s headquarters.
When we get there the briefing
is just about to begin. Tonight's
A'*-Night, men, the S. A. says.
And then, very sadly, he adds
The Arthropods are back.
Calvin, who is only a freshman,
wants to know what Arthropods
are. We explain it all to him,
and he gets very excited.

Le T TeR 2

that at least 5% of the students at
P.K.Y. will be from the fringe
areas surrounding Gainesville.
CECIL T. COPELANT
Fires dim
EDITOR:
I CANNOT RESIST adding ray
agreement to what seems to be a
growing dissatisfaction with this
newspaper. The Alligator, like
student government, is showing
a remarkable and revolting degree
of anti-intellectualism, timid
conservatism, complacency, and
ineffectuality.
THE ALLIGATOR has made very
clear to the students that it stands
firmly under those protective,
benevolent, and well intentioned
wings of the Establishment.
THE FIRES of thought and
action are weak enough around
UF as it is without the Alligator
organizing a bucket line to throw
water on them.
TERRY NUGENT, 4AS

-CORSERI CUT-OUTS

You mean BUGS?
The S. A. nods. The bugs fight
a war? Calvin wants to know.
We tell him it only happens in the
older dorms. Were all very grave
and serious about it when suddenly
Calvin starts to laugh. Pretty soon
hes hysterical.
Why didnt they tell me? Why
didnt they tell me in the contract?
he asks, raving wildly.
The S.A., who is also a R.O.T.C.
lieutenant, kicks Calvin with his
boot. Calvin, befuddled, makes his
exit.
Then the S.A. turns to the rest
of us and he tells us it's time.
Styx and I are assigned the
roaches. Styx is very happy about
this because the roaches are the
most formidable opponents. Armed
with Raid, rat poison, a .45, Styx
keeps laughing Ha, ha, ha, ha,
as we patrol the stairs.
Suddenly the crickets start
chirping, and that's the signal for
the attack. The stairs are soon
swarming with roaches, some of
them a foot long, all rushing at us.
Styx, lets get out of here,
I say very bravely, wiping my
tears away.
But Styx is a man incensed.
Intrepidly he per permeating
meating permeating the air with his cans of
Raid, and suddenly, becoming real
lyrical, he breaks into poetry:
Forward the light brigade!
Was there a man dismayed?
I don't hear what else he says
because I run into the lavatory
where Sidney and the S.A. are
battling moths and giant

Hes tired
EDITOR;
I am tired of the erroneous
rumors being spread on campus
to defame the honor of my fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. I hate to admit that
another fraternity would be so
low as to strike out at Sigma
Nu in this matter, but I can
verify that members of at least
one fraternity have done so.
It is true that Sigma Nu was
on social restriction for the
month of February. We had a
sign on the front door stating
such. (We had no secrets
to keep.) Also, our restriction
ended March 1. I wish to clarify
at this time that my fraternity's
disciplinary action did not result
from any member or the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity per se having relations
with a prostitute. This can be
verified by contacting the I.F.C.
Office or the advisor to stu student
dent student organizations.
WAYNE BOYNTON, 2UC

mosquitoes. It sounds like an old
World War I plane movie, and as
Sidney goes down, I leave.
Meanwhile, Calvin, who has
never seen any of this before, is
waving his pillowcase in front of
a company of rodents which have
suddenly joined the bugs as allies.
CalvinJ Shame! Shame! I
say. Did you think college ovas
just Progress Tests and C-
Courses? But Calvin doesnt hear
a word, so I leave him believing
I have failed.
After a while everyone is
screaming. I dont understand any
of it until Styx comes over ana
says It's the BATS! The BAT 3
are coming! I
Ordinarily Im not a religious
roan. But at hearing this I'm reallJ
frightened. I
Everything is going from bad tJ
worse when suddenly theres thil
trumpet, and its the Area CoJ
ordinator leading a company (
Graduate Students armed witfl
Raid, Drano, and Ammonia. 1
The Arthropods, faced by th*
new menace, have the crickei
sound retreat and vanish into tlfl
woodwork. After a while, all tfl
enemy has disappeared.
Were all standing around feellfl
rather good, the S.A. smilii
Styx, ragged, but also smilicj
Someone says Calvin is missiiM
I go look for him and I find tfl
pillow case, and on it is
Dont teH Mother how
happened. H
Sure Cal, I say to the
case, and I wipe my eyes withH|



EDITOR:
BECAUSE OF THE unusual
amount of controversy concerning
the trimester system, we feel it
our duty to say a few words in
favor of our system of education.
We wish to offer (1) our reasons
for our approval (2) our criticisms
and (3) our suggestions tor im improvement.
provement. improvement.
FIRST, WE would like to point
out the good points of the trimester,
which have apparently been over overlooked
looked overlooked in search of something to
abolish. For those of us who wish
to accelerate our college
education, there is no better
program than the trimester.
THE INCLUDES the quarter
system, which runs approximated
the same amount of time, but is
only two-thirds the credit of the
trimester. There is also, for those
who work during the summer, the
benefit of an early start on the job

Students pacified
EDITOR:
IN ANSWER TO your editorial which denounced the student body
for lack of participation in last weekends Campus Life Conference
I would like to make a few pointed criticisms.
FIRST, ARE YOU really so naive that you believe fraternities
and that includes their president, Bruce Culpepper, have any real
desire to change the present system? Why should they? They are
the ones who run the student government. The system is already
set up in a manner which makes it possible for them to reap the
largest harvest they can expect from the University.
THEREFORE, IT IS not from the fraternity block that these
complaints have been ushering, but rather from those students
who desire education and not standardized training. It is the student
who wishes to develop in his own way, who feels the need to change
the system which tries to strangle him, not the student who has
conformed.
AND, IN THE second place, what about this Conference? I doubt
that it was set up to, in any way, change or limit the powers of the
administration and this is for the most part the crux of the students*
gripe.

PERSONALLY, I THINK it is
just another attempt to pacify the
student to trick us into
feeling that, by playing in the
sandbox they have given us,
we are really governing
ourselves.
THIS IS WHEN you and other
students like yourself have failed.
You have accepted the adminis administrations
trations administrations game as a sign
of willingness to cooperate. What
you fail to see is that they
cooperate only up to a point. They
allow us to participate, but they
retain all the power. They have
the final say.
IT IS HERE in the existing
allocation of powers that we find
the reason for, or maybe I should
say the condition which permits
administrative tyranny. What I
want and what I feel many other
students want is a distribution
of powers which will allow both
the faculty and students to have
a real say in the University
government.
IN ESSENCE WHAT we want
is to put an end to the adminis administrations
trations administrations ability to use its power
& SPAGHETTI
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Constructive criticism

COMPLAINT DEPT.

and the extra money thus earned.
THE TRIMESTER system also
fulfills the purpose of year-round
operation tor which it was intended.
The split summer session affords
Florida teachers the opportunity
to work on Master and Doctoral
degrees.
WE DO, HOWEVER, admit to
certain shortcomings of the tri trimester.
mester. trimester. The poor course offerings
and their inadequate time ranges
make attending school in the
summer difficult. This could be
an area of bountiful improvement
for the administration of this
school and the others in the state
instead of their present attitude of
abolition.
INSTEAD OF criticism, there
should be some positive improve improvement.
ment. improvement. As to the criticism of not
enough time under the trimester,
it is our opinion that the majority
of us came to college to study,
not to major in sloughing off.

to achieve their own petty ends.
WOULDNT YOU agree that as
American citizens we have this
right. Why then are we as students
denied this same right?
LUCIEN A. CROSS

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ETHICS OF AMBIGUITY de Beauvoir
STRESS WAVES IN SOLIDS Kolsky
I, CLAUDIUS Graves
PRESIDENT AND CONGRESS Binkley
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THE COMPLETE KANO JIU JITSU Hancock
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
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ELECTRONIC MEASURING INSTRUMENTS...Soisson
QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS Moeller
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-

WE ARE SUPPOSED to be a bit
more mature than the average
person our age, and we therefore
feel that we should set a precedent
for our generation and show what
we are capable of doing.
WE ARE TAKING an average
of 17 hours each, yet we still
find time to indulge in pleasurable
reading, extracurricular activities
and socializing. To the student
who is pressured under the
trimester, we direct this question,
Do you not tend to work even
better under pressure?**
FOR OUR SUGGESTIONS of
improvement, we ask that the
administration offer a wider
curriculum and a more diverse
time offering during the Spring
trimester. To the pressured
student, we suggest a few more
hours of study per week, with an
accompanying reduction in card cardplaying,
playing, cardplaying, bull sessions, and
ping-pong. The trimester offers
its advantages to everyone; all that
is needed is a sincere effort to
better oneself.
WE FEEL ALSO that the
proposed student lobby of the
current student government be
directed toward the purpose of not
only retaining, but also improving
the trimester. A good government
official cannot overlook the voice
of his electorate. We refer to
the vote of the students in favor
of the trimester in the recent
elections.
WE APPRECIATE this oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to voice our opinions.
JOHN BURGESS, lUC
808 WELLIVER, lUC
TOM RENISON, 2UC
JOSEPH A. ALVAREZ, lUC
HOWARD L. TREFETHER, lUC
ROSS ASHLEY, lUC

Thursday, March 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

We are protected

EDITOR:
DEAN ADAMS, In reference to
Minnie the Mermaid, said, The
first organization that does bring
her here will no longer be an

EDITOR:
IT'S BEEN rumored that the
organization known as CLYDE has
become active again on campus
after being dormant for such a
long time, and have been overheard
shouting, screeching, and
chorusing (a few Glee Club
dissidents slipped in) at their usual
meeting place.
WITH THIS rumor clamoring
for verification and amplification,
I have eagerly perused the pages
of The Alligator in weeks past,
hoping for some mention of this
newsworthy event but alas,
these pages have been disturbingly
silent about CLYDE activities
especially the editorial pages.
NOW THAT I mention it, the
editorial pages have been pretty
silent about 'most everything
lately. Actually, that's not quite
fair there's been some rather
dashing editorial comment pre prefacing
facing prefacing some long and interesting
Letters to the Editor, plus some
very literate axe-grinding and play
reviews by UF profs, AND a bit
of Viewpoint here and there about
such great time-honored contro controversies
versies controversies as the Honor System (Will
it or Won't it?), student elections,
the advantages of being Emperor,
and so on, ad barfinitum.

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A Gator fan

organization on this campus."
Thank God, the woman who visited
two fraternity houses was only a
prostitute not a stripperl
DON SACHS, 2UC

IT ISN'T ANY wonder that no
one reads anything about good ol*
CLYDE HOPE these days there
probably isn't any room left over
for controversynot after filling
the pages with the sort of gripping
action already mentioned. k
MAYBE I AM being a bit harsh
on you editorial fellowsit might
be better to have a real nice
foreign correspondent, a few
literate professors, and nutty
columnists write the editorial
page of The Alligator and if
there's any room left over, use
it for printing as many Letters to
the Editor as possible so as to
save the real tricky, hard-core
writing for the purpose of intro introducing
ducing introducing these letters with
appropriate editorial comment.
COULD BE also that there isn't
any vlsable controversy left on
the campus that could rate mention
in the pages of The Alligator. If
that's true, and all of your other
sources begin to dry up, why not
attend one of these (rumored)
CLYDE organizational meetings?
I can almost guarantee you Instant
Successthey say that CLYDE
HOPE is just full to overflowing
with mottos, controversies, ideas,
and. .IDEAS.
MIKE WAYDA

Page 5



Page 6

), The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 4, 1965

UFer Ellison takes Hong 9
S. American journey

By Fran Snider
Staff Writer
"I wasnt really afraid for my
life, but I was afraid they'd harm
my camera equipment," said Bob
Ellison, 2UC, who was kidnapped
during the recent elections in Hon Honduras.
duras. Honduras.
Ellison was photographing the
elections as an impartial observer
for the Hondurian Liberal Party

mtk IF Mk-
LET ME SEE YOUR ID
...said Progress military officer. (Note Amer American
ican American uniforms.)

when the incident occured. While
be was in Honduras he was also
arrested briefly by the military.
ELLISON SAID he was ap approached
proached approached a few weeks ago by a
member of the Honduran Liberal
Party to observe and photograph
the elections.
I Ellison

( explains |
I situation (
Bob Ellison, 2UC, explained the
Hondurian political situation as
he observed it during his recent
trip to Honduras.
"In the past two elections (the
last was in 1957) the Liberals won
with 67 per cent of the vote.
Morales was elected president. He
served for six years and his term
was within two weeks of com completion
pletion completion when the military took over
in 1963," Ellison said.
"The head of the military is
Colonel Osvaldo Lopex. He's been
running the government for two
years. Then the United States star started
ted started pressuring him for free elect elections.
ions. elections.
"He had the 'free elections' on
Feb. 16," Ellison said.
"I understood the political sit situation
uation situation in Honduras to be a con conflict
flict conflict between the laboring classes
and the richer classes. The Liberal
Party consists of about 70 percent
of the people and is mostly the
laboring classes. The Nationalist
Party is composed of the richer
people mainly," Ellison said.
The election held on Feb. 16
was to elect the Honduran National
Assembly of Deputies. This
assembly would be responsible for
drawing up a new constitution and
electing a new president.
"The Nationalists have stated
that if they get a majority they
would vote for Lopez. Lopez used
the military to terrorize the Lib Liberal
eral Liberal voters and keep them from
voting," Ellison said and added,
"I can't really call this a 'free
election'."

"They (the Liberal Party) were
afraid that there was going to
be violence by the Nationalist
Party," Ellison explained.
I ARRIVED in Honduras on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Feb. 16, Ellison said. I
left for Progreso in a small plane
accompanied by Jeronimo
(Chombo) Sandoval, a 1964 UF
graduate and a member of the
Liberal Party, and Richard Doyle,

the head of the Associated Press,
in Mexico City, Mexico, who was
also covering the elections.
"We landed in a cow pasture in
Progreso. We had to swoop down
and scare the cows away before we
could land.
"In the town no one was voting,"
Ellison said. He observed armed
soldiers standing around the pol polling
ling polling place.
"The soldiers were armed with
UjS. weapons and were riding in
UjS. jeeps. But the elections wern't
like the U. 5.," Ellison said.
"The soldiers weren't letting
people vote.
"THIS IS illegal according to
Honduran law. The soldiers are
supposed to be neutral and not
near the polls," Ellison explained.?
"I took out my camera and
started taking pictures when some
soldiers arrested us. We were
only held for about five minutes.
"THE SOLDIERS who arrested
us were three privates and a
corporal. As we were being
marched to the jail house a lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant drove up and ordered us
released. He was extremely apol apologetic.
ogetic. apologetic. He told us we were free
to walk wherever we wanted and
that I could take as many pictures
as I wanted.
"We went over to the Liberal
Party headquarters and they told
us that approximately 8,000 of their
IJ). cards had been taken away."
Ellison explained that in Hon Honduras
duras Honduras the people present identi identification
fication identification cards to vote. He said about
75 per cent of the people were
illiterate and they vote a straight
party ballot furnished to them by
the political parties. After they
vote, they dip their fingers in ink
that can't be removed for several
days so that they can't vote again.
ELLISON WAS TOLD by people
at the Liberal headquarters that
five of their leaders had been
arrested by the military.
"We went back over to the
jailhouse and asked about
the arrests. We were allowed to
see the two women who had been
arrested. The military told us that
they'd been arrested for distri distributing
buting distributing the ballots too close to the
polling places. When I talked to
the women, they said they'd been
picked up off the street for no
reason. They said they were
arrested because they were

leaders of the liberals.
"We asked to see the three men
who had been arrested, but we
were told they'd been released.
The military claimed they had not
beaten the men although the Lib Liberal
eral Liberal Party claimed they had.
"WE RETURNED to the head headquarters
quarters headquarters and they claimed that the
men were still in jail," Ellison
said.
"We returned to the capital city
of Tegucegalpa and I went out to
take pictures of the polling places.
"In Tegucegalpa the voting
places were open. I think that was
because there were a lot of for foreigners
eigners foreigners and the military was afraid
to try anything," Ellison said.
"I WANTED to go to the press
conference of outsted pres president
ident president Villeda Morales (Morales
was kicked out by the military in
Oct., 1963).
The guide spoke only Spanish
and I couldn't make myself under understood.A
stood.A understood.A crowdl gathered around us
and some of the people spoke
English.
"Some women told me how their
relatives had been arrested be because
cause because they were liberals. Then five
men came up and told me theyd
take me to the press conference.
"I noticed their car was plas plastered
tered plastered with Nationalist stickers and
the car was loaded with guns. I
wanted to back out, but I figured
I was an American and they would
be scared of the publicity if they
harmed me.
"I WENT along with them and
the one that spoke English tried
to refute what I'd heard from the
liberals. I agreed with them and
they agreed to take me to the
presidental palace," Ellison said.
"They made me wait in the

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Sandoval (left! and Doyle (back to camera)
speaking to Liberal Party leaders. ( JNote
American CARE package at top.)

ALLIGATOR SPECIAL*
P *gs|B : i s >
|i|J|
Doyle (left) asks Progress military chief
(center) to interview prisoners. Unidentified
soldier at right. He was allowed to see the
women, out not the men.

car for 10 minutes while they
went inside. I assume they were
setting things up for me. They
took me around and showed me
some rooms on the first floor.
The also showed me the embattle embattleraent.
raent. embattleraent.
On the way up to the palace
I had noticed a lot of armed soldiers
on the embattlement, but when we
went up there, there was no one
armed.
THEY TOOK me back to a
hotel and from there I went to
the Liberal Party headquarters.
I told the people at the head headquarters
quarters headquarters what had happened and
they gave me a ride to the moun mountain
tain mountain villa where Morales was
staying. I photographed him and
talked to him through an inter interpreter,
preter, interpreter, Ellison said.
MORALES SPOKE for about 45
minutes and the Liberal radio sta stations
tions stations carried the speech.
The idea of the speech was
that there had been dirty dealings
in the elections and that the peo people
ple people were not going to stand for
it, Ellison said.
Ellison thought there would be
more action from the Nationalist

party after the elections and fce
in Honduras for a week. The
elections were still not certain
when I left,** Ellison said.
I think the Liberals ended 15)
with 29 seats and the Nationalists
captured 35. But the Liberals have
pretty good evidence of brutality
and murders. They are going to
take this before the National Elec Election
tion Election Board to get the election
nullified in two provinces, Ellison
said. If this works, it will end
15) a liberal victory (30-28).
THE NATIONAL Election
is made up of five men.
Two from each party and one
neutral who right now is probably
a very nervous roan. The neutral
member represents labor and
labor is solidly Liberal. The Lib Liberals
erals Liberals are hoping he'll vote their
way. But, the Liberals are also
afraid that it this happens Colonel
Lopez, the present dictator, will
discredit the whole election and go
back to a dictatorship, Ellison
explained.
TWO DAYS after the election
all the newspapers were screaming
that the election had been a
farce. Then Lopez declared it
illegal to discuss the election on
the media.**
I f****iz it it**** |
| Honduras (
i backward 1
i Kantor i
Honduras is one of the most
backward and underdeveloped
countries in the world according
to Harry Kantor, professor of
political science.
Kantor discussed the political
situation in Honduras with Bob
Ellison, UF photographer who cov covered
ered covered the elections held recently
in Honduras.
During the last 10 or 15 years
the Liberal Party has always won
when the votes were counted hon honestly.
estly. honestly. This election was not
honest, Kantor said.
When Villeda Morales was
shipped out in 1963, it was because
the Nationalist party was afraid
they were going to lose the elec election.
tion. election. The candidate from the
Liberal Party had threatened to
get a constitutional amendment
placing the military more under
the control of the civilians when
he was elected, Kantor said.
During the past 15 years the
Liberal Party has been trying
to modernize itself. It has had
some success, Kantor said.
But on the whole, the country
is very backward. Most people in
Honduras scratch out a living
farming.
I was in Honduras In Jrm.
and 1 found that the trip from the
largest city to the second largest
city could only be accomplished by
plane, Kantor said and added,
"I personally think this country
doesn't have a future.



The Florida Alligator

campus news briefs

UNIVERSITY
University College students
seeking admission to an upper
division college for the 1965
spring trimester must file an
application to change colleges
in the office of the registrar,
Room 34, Tigert Hall before
March 26. No students having
fewer than 64 semester hours
credit at the end of this tri trimester
mester trimester need apply.
Also lUC and 2UC students,
come to Room 204 Tigert and
pick up your pre-registration
counseling appointment card
before March 12.
OFFICERS
All Advanced Officer's Club
dues are due by 5 p.m. Fri Friday.
day. Friday. They may be paid at Divi Division
sion Division headquarters.
TICKETS
Tickets to the Military Ball
will be sold on the drill field
during drill and will be sold
in the ROTC classrooms from
the advanced corps officers. A
free trip to Washington is be being
ing being offered to two basic cadets
buying tickets before March 8.
GERMAN GROUP
Dieter Gebhard, German stu student
dent student and member of the UF
track team, will discuss ama amateur
teur amateur and professional sports in
Germany at the German con conversational
versational conversational group meeting
tomorrow 7:30 p.m. at the In International
ternational International Student Center.
ELECTION
Election officials who have
not received their checks con contact
tact contact Mrs. Powell in the Trea Treasurer's
surer's Treasurer's office.
TOASTMASTERS
The weekly meeting of the Uni University
versity University Toastmasters will be
held today at the Faculty Club.
Charter applications are being
accepted now.
FORESTRY CLUB
The Forestry Club will meet
7:30 p.m. tonight in Room 2,
McCarty Hall. Guest speaker is
Jim Spiers of the Southern Pulp Pulpwood
wood Pulpwood Conservation Association.
FELLOWSHIP
The Florida Christian Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship will meet tomorrow
7 p.m. in Room 215, Florida
Union. Subject for the meeting
is personal Bible study.

LAC to make appeal

The Latin American Club (LAC)
at the UF is going to make an
appeal to all American students
with an interest in Latin America,
to join the club, Mario Martinex
Malo said.
Martinez Malo, newly elected
club president is a senior in the
school of Business Administration
with a major in Economics.
'Hie 26 year old Cuban said,
We would like to have more
American students participating
in the activities of the Latin
American Club because this will
help create a better understanding
between Latins and Americans."
Elaborating on his plans for the
Latin American Club, Malo said,
the club will sponsor a tutoring
service in the near future for those
UF students taking Spanish and
Portuguese.
"We also plan to donate popular

Page 7

ORIENTATION
Students interested in work working
ing working in the fall orientation pro program
gram program may sign up for an inter interview
view interview anytime this week out outside
side outside of Room 200, Florida
Union. Interviews will last
through Friday of next week.
PHI ALPHA DELTA
Phi Alpha Delta legal frater fraternity
nity fraternity invites all of the law and
'pre-law comm unity to attend the
annual Supreme Court trip in
Tallahassee March 9. For fur further
ther further information call Charles
F. Wishart 6-7650.
FLORIDA PLAYERS
A Florida Players production
meeting for The Firebugs will
be held at 7 p.m. tonight in
Norman Hall Auditorium.
GRAS QUEEN
Entry blanks for the Gator
Gras queen contest are avail available
able available at the Florida Union in information
formation information desk. Contest closes
March 5 at 5 p.m.
MILITARY BALL
Preliminary judging to
choose the semi-finalists of the
Military Ball Queen Contest will
be 10 a.m. Saturday in McCarty
Auditorium. Contestants should
be there at 9:40 a.m. The pub public
lic public is invited.
GAMMA DELTA
The Reverend John Touch Touchberry,
berry, Touchberry, director of Georgia-
Seagle Hall, will speak on 'Bar 'Barriers
riers 'Barriers and Carriers in Commu Communication"
nication" Communication" at the Gamma Delta
Lutheran student group meeting
Sunday 7 a.m. at the First
Lutheran Church, 1801 NW sth
Ave.
BRAZILIAN CLUB
The Brazilian-Portuguese
Club meeting will feature a
variety of Brazilian music with
commentary by Professors
Hower, Martins, Saunders and
Weiss at 2:30 p.m. Saturday
in Johnson Lounge, Florida
WESLEY
John and Sandra Scott, Flor Florida
ida Florida graduates who joined the
Peace Corps, will speak on Peru
at the Wesley Foundation Forum
hour, Sunday at 6:30 p.m.
ZETA PHI ETA
Zeta Phi Eta, national wo women's
men's women's speech fraternity, re recently
cently recently elected Peggy Dean,
vice-president and pledged
Nancy Dukes, Cary Hultgren,
Anne Kern and Helen Voshardt.

Latin music to WRUF," Malo re reported.
ported. reported.
"We are working on trying to
have a permanent house on campus
for the club by next fall," he
added.
"This would be the first step
toward having a Latin American
fraternity on campus," he ex exexplained,
explained, exexplained, "with a number of res residents
idents residents living on the premises.
"Presently," Malo said, "Very
lew married couples can attend the
functions of the club because of
not having a place to leave their
children.
"Since a large number of the
members tof the club are married
thiis is hurting attendance to club
functions," be said.
"Therefore, to order that mar married
ried married couples can attend social fun functions,
ctions, functions, we are going to have a baby
sitting program," he concluded.

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t, The Florida Alligator/ Thursday, March 4, 1965

Page 8

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS!

Personal ]
M Can't keep rendevous with
Otto Tied up with Operation Beta
Woods. Get 008 to rendevousoo7.
(J-107-lt-c).
FERRARJS & PORSCHES ARE OUT
TO GET the Cobras and Ford
GT's 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 Gainesville
Miniature Raceway, 807 W. Univ,
Ave. or call 8-1023 between 7 and
9 p.m. (J-105-ts-c).
SPORTSMENS!
CYCLE CENTER I
617 N. Main Si.
SUZUKJ I
Sales & bervice 1

BERGMAN GOES WILD! QJ()C
orm and bear it. For Bergman has mode o L
very funny, quite witty, and charmingly bawdy
film.* .xv Newsweek #
a/K i i_
_ i_ Ingmar ifiacP B^ Ftiril Fil"i in Color lA/anfenr^l

00 EXCLUSIVE FIRST
I 2400 Hawthorn Road Rt.2o Phone FR 6-5011 1 AREA SHOWING!
7:00 & y % _ASam Ktzmu< FWucnw
the f^KKfiWeHHg/ / cs>) % (| J
SWiNGiN'-esrKm fHKtlfj . T~ M*
rr.'ir |
nrf tte B ' lhe bouncies 1 j2j.Hr ~i ra
JnWH| MoBIH-ChAD Eram-JoANjIRIEH b^^dLpJ
Nancy Sinatra-Chris SmMun AfMlofhcnH liMnittUi^^n
V t I 3 I Q IM*
CO-HIT WARREN BEATTY All CAII |Y\W/\I
8:45 EVA MARIE SAINT /ILL TALL lA/WIN

(Lost & Pound |
LOST: CALICO CAT west of
stadium. Please call 378-2079,
after 5:15. Reward. (L (L---106-3t-c).
--106-3t-c). (L---106-3t-c).
"*
Wanted
--
WANTED ONE FEMALE
Roommate to share apartment.
1532 1/2 NW 3rd Ave. Phone 376-
6485. (C-106-3t-c).
1
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 CaU CHARLIE MAYO,
MARY MOELLER, Realtor, FR 6-
4471. (1-104-st-c).
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).

| Autos |
NEW PRICE, 63 VW White, radio,'
Top condition. $1295. Call Coach
Ellenson, 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 condition. Phone FR
2-5244. (G-103-st-c).
62 CHEVY H Hardtop. Air, bucket
seats, radio, heater, ww tires,
stick shift. Call Malcolm Dunn
6-3211, Ext. 5255 or after 5 p.m.
372-9549. (G-104-st-c),
AIR-CONDITIONED '56 Chrysler
Imperial, 4-door, power steering,
brakes, windows and seat. Radio
good tires, good running condition.
Price $295. CaU 6-3211, Ext. 5220
or 376-7184 after 5. (G-107-3t-c).
1955 FORD very good, battery,
tires, motor, new seat covers.
S2BO. Call 6-6487 mornings or
afternoons. (G-107-3t-c).
1960 AUSTIN HEALY *3ooo*
includes ww, radio and overdrive.
Call Chuck Kurvin FR 2-9421. (G (G---107-lt-p).
--107-lt-p). (G---107-lt-p).
1959 CHEVROLET 4-door,
standard transmission, radio,
heater,excellent running condition.
Call 2-5839 anytime. (G-106-
lOt-c).
LEAVING FOR SOUTH AMERICA
must sell 1959 FIAT 1100, in good
shape. Call Tito FR 2-0243. 104
SW Bth Street. After 1 p.m. (G (G---106-3t-p).
--106-3t-p). (G---106-3t-p).
*SB CHEVROLET Sport Coupe.
Very clean. 2-dr., V-8, standard
trans., radio, heater. 4 almost new
tires, seat covers, and battery.
Excellent condition throughout.
S6OO. See at 905 NW 12th Ave.
Upstairs Apt. After 2:30 Week
days, anytime weekends. (G-106-
3t-c).

-anai i w
For Sale
.45 PT. (Approx. 1/2 carat)
DIAMOND SOLITARE Engagement
Ring. Tiffany setting. NEVER
WORN $l5O. May be appraised
locally. Must sell now to continue
school. 1614 NW 3rd Place. M-W-
F after 12. Tue-Thurs. 3-7. (A (A---107-lt-c).
--107-lt-c). (A---107-lt-c).
TRAILER 6xxs general utility
use. Ford truck chassis, 2,000 lb.
capacity. SIOO. 372-6643. (A-106-
3t-c).
8x36 TRAILER. Located at Shady
Nook Trailer Park. Call 376-9864
before 2:30 or 372-3890 after 2:30.
(A-106-4t-c).
FOR SALE CALCULATOR.
Curta Type I, hand held precision
calculator. Full performance to
11 places. SBS. Call FR 0-7187.
(A-106-2t-c).
PORTABLE STEREO AM-FM
Radio combination. Like new. Cost
$150; will sacrifice for $95. Call
6-8726. (A-106-3t-c).
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).
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).
Services
STUDY IN GUADALAJARA,
MEXICO. The Guadalajara Sum Summer
mer Summer School, a fully accredited
University of Arizona program,
conducted in cooperation with pro professors
fessors professors from Stanford University,
University of California, and
Guadalajara, will offer June 28
to Aug. 7, art, folklore, geography,
history, language and literature
courses. Tuition, board and room
is $265. Write Prof. Juan B. Rael,
P. O. Box 7227, Stanford, Calif.
(M-107-lt-c).
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).
INFANT CARE in private home.
References furnished. 378-2583.
237 SW 2nd Place. (M-98-ts-c).

Jeff Pike, U.S. Intelligence:
Hes tough, cool, cunning.,
and hes walking right into
ADVENTURE
t! MI 7;1 ........ ......... 5:04,7:06,
TO BEUEVE IT!!!! 9 .Q8

For Rent
FOR IMMEDIATE
Air-conditioned apt. 1 block off
campus. TV, heat, steam bath,
private carport, etc. Call Jim,
372-6178 or Joan 378-2553. (B (B---107-st-c).
--107-st-c). (B---107-st-c). J
PRIVATE ROOM & BATH. One
block from Norman HalL S4O per
month, including utilities. 1015
SW sth Ave. (B-105-3t-c).
LARGE ROOMS IN FRIENDLY
Surroundings available to male
students. Reasonable rat§s;
utilities and maid service included.
Convenient to campus and town.
See at 104 SW Bth Street or call
372-0243. (B-82-tf-nc).
ROOMS FOR RENT, Central heat,
maid service, everything
furnished. 378-2583. 237 SW 2nd
Place. (B-98-ts-c).
THE
BEST TEST
. jm w
rot rr rrno i-j
IS RESULTS
FOR BEST RESULTS
USE
THE
FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR



Recent studies by three different groups indicate
that the junior college student at the UF is capable
of maintaining acceptable academic performance.
Studies by the Registrar's Office of the Univer University,
sity, University, a group at the University of California and the
staff of the Board of Regents indicate that the
junior college transfer will perform at about the
same level at the UF as he did in junior college.
The results of these studies show that in many
instances the performance of the transfer in the
first year will be slightly below the overall average
of the student at the junior college, according to
a newletter to the junior colleges of Florida from
Vice Pres, of Academic Affairs Robert B. Mautz.

The UF can be proud of having
been chosen to conduct an insti institute
tute institute for advanced study in the
area of reading under provisions
of the National Defense Education
Act, Dr. George D. Spache, Head,
Reading Laboratory and Clinic,
said Tuesday.
We were very pleased at re receiving
ceiving receiving the award," Dr. Spache
said, Since the UF was one of
the 53 reading institutes approved
of more than 200 applicants."
Thirty participants will be ad admitted
mitted admitted to the institute, he added.
They will receive nine hours of
graduate credit in the atfea' of
reading for the eight weeks course.

Burns protests being ignored
TALLAHASSEE QUPI)-Gov. Haydon Burns and the elected state Cabinet
shot off a protest to Washington Tuesday at being bypassed and
ignored in negotiations for projects and programs proposed for
Florida under the new Economic Opportunity Act.
The officials said federal authorities have been trying to deal directly
with local people and agencies and the state does not know what is
going on half the time.
They let it be known that many of the programs require approval
by the governor and some state matching funds which won't be
forthcoming unless some changes are made.
Copies of a resolution of protest were sent to Sargent Shriver,
Anthony Celebreeze and Florida Sens. George Smathers and Spessard
Holland.
In one instance, the Cabinet was told, the state prison director got
an inquiry from Shriver about whether he wanted to start a federally federallyfinanced
financed federallyfinanced program for underage school children.
It was the first the state had heard of such a program and the prison
director has nothing to do with school programs.
The governor and cabinet said they wanted to cooperate with the
federal government and assist in implementing and planning worthy
projects designed at eliminating poverty. They have set up in the office
of the governor a division of economic opportunity to coordinate the
program.
The resolution said the policy being pursued by the Washington
authorities results in state officials and agencies being bypassed
and ignored and urged that it cease and desist, pursuing instead a
policy of federal-state cooperation in these programs of mutual interest
and concern.

j University Food Service Offers j
Thursday Gator Special (
in all cafeterias j
LUNCHEON and DINNER Complete Meal
97c (Plus Tax) QVa*. [jj \ J
English Meal Loaf )
With Brown Gravy |
) CHOICE OF POTATO OR BUTTERED RICE I
l 1 other vegetable
V Any 10<: or 15$ salad /
f Any 10c or 15<: dessert 1
2 rolls or 2 slices bread /y f
and 2 butter pats cuU> I
| Any beverage 1

JC transfers holding their own at UF

UF can be proud

Since the applicants must be
intermediate grade teachers with,
at least three years experience,
and little or no graduate work
behind them," Dr. Spache said,
The Institute will be an incentive
for these teachers to continue the
work towards their masters de degree.
gree. degree.
During these eight weeks the
participants will attend classes,
demonstrations, lectures for 30-35
hours a week, Dr. Spache said.
The course is designed to offer
new methods of diagnosis and re remedial
medial remedial work with culturally dis disadvantaged
advantaged disadvantaged students of interme intermediate
diate intermediate grades, Spache added.

JTVDIES SAY SO

The drop in the performance of the student in
the first semester of attendance can be attributed
to difficulties in adjusting to the new environment,
the newsletter said.
In subsequent terms the student usually makes
up for the drop in his first trimester's performance
by exceeding the overall average established at the
junior college, the letter stated.
The university established the Junior College
Advisory Committee in 1959 to review the internal
regulations of the university governing the transfer
of students from junior colleges and to establish
a program of communication with the junior colleges.
A review of UF rules governing transfer students

The institute will work on a
completely integrated basis," Dr.
Spache said, and the teachers
attending will get the chance to
help 50 or 60 children from the
Alachua County area.
Physical plant
to transfer
The UF Physical Plant, ex-
Plants and Grounds divisionwill
soon be transferred to a new lo location,
cation, location, according to Arnold Butt,
Consulting Architect to the UF.
The Physical Plant, which in includes
cludes includes the offices of the campus
engineer, the maintenance depart department,
ment, department, the grounds division and the
janitorial department plus trans transportation
portation transportation vehicles, will be situa situated
ted situated in a new compound west of
campus by the end of the year.
The site lies south of the uni university
versity university golf course on 40 acres
of land. Radio Road has been ex extended
tended extended around Lake Alice to meet
Farm Road and a new connection
will be made to the Plant area.
League to partition
JACKSONVILLE, FIa(UPI)-The
newly-formed Florida Senior Citi Citizen
zen Citizen Voters League said Tuesday
it is sending notices to other senior
citizen clubs in the state asking
them to join a movement to raise
homestead exemptions to SIO,OOO
for persons over 65 years old.
The league said a petition seek seeking
ing seeking to raise the exemption would
be presented to Gov. Haydon Burns
and the legislature.
Retired persons are less able
than others to pay increased taxes
caused by reassessment, the or organization
ganization organization said.

Thursday, March 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Painting exhibit in Fla. Union

PAINTINGS BY YOUNG AF AFRICANS",
RICANS", AFRICANS", a colorful exhibition of
28 paintings by Bantu boys from
Southern Rhodesia, will be on view
at the Bryan Lounge of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union for the month of March.
Brought to the UJS. with the
the assistance of Dr. Grace L.
McCann Morley for a first presen presentation
tation presentation attheSan Francisco Museum
of Art, the paintings are presently
on a nation-wide tour under the
auspices of the Smithsonian Insti Institute.
tute. Institute.
These are probably some of the

| f
Engrav.d \ V
invitation T 1 Iff
r * v p p*
Looks like a promising fir ~
affair. Maybe her folks "W*
do have money. Well,
youve got class too,
and you show it. No /I t
ordinary clothes will do. 4. f
This calls for a 1
Cricketeer University
Dacron* and worsted mm!£3£~
suit. Colors and patterns *1
are outstanding. Cool,
lightweight and
comfortable. You look jm
like you're used to these
affairs. Happens all "I
the time. V
CRICKETEER
UNIVERSITY DACRON P 4 W
AND WORSTED SUIT $59.95 > W
Sold Exclusively in Gainesville at
ditvemcuh i
DuPont Rg T.M. 225 W. University Ave
A GIFT FROM
SILVERMANS
ENJOY SEVEN DAYS OF "PRO" GOLF
Win A Season Ticket To
Greater Jacksonville
Golf Tournament
FREE
Register at
oitoemcuia.
225 Wo University Ave.
Drawing March 11
You do not have to be present to win.

resulted in easier entrance into the university for
junior college transfers with recognition of credit
for work performed at the junior college, the report
said.
The entering freshmen enrollment at the univer university
sity university was approximately the same in the fall of
1964 as it was in the fall of 1963 despite an increase
of about 890 students.
Indicating the trend to the junior college is the
College of Education. In the fall of 1964, 44 per
cent of the students were junior college transfers.
In the college of Engineering only 20 per cent of
the students had not received part of their educa education
tion education at a junior college.

most unusual child paintings ever
seen here, for the boys who did
them, ranging in age from 12
to 18 years, are scarcely out of
thebush. M In face, many of them
leave their bush homes to board
with relatives in order to go to
the government schools in Sal Salisbury,
isbury, Salisbury, the capital of Southern
Rhodesia.
The Fine Arts Committee, spon sponsors
sors sponsors of the show, invited the Stu Student
dent Student body and public to visit the
Union and view this exhibition.

Page 9



Page 10

>z The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 4, 1965

Red conference condemns US air raids in Viet Nam

MOSCOW (UPI)-Communism's 19-nation unity conference neared
its finish yesterday with agreement apparent on only one resolution
-that the United States withdraw from Viet Nam and end barbarous
air attacks on the North Vietnamese Reds.
The secret three-day meeting has left the participants far from
united on general Communist strategy and has contained no recom recommendation
mendation recommendation for specific action by the Socialist bloc on the Southeast
Asia crisis.
Instead, the Communists, as expected, contemned the U. S. air
raids against North Viet Nam and in a 700-word statement called for
unity of action against imperialism.
The conference originally was called by former Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev to discuss the Sino-Soviet split but Communist China
and its Asian allies boycotted the meeting and it became simply a
consultative gathering.
it Mystery planes seen it
SAIGON (UPl)_Mystery planes were sighted over North Viet Nam
for the first time by South Vletnames pilots returning from massive
raids on Communist military installations Tuesday, the South Viet
Nam air force command reported yesterday.
An official spokesman said the planes-not identified but presumed
to be Communisttried to intercept the South Vietnamese prop-driven
Skyraider fighter-bombers but apparently were frightened off.
Communist North Viet Nam, in the first official reaction to the raids
in which U.S. 857 jet bombers took part for the first time, denounced
the attacks as new brazen acts of war but said they could not
prevent a Communist victory in the south.

UF gets private aid too

Even a state supported school
needs \ private financial help,
said Mrs. Barbara Fant, admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to George W.
Corrick, director of the Division
of Sponsored Research in Tigert
Hall.
Mrs. Fant said people get in
touch with the division, usually
through their lawyers, saying

Six UF students win fellowships

We have received notifica notification
tion notification that six ofour undergraduates
have been named winners of
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships,
said Dr. Robert Bryan, assistant
dean of the UF Graduate School.
The names of the six winners
are to be released on Mar. 12
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships
Work program
planned to aid
needy students
UF students may soon be able
to participate in a newly en enacted
acted enacted government program that
provides part-time employment
for needy students, according to
Mae Grigsby, assistant to the
Dean of Student Affairs for Stu Student
dent Student Financial Aid.
The program, part of the Econ Economic
omic Economic Opportunity Act passed by
the last congress, seeks to help
those students whose families are
in the less than $3,000 a yea*
income bracket.
It would provide salaries for
students for up to 15 hours of
part-time employment per week.
The funds would be matched
nine to one by the federal gov government,
ernment, government, Grigsby said, but
we must maintain our present
level of student employment.
Before we studied the pro program
gram program I felt we wouldn't find
many students of such need,'*
Grigsby said,but we have found
some 150 students who could
qualify.'*
Grigsby said it would probably
be necessary to provide these
needy students with loans or
scholarships to supplement their
salaries, since the money tfo v
would receive possibly would not
cover their complete living ex expenses.
penses. expenses.
The new plan would benefit
both undergraduate and graduate
students, Grigsby said.

they would like to donate money
to a scholarship or loan fund.
We contact them and inquire
as to their specific fields of in interest
terest interest and find out just what area
they would like to donate the
money and to take care of the
administrative process involved
in endowments, Mrs. Fant said.
Corrick pointed out that in
the past the university has been

provide SI,BOO to the student for
one academic year. Married stu students
dents students with children receive SI,OOO
for the first child, plus $250
for each additional child. The
money is paid directly to the
fellow's graduate school.
Bryant explained that the stu students
dents students were nominated by their
professors and their records
were screened both on a regional
and national level.
In the past ten years the UF
has had between five and ten
winners of the fellowships. This
year the UF tied with Florida
State University and topped the
other state institutions in the
number of winners.

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Resist Reds
There are two ways for my
country to resist communism,
says UF student Nguyen Lag Duy Duyen,
en, Duyen, 45, whose home is in Saigon.
One way is through the military
and the other way is through our
economy.
Duyen's interest is the economy.
Currently there are eight Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese students at UF and Duyen
is one of six studying agricul agriculture.
ture. agriculture.
Viet Nam is 80 per cent agri agriculture
culture agriculture and the main crop is rice.
Every year, millions of dollars are
lost due to drop damage from in insects
sects insects and disease.
Helping the farmers to raise
their standard of living is one
way we can win them and pull
them to our government's side,
said Duyen. Viet Cong Com mu-

criticized for its lack of grat gratitude
itude gratitude towards these donors, and
at other times for laying the
thank-you's on too thickly.
We believe a person would
rather be overthanked than not
thanked at all, Mrs. Fant said.
She gave as an example a law
student who graduates from the
UF and sends a donation of SSO
to the Law School.
If appreciation is not
shown to him, he has every reason
not to want to contribute in the
future when he may be in the
position to make larger dona donations,
tions, donations, the administrative assis assistant
tant assistant said.
The Division of Sponsored Re Research
search Research handles all donations from
corporations, foundations and
individuals but doesn't touch state
or federal funds.
The largest donations pres presently
ently presently come from the Martin Mar Marietta
ietta Marietta Electrical Corporation and
the newest endowment to be used
for scholarships is the Fred Frederick
erick Frederick W. and Grace P. Brecht
fund. This fund is set up specif specifically
ically specifically for students from Brevard
County.


2 ways says
nists are taking advantage of the
poor rural population's problems
for their spread and activities.
The major difficulties which are
preventing the economical im improvement
provement improvement of the countryside areas
are a lack of qualified and exper experienced
ienced experienced field workers, a lack of
academic training and a lack of
security. The security problem is
due to the Communist guerillas who
prevent aid from reaching many
of the outlying areas of Saigon.
Duyen, who is working for his
government by getting an educa education,
tion, education, will return to Viet Nam in
about one year. As a special tech technician,
nician, technician, he will then continue vis visiting
iting visiting the rural villages in an at attempt
tempt attempt to help the farmers help
themselves in pest and disease

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Viet UFer
control problems.
You must realize/* said Duyen,
that it is difficult for the poor
countryside people to resist the
promises of the Comm inis ts.
Their low standard of living makes
them too receptive.
Communism can be compared
to a religion. It is possible to
believe without really understand-
When Duyen does return home
to his wife and nine children,
his life will be in danger. Once
he begins working directly with
the farmers his technical know knowledge
ledge knowledge will be a target for the
Communists.
I will need security when work working
ing working with the farmers said
Duyen.



V Mp
Hk iH>
fefr
UNDEFEATED GATOR Sophomore Blanchard
Tual takes an unbeaten 1965 string into the
SEC swim meet. Tual will meet all challengers
in the 200 yard backstroke.
DRESS
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ACTION BEGINS TO DAY
UF hosts SEC meet

Top times turned in this season
by Southeastern Conference
swimmers indicate this years
championships, set to begin here
today could well be the most com competitive
petitive competitive yet.
Little difference is noted among
top three times thus far in each
event and the spur of champion championship
ship championship competition is certain to pro produce
duce produce some upsets, in the opinion
of Florida swimming coach Bill
Harlan.
The Gators have won nine con consecutive
secutive consecutive SEC titles and give every

Injury to Spurrier
not serious-doctor

While Steve Spurriers injured
knee will keep him out the re remainder
mainder remainder of Floridas spring foot football
ball football practice, coaches are not apt
to forget him after his perfor performance
mance performance last Saturday.
Prior to his injury on an extra
point attempt late in the day,
Spurrier had this to his credit
in a shade over three quarters of
a game scrimmage: 13-17 passing
for well over 150 yards and three
touchdowns, five carries for over
60 yards and one TD, punt of 47
yards and 4-4 on extra point at attempts.
tempts. attempts.
It wasn't an exceptionally bril brilliant
liant brilliant day for Spurrier, in fact it
was about what weve come to
expect from him, says Florida
head coach Ray Graves. He did
have his finest day of the spring
but then he had two real good
weeks of spring practice. He is
improved over his sophomore sea season
son season and we are looking for mighty
things from him next fall.
Doctor Ed Kissam, Gator team
physician, was optimistic about
Spurriers knee injury, sprained
ligaments which made it necessary
to place the right leg in a cast
from toe to above the knee.
* We will keep the cast of four

Thursday, March 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

% ifV-w s. -Jt v:- s mm Ifill m ts
MHm* Saji II 1111 i
PhsM& *p : $& tip ill % llltl '§
!|§||||i|| %!xv: :#*: Illllill&. ¥sii ..sfHI m aspl& psP,: ;;';

indication of capability for grab grabbing
bing grabbing this years crown, also.
The complete schedule:
Thursday, March 4: 4p.m.400
yard individual medley finals, slow
heat of the 1650 yard freestyle,
fast heat of the 1650 yard free-

weeks, Kissam said. He should
have no trouble being ready and
fit for next season as he will have
enough time to regain full strength
in the knee and leg through exer exercise
cise exercise and workouts perscribed for
such an injury.
Kissam was also optimistic
about Injured wingback Don Knapp,
who underwent knee surgery last
Saturday night following ligament
tears in the game scrimmage. The
repairs involved only the outside
of the knee, not the joint, and
Knapp, junior from Pensacola, is
also expected to be fully recovered
in the fall.
The Gators currently in the
third week of spring football drills
which conclude with the Orange-
Blue game March 20 at 2:30 p.m.

McCarthy quits Miss. State;
Vannatta possible successor

STARKVILLE, Miss. (UPI)--
Mississlppi State University
Thursday night announced the
resignation of head basketball
coach James H.(Babe) McCarthy,
who led his squads to four con conference
ference conference championships.

style.
Friday, March 5:10 am. trials
SO yard freestyle, 200 yard but butterfly,
terfly, butterfly, 200 yard backstroke, 200
yard breaststroke, 200 yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, 400 yard medley (if needed).
1 p.m.low board diving preli preliminaries
minaries preliminaries and semi-finals. 3:90
p.m. finals 5O yard freestyle,
200 yard butterfly, 200 yard back backstroke,
stroke, backstroke, 200 yard breaststroke, 200
yard freestyle, low board diving,
400 yard medley relay.
Saturday, March 6:10 a.m. trials
SO yard freestyle, frosh 200 yard
medley relay (probably finals),
100 yard freestyle, 10 yard back backstroke,
stroke, backstroke, 100 yard breaststroke, 100
yard butterfly, frosh 100 yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, frosh 200 yard individual
medley (probably finals), 400 yard
free relay (probably finals), high
board diving, preliminaries and
semi-finals.
3:30 p.m. finalssoo yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, frosh 200 yard medley re relay,
lay, relay, 100 yard freestyle, 100 yard
backstroke, 100 yard breaststroke,
100 yard butterfly, frosh 100 yard
freestyle, high board diving, frosh
200 yard individual medley swim,
200 yard individual medley swim,
frosh 200 yard freestyle relay,
400 yard freestyle relay.

The university made no an announcement
nouncement announcement of a possible suc successor
cessor successor for McCarthy, who had
a record of 169 victories and 85
losses in 10 years of coaching
at MSU.
There had been speculation
that former Memphis State Uni University
versity University basketball coach Bob
Vannatta, now a coach at the
University of Missouri, would
get the job.
No reason was given for the
resignation of the 41-year-old'
coach, who was four times named
the SEC coach of the year by
United Press International.
Today I feel that I can no
longer do my best at this great
institution,'* McCarthy said in a
statement. I leave with heavy
heart, but with malice for no
one."
MSU athletic director Wade
Walker, who announced the ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of the resignation, said
We are proud of the tremen tremendous
dous tremendous success Coach McCarthy
has had with the basketball pro program
gram program at Mississippi State Uni University
versity University and wish him the best
of success in his new ventures."
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LAUNDRY AND
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QUALITY IS
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EXCLUSIVE SANITONE
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1722 W. Univ. Ay*.
- in

Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 4, 1965

LATEST INTRAMURAL
LEAGUE STANDINGS

ORANGE LEAGUE
(basketball last sport)
Sigma Nu 657
Phi Delta Theta 640
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 549
Alpha Tau Omega 545
Tau Epsilon Phi 523
Phi Kappa Tau 481
Pi Lambda Phi 467
Beta Theta Pi 433
Sigma Chi 403
Sigma Phi Epsilon 398
Kappa Sigma 389
Kappa Alpha 376
Theta Chi 376
Pi Kappa Alpha 363
Alpha Epsilon Pi 353
Delta Tau Delta 255
GRAHAM AREA
(table tennis last sport)
Bless 470
Newins 405
Atkins 355
Hadley 327
Staff 322
Henderson 280
MacLauchlan 235
Crandall 190
Glunt 130
Cooper 83
HUME AREA
(voUeyball last sport)
Yocum 567
Turlington 430
Tedder 361
Bigham 384
Little 322
Enwall 300
Keppel 290
Yeaton 275
Crow 270
Cockrell 240
Jackson 240
Bristol 215
Karrah 204
Abbott 35
Gaddum 90
Neath 70

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Lambda Chi Alpha 759
Phi Gamma Delta 720
Tau Kappa Epsilon 700
Delta Upsilon 534
Delta Chi 465
Chi Phi 456
Pi Kappa Phi 434
Phi Epsilon Pi 347
Alph Gamma Rho 335
Delta Sigma Phi 230
TOLBERT AREA
(table tennis last sport)
Tolbert H 555
Weaver I 537
East H 488
East I 437
Weaver n 398
East m 395
North IV 350
South I 327
East IV 327
Weaver IH 298
South Gr. 273
Tolbert V 220
Weaver IV 194
South II 193
Tolbert II 193
MURPHREE AREA
Top 15
Thomas G 684
Murphree G 533
Murphree C 377
Murphree A 350
Murphree B 295
Fletcher J 275
Fletcher S 256
Frame D 246
Murphree M 243
Murphree F 240
Sledd H 224
Murphree H 203
Sledd G 201
Sledd A 169
Sledd F 167
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