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
V K A A A
ji
...-?
Why?
BY FRAN SNIDER
Staff Writer
The students here are apathetic."
Thats the concensus of two UF professors and the chairman of
Freedom Party after discussing the Berkeley riots and their significance j
to the UF campus.
This just isnt a big thing on campus," said Walter T. Rosenbaum,
assistant professor of political science. This campus isnt inclined
toward radical action."
Were not as cosmopolitan as the Berkeley campus," said Frank
T. Adams, dean of men.
Adams blamed the Berkeley riots on a lack of communication.. This
happens at any large University," Adams said.
Rosenbaum blamed the riots on student anonimity.
Edward J. Richer, instructor of humanities, said the administrations
determination of a student's needs and the students actual needs
conflict. He asked whether the discrepancy was so great that there is
an inevitable collision resulting in a revolution.
Berkeleyhappens to be a situation where this did occur," Richer
said.
The only solution I can reach, to the extent thaterkeleystudents
are typical of American students in general, is that a collision between
students and administrations everywhere is inevitable," Richer said.
He added, This presupposes that administrations everywhere are
as inept and clumsy as the administration at Berkeley seems to be.*
Rosenbaum argued that the sit-in demonstrations were insane.
They got what they wanted without them. They also got rid of the
president of the university Rosenbaum said.
Berkeley has a tradition for this sort of thing," Rosenbaum said.
The riot has served as a kind of magnet not only for students, but
for so-called creative types because its something to do and because
they feel its a good interest."
See Page 3
AT UF FALL RIOTS...
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It happened in Alabama ... and here...yesterday
j inki t liifiiii*> ,h ihpi- jnn in i \
BMB Appp* V * ***
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...UF EPS PICKET GAINESVILLE POST OFFICE
IN SELMA: AT POST OFFICE:

SELMA, Ala. (UPI) Gov. George C. Wallaces
state troopers Tuesday turned back a 2,500- man
army of white and Negro civil rights advocates
who ignored a federal court order and started
marching on the Alabama Capitol.
Despite its short duration, the massive march
led by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was one of the
most draiv.-tic events of the long civil rights struggle.

Wallace had more than 300 state
troopers on hand and they per permitted
mitted permitted the civil rights advocates
many of them white Northern
ministers to troop through town
and across the Pettus Bridge
leading to Montgomery before
stopping them.
The march was to have been a
continuation of one last Sunday
which state troopers and Dallas
Selma County Sheriff Jim Clarks
men broke up with clubs and tear
gas.
When the demonstrators
Tuesday found their path blocked
by the state troopers, they knelt
in prayer briefly and then stood
up.
King and the other leaders then
turned and headed back toward
Selma as the crowd of marchers
behind them cheered.
See SELMA on p. 10

Segal... yes he is / no he's not

By SHARON KELLEY
Staff Writer
Robert Segal Is not a student
and therefore is not the Clerk of
the Honor Court, despite what he
told the Alligator earlier this week.
Segal had assured the Alligator
that except for what he considered
a mere formality he was definitely
in school and was a student.
Student Body President Bruce
Culpepper informed the Alligator
he considered Segal as clerk as

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 110


Jk &
UF INSTRUCTOR
RICHER
...and city policeman

did Chancellor Sid Stubbs of the
HC.
After yesterday mornings paper
came out, the administration began
talking about the Segal affair for
the first time they informed
the Alligator the story was
inaccurate.
Segal on Monday afternoon
assured this reporter he was a
student, that everything had been
cleared up and he was eligible to
be Clerk of the Honor Court.
In an attempt to obtain official
confirmation from Tigert Hall an

Wednesday, March 10, 1965

By BILL LOCKHART
Staff Writer
UF civil rights demonstrators in sympathy with
the Selma, Ala., rights protest went on a 24-hour
vigil Monday evening in front of the Federal Post
Office in downtown Gainesville.
The group, which is composed of the Student Group
for Equal Rights and CORE memberships, began its
vigil inprotest against police brutality" in Alabama.

We are protesting police bru brutality
tality brutality in Alabama and demanding
federal intervention. This is a vigil
in sympathy with all the people
who will march from Selma to
Montgomery Tuesday," said
Marilyn T. Sokolof, coordinating
secretary for the Student Group
for Equal Rights.
The demonstrators began their
march near the Atlantic Coast
Line depot and proceeded through
downtown Gainesville to the post
office. The group was flanked by
city police as they slowly moved
through the city.
We are marching to the Federal
Post Office because we seek
federal intervention," said Daniel
E. Harmellng, 7AS, one of the
student leaders.
The group carried signs which
conveyed their message. One
See SGER on p 10

Alligator reporter went to the
registrars office Monday
afternoon and asked if Segal had
been registered. The registrar was
not in at the time. His secretary
could not divulge the information.
Two other attempts were made
by the reporter to obtain the official
word. Both were unsuccessful. The
head of the petitions committee,
Dr. John R. Dunkle, explained that
his office could not release any
personal information concerning
See SEGAL on p. 2



Page 2

The Florida Alligator/ Wednesday, March 10, 1965

BANDTWIUGH^CONCERTO^EASO^TONIGHT
jFv*~ w t KdfjH
fni' ar 4 IPMBMr *MS&. JSUH IT_ # ...F* g2^li|^pjpl^S^|
4Ms y iH
yffrl ik
i~?f re iS tyltZ? cmwd-enjoying one of the popular twilight concerts by the Gator Band
last year F/ws senes provides a pleasant, casual interlude for students and their dates,
wives, or, families from the everyday routine and monotony of class attendance and study.
The first concert in this year*s series will be presented tonight in the Plaza of the America*s
at 6:45 p.m, by the Gator Concert Band, under the direction of Robert E, Foster,

Medal winner
speaks Saturday
Some people say America is
overextended in places like Africa
and Asia. Our problem is not over overextension,
extension, overextension, but lack of a clear aim
and goal. We do not yet know where
we want to take humanity. Its like
a highly trained football team with
elaborate plays and expensive
equipment, but no one knows where
the goal is."
So says Richard Rusty"
Wailes, U. S. Gold Medal Winner
in the 56 and 6O Olympics and
three times member of Helm's
Hall of Fame for Rowing.
Wailes is heading a Moral
Re-Armament task force which
will speak here Saturday at 7:30
in University Auditorium. This
task force is on a speaking tour
of southern universities which
includes the Florida State
University, Florida A & M Uni University,
versity, University, Duke, Clemson, the
University of North Carolina,
North Carolina State, the
University of Virginia, VPI, Wake
Forest, Emory University, Hollins
and Mary Baldwin.
Traveling with Wailes and his
wife Lynn are Charlotte Daneel,
daughter of the all-time great
international rugby football player
George Daneel; Emiko Chiba, one
of the outstanding young women
of Japan whose grandfather is a
Member of Parliament and leading
advisor to the Cabinet; and the
three ColweU Brothers, television
and recording stars from Cali California,
fornia, California, who have just returned
from a 174,000-mile tour across
37 countries in six continents.
At the request of the U. S.
Olympic Committee, Wailes wrote
the statement of aims and goals
adopted by the 1964 U. S. team.

MB For 'PIUS VALUE'
INSURANCE ASK
*£ POLAND
About Gulf Life's
ADAPT-A-PIAN
P R E^r G Gulf Life fjl
376-2404 INSURANCE COMPANY

(Continued from p. 1)
a student and he felt the real
news source" was Segal himself.
Segal said he had secured the
necessary signatures from his
professors to be readmitted to
their classes and that, except for
a mere formality, he was in school
and was a student.
Yesterday, at the 5 p.m. deadline
set by the petitions committee for
Segal to have completed
registration, Segal had not
registered. It was learned from
the registrar that the deadline

Ad man says ads sell

Advertising helps sell Amer American
ican American goods and helps make Amer Americans
icans Americans the best informed people in
the world,** an Atlanta advertising
executive told a gathering of jour journalism
nalism journalism students during**Advertis during**Advertising
ing during**Advertising and Public Relations Day** on
the UF campus yesterday.
Clay Scofield, vice-president
with Liller, Neal, Battle & Lind Lindsey
sey Lindsey Inc., said if it werent for
advertising, the daily newspaper
would be tremendously expensive.
Os the sl4 billion spent in all
advertising, $9 billion (65 per
cent) goes into the news media,**
he said.
The quality of todays advertis advertising
ing advertising is not nearly as bad as many
people believe, he said. He cited
a recent survey of housewives and
community leaders taken by the
Harvard Business School on the
effects of advertisements.
Eighty per cent of those in
the survey recorded advertise advertisements
ments advertisements with no comroent...that is,
they thought they were neither
in the offensive-annoying category
nor the entertaining-informative
category. Slightly over 15 percent
categorized advertisements as en entertaining-informative
tertaining-informative entertaining-informative and only
six-tenths of one per cent report reported

SEGAL...?

has been extended until 5 p.m.
today.
Missing from the Tuesday
Alligator story was the fact that
Segal is planning to register for
not more than 10 hours. He
informed the Alligator of this,
however, it was omitted from the
story.
Nowhere in the Student Body
Constitution does it state that an
officer must carry a certain num number
ber number of hours, according to SB Pres.
Culpepper and Chancellor Stubbs

ed reported ads annoying-offensive.
Scofield said with the rapid ex expansion
pansion expansion of ad agencies across the
nation, some 2,125 agency jobs
for college graduates will be open opening
ing opening up this year.
John Keith, personnel relations
man at the General Electric plant
at Hague near Gainesville, spoke
this morning in place of S. A.
Shaddix of the Proctor & Gamble
public relations department and
told the group that communica communications
tions communications was the key to all oper operations
ations operations in industry.

' WEDNESDAY -fix'
NIGHT SPECIAL
Filet Mignon Dinner $1.49
Tossed Salad Hot Buttered Rolls
French Fries Tea or Coffee
Child's PlateB9s
FROM 5 TIL' 9
STUDENTS WELCOME
Mgmok Re&tcmsuuit"
ads: Ma*to\ Moiml
our specialty*. Ribs and
Charcoal Broiled Steaks
NfutAl* tirilltt, tylc.
Across From J.M. Fields-

who met and studied the document
when they learned Segal was
registering for a limited number
of hours.
Segal had been on tentative
academic probation due to an E
and an I received from last
trimester. The I has been
changed to a B and Segal
received permission from the
petitions committee to re reregister.
register. reregister. He has stated he thought
the controversy was settled before
the student body elections since
he was cleared to run for clerk.
Slaughter to
speak here
Dr. Frank G. Slaughter, famed
Jacksonville novelist will speak on
The Right To Be Wrong/* to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at 8:15 p.ro. in the Florida
Union Auditorium.
Author of 42 books published
in 20 countries, he wrote Sword
and Scalpel and The Crown
and Cross. His most recent novel
is Upon This Rock.

Fuqua highlights
AGR Day
Don Fuqua, Floridas Ninth
District Congressman, and Comm Commissioner
issioner Commissioner of Agriculture Doyle Con Conner
ner Conner will highlight Alpha Gamma
Rho fraternity's 40th annual
Founders Day Banquet as the
principal speakers, March 20, ac according
cording according to Hank Rattama, AGR
president.
The banquet, honoring six men
in Florida agriculture to be ini initiated
tiated initiated into AGR alumni member membership,
ship, membership, will be held at 6p.m. in the
Florida Farm Bureau Federation
building on U. S. 441 South.
Fuqua serves on the Science
and Astronautics Committee of the
House of Representatives and is
a 1957 UF graduate in agricul agriculture
ture agriculture economics. He was elected
to the 88th Congress in Novem November
ber November 1962, as the first represent representative
ative representative from Floridas new Ninth
Congressional District.
Conner captured a Florida House
of Representatives seat while just
a sophomore in 1950 at the
university. At the age of 26, Con Conner
ner Conner became the youngest Speaker
of the House in Floridas history.
Dr. E. T. York Jr., provost
of the Institute of Food and Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Sciences, will conduct a
special ceremony at the banquet
for the six alumni initiates of the
agricultural fraternity. These men
are agriculture graduates of the
university and have taken special
interest in Alpha Gamma Rho as
the fraternity for agriculture,
according to Raattama.
1 shade of our simple, I
J§ understated rayon rayonand-cotton
and-cotton rayonand-cotton dress...
Bras r i -m qki
9 ffffjwfff u *Xv/l
vii&l 9- //r If nil l # /
m wir MtSu \ /
j CSoHege Sbey (



'...mere heroic to be kicked
out than flunk out...

Continued from p. 1
The students here dont resent
standardization. They accept it
stoically or if they dont like it
they keep awfully quiet about
it, Rosenbaum said.
The Freedom Party in the past
UF election ran with the type of
people that are at Berkeley,
Rosenbaum said and added, It
fell flat on its intgrated face.
Berkeleys reputation attracts
radicals. iney are working hard
at being modern martyrs.
Its more heroic to be kicked
out of school for a heroic cause
than to flunk out, Rosenbaum
claimed.
Besides, he added,riots
are symptomatic at all colleges.
Theyre as much a part of college
as classrooms.
Adams agreed that colleges have
riots at almost any university.
He claimed not to know the rea reason
son reason behind the UF riots after the
LSU game last trimester.
Why didnt FSU have a riot
after they beat us and we had one
after LSU? Adams asked. He
blamed the difference on the dilf dilferent

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If you want the itinerary of their current tour,
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Write for full information to: LETTERMEN
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More great Lettermen albums:
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Free Parking In Rear-

erent dilferent personalities of the school.
Richer claimed that even foot football
ball football riots are indicitive of the
dissatisfaction that existed at
Berkeley.
He called the riots a neurotic
form of the Free Speech Move Movement.
ment. Movement.
The students here are not
aware that this is partly their
community. When students recog recognize
nize recognize that fact they will make ra rational
tional rational protests.
The conditions here are worse
than they were at Berkely,
Richer said. He added that it takes
two to make a rebellion.
The administration isn't hon honest,
est, honest, charged Dan Harmeling,
temporary Freedom Party chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Harmeling illustrated this
charge by referring to his at attempts
tempts attempts to get information on why
the UF Blue Key is running a
segregated speakers program.
I couldnt get any information
on this, Harmeling said. When
I asked, the reasons changed each
time. The administration is very
secretive, he said.

Adams claimed that student
opinion is given considerable at attention
tention attention at the UF. He said the
ministration is continually trying
to establish lines of communication
between itself and the student body.
He said that student opinion
should be considered on the matter
of the fate of the trimester. He
aid that the students opinion could
je felt strongly if democratic ac action
tion action was taken.
The time for student opinion is
now, Adams claimed.
Bruce Culpepper, student body
president, said he has attempted
to open communications between
students and administration on the
matter of the fate of the trimis trimister.
ter. trimister.
I contacted Governor Hayden
Burns about the straw vote the
UF student body conducted and in informed
formed informed him on what I thought was
its significance and its non-sig non-significance,
nificance, non-significance, Culpepper said.
I also talked with Dr. Reitz
about helping him if Burns does
turn the dicision over to the Pres Presidents
idents Presidents Council, Culpepper said.
He said he had received favorable
responses from the administra administration.
tion. administration.
If the problem at Berkeley was
that the administration didnt listen
enough to the students, a hypo hypothetical
thetical hypothetical question could be poised
as to what would happen here if
the administration refused to listen
to the student on the matter of
the trimester change.
Rosenbaum said, I doubt if
students here would get anywhere
if they rioted tor any cause such
as their own choice of the type
of system to be used here.
He added that the gripes of UF
students were low key and gener generalized
alized generalized and that probably no one
here would care enough about the
trimester change to really pro protest.
test. protest.
I dont think theres anyone
on this campus who could honestly
say he didnt care about student
opinion, Adams said.
One of the complaints at Berk Berkeley
eley Berkeley was that the students didnt
have a choice in what they were
being taught or who was teaching
them.
Adams charged that freshman or
sophmores in college dont have
enough knowledge to judge what it
would be valuable for them to
learn.
Presumably the deans know
what is required, Adams said.
It is their job to staff the colleges
with the best possible instructors
and to set the course materials.
I dont believe that a student's
freedom to choose what he studies
is what makes a great university,
Adams said.

University Food Service Offers
Wednesday Gator Special
LUNCHEON and DINNER in all Cafeterias
Complete Meal 97C < p,ust )
Grilled Chopped Steak
With Onion Rings U
CHOICt OF POTATO OR BUTTERED RICE
AND
1 other vegetable
Any 10$ or 15< salad Cy^=/
Any 10< or 15$ dessert
2 rolls or 2 slices bread
and 2 butter pats

Wednesday, March 10, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

&. v. MIW i
- b *
JUNIOR rfll I FnF *'i 1.
mtmm ; u: n v ; ji: S < --JB
' <' * sv <> <
... with Lake City JCers
?
Lake City turnout
n>
light for speakers |
A team of four UF students ventured to Lake City Junior College
Monday as part of the Florida Blue Key Speakers* Program.
Speaking to many of the students in the lobby of the small wooden
administration building, the team spent several hours discussing
higher education in the state and the advantages of the UF.
Team-member Eunice Tall, 2UC, said, The program is a very
effective one if properly developed. Unfortunately, we weren't af afforded
forded afforded an opportunity to address the assembly of the student body
and consequently could not achieve the best results in Lake City.**
The students in Lake City were not properly notified of the program,
she said. For that reason, the team was unable to contact as many
students as they disired.
Team-captain Sam Ullman said,l feel that the junior college students
are sincerely interested in higher education, especially at the UF.
Delegations to various junior colleges can do a world of good.
for the general image of the university.**
He continued, The academic atmosphere as we observed it in
Lake City possibly leaves something to be desired.*
Lake City Junior College, which graduated its first class last
year, is in the process of expanding both its physical facilities and
cultural programs.
Most of the students were interested in our program but they
didnt know we were going to be there,** concluded Bob Ellison,
Alligator photographer.
This years Florida Blue Key Speakers* Program has changed
significantly from years past. This year, the majority of the teams
are visiting junior colleges, whereas in the past, civic groups have
hosted the speakers.
Bill Douberly, 2UC, was the fourth student on the team to Lake
City.

CAMPUS CUTIE -ft
f)

Marsha is
a musician
Today's Campus Cutie is
Marsha Costa from St. Peters*
burg, a graduating senior. She
will receive a Bachelor of Fine
Arts in Music this April.
This pert miss enjoys sing singing
ing singing and is a member of the
University Choir and a soloist
for the Women's Glee Club.
An active member of Alpha
Chi Omega, Marsha uses her
vocal talents as song leader
for her sorority.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Morch'lo, 1965

ERNIE utz
Editor* in- Chief

LOU FERRIS
Editorial Page Editor

i/J£Wf>OlNT
Hats off
This week the Gator salutes Joe Coudon,
who is ending his second term as Editor of
the UF yearbook, The Seminole. Joe holds
the singular distinction of being the first
editor in many years to meet the deadline for
the book.
The task of compiling the mass of information
which must be sifted through to result in an
appealing yearbook, is monumental at the very
least. Joe has held the job as editor-in-chief
for two years. His efforts are illuminated in
the pages of the 1964 and 1965 Seminoles.
He is a member of Kappa Alpha fraternity
and hails from Jacksonville. Joe is a member
of Florida Blue Key and Alpha Delta Sigma
professional advertising fraternity. He nas
also served as Chairman of Christmas on
Campus.
Now that this years Seminole has gone to
press and Joe steps down from the post he has
become synonomous with, the Alligator staff
would like to extend a sincere Well Done,
to a journalist and publicist who has been a
credit to his profession and associates.

EDITOR:
I AM WRITING this to ask a
simple question: Why? I sincerely
hope some knowing ad administrator
ministrator administrator will give me a valid
answer.
IN THE TWO years that I have
taken courses in the University
College, I have had only one teacher
who I considered a real teacher:
Edward Richer. Mr. Richer is the
only genuinely thought-provoking
teacher I have had. He is the only
teacher I have had that has con consistently
sistently consistently taught an interesting,
enjoyable, stimulating class.
NO, MR. RICHER doesnt
spoon-feed the prog materials to
his classes. No, Mr. Richer
doesnt translate each line of
the reading assignments to his
classes.
BUT YES, Mr. Richer does teach
his classes new and interesting
outlooks, theories, and

GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Mark Freeman
(Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay
Boffnastor, (Correspondents), Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles,
Donlta Mathison, Dan Taylor, Sam Uliman, Selwin H. Ciment,
Jay Foley .Stephen Dee Wright, Bob Wilcox
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve
Kunrln, Ann Carter, Thelma Moss man, Fran Snider, Cynthia
Timstall, Harvey Wolfson, Karen Vitunac, Jack Zucker, Ami
Sapersteln, Carl Brown, Jane Young, Bill Lockhart, Ken Simon,
Drex Dobson, Jeffrey Ddnkewalter, G. S. Corserl, Eunice Tall,
Unda Cody, Woody Leonard, Jennell Close, Nancy Van Zile.
... ....... .
Thu Florida A motor ranraa th. right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements sad
to revise or tars away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though deadred position will be riven whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement lnvotvtac typ typocraphical
ocraphical typocraphical errors or erroneous insertion antes* notice Is riven to the Advertlslnr Manarer within
(1) one day alter advertise meat appears.
The Florida AUlrator will not be responsible tor more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to ren several times. Notions tor correction must be riven before Mat Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
patolUhsd live times weekly except dntnr May, Jana and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The AUlrator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International

STEVE VAUGHN
Managing Editor

Why?

philosophies. And yes, Mr. Richer
does give coherency and meaning
to the books we study. And yes,
Mr. Richer does offer a class
that students feel is worth going
to.
SO NOW THE people who
count say he cant come back.
Mr. Richer cant teach here any anymore
more anymore because he is not working
on a doctorate. It seems that
University policy is that the only
people who can teach are the ones
who are so busy working on degrees
that they only do half a job of
teaching.
IT SEEMS THAT it is against
policy to keep a teacher who is
doing a fantastic teaching job (the
job for which, after all, he was
hired) and who has gained the
respect of his colleagues and the
loyalty of his students.
I ASK THE Administration: Why?
;
BONNIE GREENIPAN, 2UC

JOE CASTE LLO
Executive Editor

ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor

iwll

Draft still
with us
By GARY PORTER
Collegiate Press Service
WASHINGTON (CPS) lt now
appears unlikely that the DRAFT
will be discontinued anytime in
the near future.
The recommendation which
Secretary of Defense Robert S.
McNamara makes in submitting the
Defense Departments study to
President Johnson in April is ex expected
pected expected to warn that the manpower
structure of the armed forces
would collapse if the draft were
ended anytime in theim mediate
future.
Although it was never expected
that the study of the draft situation
would result in any major changes
in the next two years, it was
hoped that such changes might
come within four or five years.
Now, it appears, only major
changes in the international role
of the United States or great in-

EDITOR:
THE PAGE in the Florida Alligator of March 4,
which was devoted to the recent elections in Honduras
gives publicity to attitudes that seem most unfortunate.
The articles perhaps are merely a journalistic exer exercise,
cise, exercise, but they are certainly a poor approach to the
political problems of Latin America, based as they are
on impressions and opinions which do not properly
reflect a great academic tradition.
STRONG CONCLUSIONS are presented which unfor unfortunately
tunately unfortunately appear unjustified in view of the short stay
of the authors, and of the analytical techniques em employed.
ployed. employed.
THE STATEMENTS attributed to a University Pro Professor
fessor Professor that Honduras is*6ne of the most backward and
underdeveloped countries in the world and that this
country doesnt have a future certainly are not
corroborated by economic and other data.
THESE REPORTED opinions are not typical of the
objective, analytical approach normally expected of
academic faculty.
FOR THE RECORD, a road does exist from the
capitol to the second largest city of Honduras. A
trip on this road not only passes through superb
scenery but provides a glimpse of the major environ environmental
mental environmental types of the country and the cultural patterns.
THE OVERLAND route, we are sure, would have
been a more valuable educational experience than an
airplane flight.
ONE CANNOT properly understand a country by only
'looking at the two largest cities or from brief observa observations
tions observations of the political scene. We are reminded of the
saying that nighttime flights are no longer acceptable
to qualify as a Latin American expert; nowadays one

I Open
I I
| letter
jgj- :p:
creases in military pay would
bring about such changes.
The Viet Nam crisis has only
served to dramatize the firmly
entrenched position of the draft,
which has long been used as a
signal of national determination in
times of crisis. There is little
chance that a far-ranging decision
on the draft would be announced
at a time when war threatens in
Southeast Asia, according to
Congressional sources.
But more important than that
consideration is the Pentagons
fear that ending the draft would
make enlistments plunge
dangerously.
This fear has been supported by
statistics during late
1964 and early 1965. In August,
enlistments were nine per cent
lower f han the year before. They

GUEST LETTER-!

Cant speak Spanish

||p|
W&fry.

must fly over the countries in the daytime. Driving
over the roads is even betterl
RESEARCH in Latin America is facilitated by an
environment that is uncharged with emotionalism and
where a free exchange of information is engendered.
The articles which appeared in the Alligator contri contributed
buted contributed nothing to a closer relationship between the
University of Florida and Honduras.
IT B TO BE hoped that in the future, articles in the
Alligator will more clearly reflect the activities of
the staff and students of the University of Florida
vis a vis Latin America, the realities of the geographic,
economic, and political position of that vast cultural
area, and the generally hospitable and favorable re research
search research climate for our staff and students there.
IN A UNIVERSITY that is considered one of the
leading Centers for Latin American Studies in this
country, it is important that we take a positive attitude
towards our role in this area. This is not to imply
that the Alligator should in any way shade its tone or
coverage for the sake of public relations.
IT DOES, HOWEVER, seem unfortunate to Jeo Jeopardize
pardize Jeopardize our standing in countries whose cooperation
we badly need, for the sake of a report developed by
two non*6panish-speaking young men after a few days
observation of an extremely complex political situa situation.
tion. situation.
ONLY BY RECOGNIZING these facts will we develop
the proper attitudes and tools to understand Latin
American and usefully contribute to her future develop development
ment development and a growing body of knowledge.
Hugh Popenoe, Director
Caribbean Research Program and
Center for Tropical Agriculture

were five and 15 per cent lower
in September and October res respectively.
pectively. respectively. This drop in volunteers
has necessitated a doubling of dr aft
calls for March from 3,900 to
7,900.
Although several factors affect
this reduction in enlistments,
including changes in population
of enlistment age, employment
trends, and shifts in the recruiting
policies of the services, a recent
Defense Department analysis
pointed especially to the effect of
the draft controversy on voluntary
enlistments.
It is reasonable to assume that
a considerable number of young
men who might otherwise have
applied for enlistment during this
period failed to do so because
of this publicity, said the report.
Department oi Defense
studies, said the report,
indicated that any major change
in attitude among young men
concerning the prospects of being
drafted is likely to affect the
volume of enlistments.
The report has been taken as a
signal that the Department of
Defense is not ready to recommend
any major change in the present
reliance on the draft system of
providing military manpower.



PROF SPEAKS OUT
Honduras labors under military control

EDITOR:
SOME OF THE UF students from Honduras
are offended because your article on Honduras
in the March 4 issue of THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
had me saying things they think are too extreme.
Alvaro Aguirre in THE ALLIGATOR of March 8,
takes me to task, so I hope you wUI permit me to
make myself clear as the people of Honduras are
a wonderful, hard-working, long-suffering group who
deserve much better in the way of government than
they are getting.
MY CRITICS ARE especially concerned because
THE ALLIGATOR quoted me as saying that Hon Honduras
duras Honduras has no future." What I actually said was that
Honduras has no future unless she incorporates
herself into some kind of larger unit, perhaps a
United States of Central America." I said this
because all of history demonstrates that clinging to
an outmoded form of national sovereignty by a small
population living in an undeveloped, relatively poor
area can only lead to a continuation of that poverty.
Although Alvaro Aguirre is an agricultural
specialist and I am a political scientist, I roust
disagree with him when he writes that Honduras'
natural resources are substantial and for the most
part still untapped." What resources? I would ask
him.
HONDURAS HAD A population on June 30, 1960
of 1,953,094. Os this number only 12 per cent lived
in towns over 5,000 and there were no large
cities in the country. The largest city, Tegucigalpa,
(the capital) had a population in 1958 of 106,949.
IT SS THE ONLY capital city in America without
a railroad and its water siq?ply is so bad during
the dry season the mains are closed each day for
some time. About 50 per cent of the children do
not attend school, and in 1958 the illiteracy rate,
for those 10 years and older was 61 ner cent. %
HOW DO : THESE mostly illiterate people make
a living? In 1950, 83.1 per cent of the economically
active population were in agriculture. The result
is that the gross national product is about 159
dollars a year per person. In addition, the most
) important economic enterprises are owned by foreign
corporations which drain their profits out of
Honduras.
WITH SUCH POVERTY and illiteracy health is
generally poor. But the government never has enough'
money to seriously change anything. From 1948 to
1957 the gross domestic product, at constant prices,
rose at an average annual rate of 3.8 per cent, but
at the same time the population went up 3.4 per
cent each year.
THUS HONDURAS practically stood still and in
1965 Honduras has a majority of its population
living about as their ancestors did, scratching out a
living from subsistence agriculture. In 1963 the
entire npHpnal budget amounted to only a trifle

Ebmw
cles
Iminatlng
MA
E 2nd Place H
SS2S
DUE TO CHANGES
IN THE PRINTING
ARRANGEMENTS
the
flOida
conseVAtive
WILL NOT APPEAR
THIS WEEK.
WATCH FOR
the
consevative
NEXT WEDNESDAY

Wednesday, March 10. 1965, The Florida Alligator,

record
COMPLETE ANGEL CATALOGUE
ON SALE TUES., WED. and
THURS. ONLY!
Regular $4.98 Regular $5.9,8
CATALOGUE CATALOGUE
SALE SALE
PRICE W PRICE
The RECORD BAR
123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 326-1041
OPEN PTO 6 MONDAYS AND FRIDAYS 9 TO 9
GAINESVILLE'S LARGEST RECORD SHOP

more than 55 million U. S. dollars, of which 18
per cent came from international loans.
AT THE SAME time 10.75 per cent of the budget
was paid out in interest on foreign loans. In other
words, about 10 million dollars were borrowed so
that over half could be paid out in interest to previous
borrowing.
IN THESE DAYS of cold wars and Com rounist
agitators promising Utopia tomorrow, how long can
a country go on in this way. Especially when the
past four hundred years of misrule have prepared
poor soil for the growth of progressive demo democratic
cratic democratic institutions.
THE DICTATORSHIP which rules Honduras today
can do nothing, for Honduras needs massive amounts
of money to make up for the misgovernment and
neglect of problems for more than 400 years and
there does not seem to be any place these funds.
can be found, either Internally or internationally.
THIS IS THE reason I maintain that the only hope
for countries such as Honduras is to get rid of their
regressive governments and to incorporate them-'
selves into a larger unit.
PERHAPS IF THE trappings of sovereignty
armies, diplomatic corps, frontier guards, etc.
were disposed of and Honduras were a part of a
United States of Central America it would be able
to begin the process of modernizing her antiquated
system, and improving the health and education of
her people.
THE LIBERAL PARTY led by President Villeda
Morales seemed to be heading in that direction,
but the entrenched defenders of her antiquated
social structure by force took over the country
and instituted a military dictatorship.
UNLESS THIS dictatorship is expelled and the
Liberal Party again gains power, the people of
Honduras will be doomed to continue living as
they have in thp past and the danger of Communist
totalitarian demogogues capturing the country will
grow greater.
IT IS FOR these reasons that I said it is time
for Honduras to become part of a larger unit or
it will have no future. If great and powerful states
like France, Germany, and Italy cooperate and work
together toward a United States of Europe, Hon Honduras
duras Honduras and the other Central American countries can
do no less.
MY KNOWLEDGE of Honduras and her scholars
and political leaders convince me that they see this
and their enthusiasm for the Central American
Common Market and the other cooperative efforts
now going on demonstrates this. I am sure that
when democracy returns to Honduras further co cooperation
operation cooperation will be pushed until Honduras will begin
to solve her problems in cooperation with her
neighbors.
HARRY KANTOR
Professor of Political Science

Page 5

FOR YOUR FRATERNITY
fAND SORORITY SUPPLIES
BILL BOSTAIN
' District Representative
V 376-6081 9 AM-5 PM
JEWELRY'S FINEST CWAFTEMEN
" 1 '
K WWW
Max Shulman
W2r *r Kellogg's
(By the Author of Dohie Gtilis
Rally Round the Flag Boys etc.)

WEIGHT TILL THE SUN SHINES, NELLIE

The hounds of Spring are on
winters traces. Soon buds the
crocus, soon trills the giant con condor,
dor, condor, soon come the new spring
fashions to lift our winterbound
hearts.
What does Dame Fashion de decree
cree decree for spring? Incidentally,
Dame Fashion is not, as many
believe, a fictitious character. The
lady was a real human person
who lived in Elizabethan times.
During the invasion of the Span Spanish
ish Spanish Armada, Dame Fashionnot
yet a Dame but a mere unlettered
country lass named Moll Flanders
during the invasion, I say, of
the Spanish Armada, this country
girl stood dauntless on the white
cliffs of Dover and rallied the
English fleet by reciting this
stirring poem of her own com composition:
position: composition:
Don't be gutless,
Men of Britain.
Swing your cutlass,
We ain't quiltin'.
Smash the Spanish!
Sink their boats!
Make 'em vanish
Like a horse makes oats!
For Good Queen Bess,
Dear sirs you gotta
Make a mess
Os that Armada!
(As a reward for these inspira inspirational
tional inspirational verses, Queen Elizabeth
dubbed her a Dame, made her
Poet Laureate, and gave her the
Western Hemisphere except Du Duluth.
luth. Duluth. This later became known
as Guy Fawkes 'Day.)

But I digress. Back to spring
fashions. The new look this
spring, both in mens nd
womens clothes, is the Slim
Look. Bulges and Billows are out;
the lean line is in. Come spring,
we are all going to look trim as
gazelles, lithe as panthers.
Os course, slim clothes alone
will not give us the Slim Look.
We also need slim figures to put
inside the slim clothes. And some
of uslets face it have ac acquired
quired acquired just a touch of chub here
and there, just a smidgen of port portliness
liness portliness fore, a whisper of ampli amplitude
tude amplitude aft.
And how will we lose these un unwanted
wanted unwanted pounds? Well sir, there
are several methods. We can go
on one of those frantic crash
diets: for example, 10 days of
nothing but aster petals. Or 12
days of nothing but shaved ice.
Or 14 days of nothing but bay
leaves. Or 18 days of nothing but
drumsticks (not chicken drum drumsticks;
sticks; drumsticks; real ones).
Or we can do it' the pleasant,
relaxed, natural way. I refer,
of course, to the Special K
breakfast.
The big K stands for Kelloggs
and Special means that Kelloggs
has made this cereal specially for
those of us who are counting
calories. If you start your day
with 4 ounces of orange juice
or tomato juice, plus lYi cups
of Special K with a teaspoon of
sugar, plus 4 ounces of skim milk,
plus all you want' of black coffee
or tea, four wonderful things
will happen to you!
First, you will take in only 240
calories.
Second, Special K will give you
the nourishment you need to be begin
gin begin the day properly.
Third, youll find that youve
had not only a slenderizing break breakfast,
fast, breakfast, but a delicious one too, be because
cause because when Kelloggs makes any
cerealincluding Special K Ktheir
their Ktheir first rule is: its got to be
good to eat.
And fourth, a Special K break breakfast
fast breakfast will prove to you that diet dieting
ing dieting doesnt have to be an ordeal.
After all, if a diet breakfast can
be a pleasure, why cant a diet
lunch and dinner?
So dont despair, pudgy bud buddies.
dies. buddies. You too can be a style leader
this spring. Get with Special K and
sylph down while you stoke up.
INS Mn Shirtitwo
* *
P.S. A mils as to
how you lika (or
dislike) these col- I An M
umns help
determine our I
plans for them.
Write Kellogg
Company, Dept. mg'
TET, Battle
Creek, Michigan. w W
O MS* Kauai CMwemr



IHHi
Gainesuille Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Chi Omegas agree: theres nothing like a Coke to set
off a meal of hamburgers and baked beans. Refreshing
Coca Cola always hits the spot at mealtimes or any time.

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HyiJprkP* --
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$ M*s~ _ §M
\\V' ? v \

Fremacs
Warm weather is fast
approaching and its
time to turn your
thoughts to a light
weight wardrobe. Fre Fremacs
macs Fremacs carries a spring
line that is sure to
please the most dis discerning
cerning discerning Florida man.
Come in to Fremacs
and look at their new
seersucker blazers or
sportcoats. Or just
come in and browse.
Located at 112 W.
University Ave.

TWO GREAT COl
ORANGE and BLUEGAII

Barkley Motors
Pretty girls and a TR 4. .
theres no combination quite like
it for getting prompt attention at
the filling station. Or anywhere
else for that matter. TR 4s and
other Triumph models are sold in
Gainesville exclusively at Barkley
Motors* 2201 N. Main Street.

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Savings can turn into almost anyt
j:j:j:j: a sports car, next trimesters ti
jijijv heart desires, Allen Keynes ar^c
j::::-:: sensible savings program at Univfe
:sis just two blocks from campus
U niuersity Cil

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Wouldnt
pleasure y
youre thin
next month
2973 will
Service calJ
V



MBINATIONS
IiESVILL£ and YOU

1v.;.;.
X*.y
v.v!
: Xv.
V.Vi
****
: : : : : : : :
xjjjj:
. ..
thing; a trip to Europe, j:s:
tuition or whatever your W.
Bev Beall persue a W
fersity City Bank, located W,
for your convenience, ::&
ty Bank

Campus Federal
v ~ ''-^'*\ jf *L>
i ~
' --^
iHis
V KdflilnHl i |mH pi &*
I HHHH| g| Jt.
B 1
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it be fun to own a color television? The long hours of
it would provide would make it well worth the cost. If
nking of buying, why wait til next Christmas or even
h* The Campus Federal Credit Union at ext. 5107 or ext.
help you finance. For the Campus Federal Dial-a-Loan
11 37 6-2250 anytime day or night.

Donigans
Babs Bloom is
attracted by a color colorful
ful colorful bauble from
Donigans treasure
chest. Among the
costume jewelry at
Donigans youre apt to
find the perfect pin to
set off a new suit, or
perhaps a signature
piece to wear with
casual clothes. Coeds
with fashion flair shop
at Donigans for up-to up-todate
date up-todate outfits with an
individual touch.

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Cyclerama
His and hers motorcycles? Not a bad idea
when his is a classic BMW and hers is the
smaller compact Yamaha Sports Twin. Both
of these smooth riding machines and many
others can be seen in Gainesville at Cyclerama,
21 S. E. 2nd Place.



Page 8

\, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 10, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

L-*?** 0 * 1
GAINESVILLE MINIATURE
RACEWAY BUSES to Sebring are
beginning to fill. sls per person
or $25 for couples. Price includes
admission to races. Buses will
leave March 26, between 4 and 5
and return early Sun. Morning.
The buses will remain so that you
may sleep in them. For information
drop by Gainesville Miniature
Raceway, 807 W. Univ. Ave. The
best thing about GMR BUSES is
that they are "JOHN equipped.
(J-110-st-c).
i mooeppi I
fetjcte f*eoalr Shod
iflbfc, I
If lifii, I
At Two Ldfcatlnnsl
CAROLYN PLAZA 1
?* 6-03*5 I
And
Hfrl N. Main Sr.
Id 1 Nfcrt**! bonk I

ROBERT TAYLOR 1 BARBARA STANWYCK! V
£ A IllCflfll IE starts tomorrow
UAINLJVIU.L Theater First Area Run
tIRRfiLL GEORGE
IKER MflHAfflS
INNEDRU PEIERUWrORD
NfORS EDMOND ODEN
NNSOTHERNILBVOBOOte
, *.
ItT* Mil jflr^q

Personal
OTTO: Sue told me that she saw
you in the infirmary getting your
measles vaccine shot. I cant go
to Gator Gras with you if you
have the measles. BARBARA. (J (J---111-lt-c).
--111-lt-c). (J---111-lt-c).
. Wanted
WANTED ARTIST to exhibit art
-ork (any media) by lease or to
sell in exquisite speciality shop
to open soon. FR 2-5048. (C-111-3t-c).
3t-c).
toniti 2
LAST TIME*
7:00 & 10:30
r.SWM, DOC, THE MONKfI! JJj..
uGir %
| A&^H BSaF i
aCmube
L GmJ
2nd HIT @8:45
*Wdrren Beotry*
ALL FALL DOWN

i mmm 111 11 *1
Real Estate
y
DESIRABLE ACREAGE HIGH and
rolling. 40 acres. S3OO per acre.
Highway frontage. 20 minutes from
U of F. Convenient terms. Will
consider exchange. Call Les
Jackson Association, Ernest Tew
| Realty, 376-6461. (I-111-Bt-c).
1 For Sale
45 pt. (Approx. 1/2 carat)
DIAMOND SOLITARE Engagement
Ring. Tifanny 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-111-lt-c).
1958 VESPA 150 motor scooter scooterdependable
dependable scooterdependable transportation with
spare tire. Contact Leo Hilke at
372-6298. 503 SW 2nd St. Apt. 2.
(A-111-3t-p).
*6l HONDA 150 Fair condition.
Call Rick 372-9275. Room 1001
after 7 p.m. (A-111-2t-c).
ONE 30 GAS STOVE like new.
One arm chair. Brand new 3/4
bed. For Information call 2-3734
after 5:15 p.m. (A-110-4t-c).
1963 BSA sport-star 250 cc. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Metallic red with
chrome trim. Crash bar and tool
kit Included. $475. Phone 376-
3569. (A-110-3t-p).
S4O STOP WATCH: debar with
jeweled movement and spare parts
inside. Double-back construction.
Make offer. Phone ED at 6-9247.
(A-110-2t-p).
THERMOGRAPHIC COPY PAPER.
Six 500 sheet boxes of Buff. Retail
for S2O per box. Will sacrifice for
$lO per box. Call Ext. 2832 between
8 and 5 p.m. (A-110-tf-nc).
8x36 TRAILER. Located at Shady
Nook Trailer Park. Call 376-9864
before 2:30 or 372-3890 after 2:30.
(A-106-4t-c).
PROFESSIONAL GEIGER
COUNTER with ear phone and etc.
J. W. Van Buskirk, R. D. #l,
Keystone Heights, Fla. Phone
473-4517. (A-109-st-p).
Do your laundry
you shop
Every 10th LoaaF tx
KOIN KLEEN
704 W. Univ. Ave.

ISihia Marcello AflK""
Loren Mastroianni
Jtteris at JEs/JHHT
De Sicas
roDftY Marriage |HSr
IS 4 alian^r
featufctte -Color S w IHMST
WONDERFUL AFRICA R

* IMMHIMMBfISaMMHBBBHBMnMBMiIHiaaW.
For Rent
FOR IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY.
Air-conditioned apt. 1 block off
campus. TV, heat, steam bath,
private carport, etc. For one only
see at 117 SW 12th Street. Apt. 1.
$55 per month. If interested call
Jim 372-6178. (B-111-lt-c).
AIR-CONDITIONED Apartments
for 3A and/or 38. Suitable for 2
or 3 people S7O per mo. plus
electric. 1829 NW 2nd Ave.
Suitable for 2 or 3 people at 1530
NW 4th Ave. $75-SBO plus electric.
Suitable for 3 or 4 people at 1518
NW 4th Ave. S9O-SIOO with air airconditioning
conditioning airconditioning included. Also renting
for fall at slightly higher rates.
Call 376-4353 evenings. (B-lll (B-llltf-c).
tf-c). (B-llltf-c).
TWO 1 Bedroom apartments for
rent May Ist. 3 blocks from
campus. Air-conditioned,fur Air-conditioned,furnished.
nished. Air-conditioned,furnished. S9O per month. Days call
372-7032, nights 378-2229. 1716
NW 3rd Avenue. (B-111-3t-c).
2 BEDROOM UNFURNISHED
Apartment, 1 block from campus.
Kitchen equipped, Venetian blinds.
103 NW 21st Street. Call 6-6112.
(B-111-3t-c).
LARGE, CLEAN, COMFORTABLE
ROOMS now available to male
students. Reasonable rates;
utilities and maid service included.
5 blocks from law school. For
Information stop by 104 SW Bth
Street or call 372-0243. (B-110-
tf-nc).
1101 SW sth Ave. 4-br. 2-bath
FURNISHED APARTMENT,
very clean. Carpeted living room,
central heat and AC. 4-6 nurses
or students. 376-2892. (B-110-
3t-c).
SMALL FURNISHED CCB Cottage.
Bedroom, electric kitchen, tile
shower. SSO per month. Couple
preferred. Baby welcome. South
on Ocala Road. Linda Ann Court.
376-5826. (B-108-tf-nc).
ROOMS FOR RENT, Central heat,
maid service, everything
furnished. 378-2583. 273 SW 2nd
Place. (B-98-ts-c).
FOR RENT FRONT bedroom, with
kitchen privileges. 317 NW 12
Street. (B-109-st-c). j
i
I
j
' ]
MALE STUDENT, 2 point overall
and last trimester for work as desk ]
assistant, Florida Union Mon. ]
from 11 to 3:30, all day Wed. or
until 3:30 and 11 to 2:30 on Friday.
Apply 108 Florida Union. (E-11l- 1
lt-c). ]

I Autos |
1956 CHRYSLER WINDSOR. Auto-
matte transmission and engine
recently overhauled. Power seats,
brakes, and steering. Excellent
tires, seat covers. Grille has sneer
of cold command. Price $285 cash.
Ext. 2802 or phone 376-7619. (G (G---108-st-c).
--108-st-c). (G---108-st-c).
1959 MGA ROADSTER. Red, new
tires, no dents, good top, new
upholstery, rugs, door panels. Can
finance. Replicars. 372-1481.(G 372-1481.(G---108-4t-c).
--108-4t-c). 372-1481.(G---108-4t-c).
LOTUS XI LE MANS, Extra clean,
ready for street or track. Very
inexpensive. Can be seen at 17 NW
20th Drive. Apt. 6. Call 376-0962.
(G-108-4t-c).
1961 VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN. In
exceptionally clean condition. Me Mechanically
chanically Mechanically perfect. White walls,
$995. Call 376-8863 after 5:30p.m.
(G-109-ts-c).
MUST SELL! *53 Oldsmobile-98,
2-door, power steering, brakes,
windows and seat. Radio and
heater, automatic headlight dim dimmer,
mer, dimmer, good running condition. Price
$175. Call FR 2-9283, ask for
Tom Shaw. (G-109-4t-p).
1956 MERCURY 4-door. Automatic
transmission, power steering and
power brakes. Excellent condition.
Phone FR 2-5244. (G-109-st-c).
-*
1957 DODGE 2-dr. H. T. Custom
Royal. PS, PB, AT, Heater. Runs
and looks good. $2lO. FR 2-6118.
(G-110-4t-c).
1961 OLDS 88,, 4-door sport
sedan, RAH, A/C, PS & PB,
excellent condition throughout.
Arrange your own financing. Call
evenings and weekends. 372-8221.
(G-110-10t-c).
1956 FORD CONVERTIBLE, V-8,
Auto, RAH, clean dependable
transportation. See at 105 NE 4th
Street. After 5 p.m^G-110-3t-c).
Serviogg }
PROFESSIONAL TYPING in my
home. Supplies will be furnished.
Call Carol Parker. 2-6353 any anytime.
time. anytime. (M-111-3t-c).
Add QUALITY to your home or
apt. Pure gold-leaf trim added to
lamps, frames, antiques, mirrors.
$6.00 minimum. Tom Baugh. 117
NW 17th Street. 376-8087. (M (M---111-lt-c).
--111-lt-c). (M---111-lt-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING done in
my home. 12 years experience.
Medical Terminology passed. On
approved Graduate List. Students,
graduate students, offices on cam campus
pus campus call Mrs. Lyons anytime
6 7160. (M-111-lt-c).
GARNER DRAFTING SERVICE.
Leroy lettering, charts, graphical
delineation, and preparation of data
for Osalid reproduction for thesis
and dissertations. 372-8008. (M (M---111-lt-c).
--111-lt-c). (M---111-lt-c).
EXPERT TYPING done in my
home. Will pick up and deliver.
376-8586 before 7:30 a.m. or after
5 p.m. (M-111-lt-c).
* x
INFANT CARE in private home.
References furnished. 378-2583.
237 SW 2nd Place. (M-98-ts-c).



UF WOMENS RESIDENCE HALLS PRESIDENTS

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. .Recently elected Womens residence hall presidents include:
back row (L to r.) - Sue Boutchyard, Mallory, Judy Moore and Irene
Minkoff, Rawlings; second row Julie Ekleberry, Barbara Sands,
and Susan Bell, Broward; and first row Sherri Caldwell, Reid,
and Janet Beechley, Yulee. Jennings Hall president Sharon A. Morlan
is not pictured.

Graduation costs same,
no matter what

Graduation costs at the UF are
the same whether the graduate
attends graduation exercises or
not.
The fees, $lO for undergraduate
and S2O for graduate degrees, apply
to graduates no matter which time
of year they receive their degrees.
W. E. Elmore, associate
business manager of the University
of Florida, said, The fees are
used to pay for the cost of gradu graduation.
ation. graduation.
Included are items such as the
cap and gown, the gree itself
and the general expenses of
graduation.
Every graduate must pay the
entire fee, according to Elmore,
even though that person may not

JM students not exoctly historians
The students who make the worst grades on his HY 246 (U. S.
History since 1877) tests, according to Dr. David Chalmers, are
fourth year journalism students.
Dr. Chalmers announced to his class Wednesday afternoon that
he had kept a record over the last five years and that if there was
any one group of students which consistently made the lowest grades
it was 4 JMs.
He urged them to try harder.
What bothered him, he said, was that when he spoke, his words
might reach only a few hundred people the words of a journalist

might reach thousands.
'* Agriculture Career Day March 20

Approximately 250 300 high
school and junior college students
are expected to be on campus for
the College of Agriculture's
Career Day March 20, stated Dr.
Daniel O. Spinks, chairman of
the program.
In an effort to recruit pros prospective
pective prospective students, the program is
designed to show students the
nature of wort in agriculture,

be attending graduation exercises.
The fees must be paid even though
there may be no graduation
exercise at that time of year as
is true two-thirds of the time.
Sometimes people want to pay
it in parts, but that isnt allowed,
Elmore said.
Miss A. H. Jones, assistant
registrar of the UF said, Unless
the graduation fee is paid in full
a persons degree will be held.*
While some candidates for
degrees expressed the opinion that
they were being had** by paying
for caps and gowns they would
never see, most of those asked
said they were too glad to be
leaving to quibble over such
details.

related sciences, and business
specializations of the field.
Tours will be conducted by
members of Alpha Zeta, the honor
and service agriculture fraternity.
Included in the program will be
the animal nutrition laboratory,
veterinary science unit,
agriculture engineering unit,
ornamental horticulture station,
and the vifology (virus)
laboratory.

Some merchants
have got it made...
That's right, their competitors ignore a very important market
the Florida student body. Not that they deserve any special
consideration, but they do spend almost two million dollars
every month on goods and services. That's right, two million
dollars.
There's really only one way to get a sales message to these peo peopl
ple peopl ad 0 f them, that is. The Florida Alligator. Sound smug?
Not really; it's just that The Gator is the only newspaper read by
the entire campus community. It's a fact, not a boast.
Why not strike a blow for capitalism? Advertise in The Florida
Alligator. Just call University extension 2832.
It just could be that a few thousand student purchases later, you'll
be glad you did.
.** " ' .. . /''vKr*!
C-.
- I
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Wednesday, March 10, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Tax problems?
Go to UFs clinic

By CYNTHIA TUNSTALL
Staff Writer
Students with tax problems can
go to the UF Tax Clinic** to
have them solved free of charge.
According to J. T. Ball, Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Professor of Accounting the
Tax Clinic* was established to
help senior accounting students
as well as Florida students who
are having income tax problems.
Students can come to the tax
clinic to find out if their education
expenses are tax deductible as
well as to get help on any tax
matter,** Ball said.
Many students dont realize that
they have special tax exemptions,
according to Ball.
Students can be an exemption
on their own as well as their
parents tax returns, he said.
To do this a student must be
attending school on a full time
basis five months of the calendar
year and have his parents
contributing more than 50 per cent
to his support.
The parents of a senior
graduating in April cannot claim a
student as an exemption because

he did not attend school for five
months of the calendar year, if he
made over six hundred dollars,"
Ball said.
"Another thing many students
are unaware of is the new minimum
standard deduction, which allows a
single person to claim at least nine
hundred dollars exemption on their
returns," he added.
Scholarships and fellowships
might not be taxable income if
they fall into certain categories,
according to Ball.
"If a person receives a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship and is a candidate for a
degree and if he is not required
to furnish services at that time
or any future time unless this
service is required of candidates
for that degree, the money is not
taxable,** Ball said.
Scholarships and fellowships are
taxable if they benefit the person
or company who gave them.
Ball cited the Ribicoff Amend Amendment
ment Amendment of the new tax bill under
consideration by the U. S. House
of Representatives, as a future
aid to students and their parents.
"This would provide a tax credit
for anyone paying for a students
education," he said.

Page 9



Page 10

K The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 10, 1965

Leader deadline extended

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Cheating scandals blamed on athletics

WASHINGTON (CPS) A Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Congressman has blamed
over-emphasis on athletics for
recent cheating scandals at the
nation's military service
academies.
"The latest cheating scandal at

March is 'Eye Bank Month f at UFs
J. Hillis Miller Health Eye Bank
By JEANNE MARCY
Staff Writer
March has been designated as "Eye Bank Month," states Peggy
Bowman, director of the J. Hillis Miller Health Eye Bank, concerning
the current effort to secure donors for the North Florida Eye Bank
(NFEB).
With headquarters in the health center, the NFEB presently lists
7,743 donors.
"Thousands more are needed," Miss Bowman asserted.
A donor is a person willing to donate his eyes to the eye bank after
death.
Good or poor vision, and age of a donor make no difference, explained
Miss Bowman. Some eyes are used in cornea transplantations (watch (watchlike
like (watchlike crystal covering of eye is replaced by that of donor eye). Diseases,
damages or injured donor eyes are used for research.
"It's a race against time," said Miss Bowman. The donor's eyes
have to be removed within four hours after death. The recipient must
have the operation within 44 hours after removal.
Physicians in 30 affiliated hospitals throughout North Florida aid
the eye bank by removing donor eyes from the deceased.
Major commercial airlines also cooperate with the eye bank.
Donor eyes are transported free of charge on regularly scheduled
flights.
Eye banks in all sections of the United States work jointly to provide
donors when needed.
North Florida has seven branch banks located in Jacksonville,
Tallahassee, Clearwater, Deland, Sanford, Venice, and Pensacola
that function to secure donors.

The march was filled with tension
and quiet discipline.
Hundreds of townspeople, in including
cluding including housewives with babies
in their arms, lined the bluffs of
the Alabama River trying to catch
a glimpse of events on the other
side.
The marchers came first like a
slow ripple and then like a flood floodtide,
tide, floodtide, poured across the bridge,
their close-knit ranks silhouetted
against a sky heavy with rain
clouds.
The marchers linked arms and
swayed gently back and forth as
they marched.
The strains of We Shall
Overcome** rolled back across
the river.

130 needed to fill posts;
applications taken until March 12
By EUNICE TALL
Staff Writer
The deadline for Fall Orientation group leader
applications has been extended until March 12.
Frank Glinn, 4 ED, student director of orientation,
said "we need at least 130 persons to fill the posts
in September."
He continued, "We're looking for people who know
the campus well, it's physical plant as well as its
operations and processes. Such things as regulations,
academic affairs, and extra-curriculars."
To date only 200 persons have been Interviewed.
If chosen, their main duty will be to aid the incoming
freshman or transfer student in adjusting to the UF
and help assigned groups during registration.
"This is an opportunity for interested students
to serve the university. Those selected to be group
leaders help ease the transition into a large
university community for students new to the UF,"
Glinn explained.
Group leaders are also being recruited for the
April and June summer sessions. Ten leaders are
needed for the April program and 14 in June.
Interested persons should fill out an application
in Room 200 of the Florida Union and sign up for
an interview before Friday.

the Air Force Academy is
obviously the result of athletic
professionalism," said
Representative Samuel S. Stratton
(N.Y.) in a recent speech on the
floor of the House of Represen Representatives.
tatives. Representatives.

SELMA

Some of the marchers carried
bedrolls in the event officials
decided to permit the 40 mile
trek to Montgomery.
At the point the march was
stopped, troopers lined both sides
of the road for about 400 yards.
Beyond this was a shoulder-to shoulder-tosboulder
sboulder shoulder-tosboulder wall of highway patrolmen
completely blocking the roadway.
When the marchers stopped, the
wife of Sen. Paul Douglas, D-IU.
and the widow of Harold Ickes,
former secretary of the interior
walked to the head of the column
and stood with King.
Asked why the column turned
back, the Rev. Andrew Young, a
top King aide, said, Well, we
couldnt walk through those
troopers.**

Stratton said that since three threequarters
quarters threequarters of the Air Force Academy
football squad were involved in the
scandal, and since 30 of the 100
cadets Involved were football
players, it is apparent that there
is more than a purely coincidental
connection between athletics as
they are practiced at the service
academies and cheating on exam examinations.
inations. examinations.
In their efforts to recruit top
athletes to build teams capable of
competing with private colleges
that follow similar standards of
athletic professionalism, the
serive academies have admitted
students with marginal academic
records, he said.
"Inevitably, under the pressures
of the academy schedule," said
Stratton, "many of these indi individuals
viduals individuals find that cheating is the
only possible way to continue
their athletic careers."
****sGE**
student carried a sign which said,
"We demand Federal intervention
in Selma."
The students apparently plan to
study during their vigil. One
student was heard to comment that
this was the plan.
The temperatures were expected
to go into the low 30's but the
group seemed determined to
continue its vigil.
The group described itself as
"concerne d and interested
citizens" who wish to see the
people in Alabama obtain their
"civil liberties."
Apparently the group seeks to
localize the Selma protest which
has centered around voter
qualifications.

WHERE BOY MEETS GIRL AND ROMANCE BLOOMS
JOIN Mi WASH PARTY
SAVE 50% ON YOUR LAUNDRY
COIN-OP DRY CLEANING NOW AVAILABLE
8 lbs $1.50
Gator Groomr Cola Laundry
m
Adjoining University Post Office

'Masks of Love
performance set
"Masks of Love, a play on
psychoanalysis with electronic
sound effects, will be performed
tomorrow at 8:15 p.m. in the
McCarty Auditorium.
The play was written by Dr.
Didier Graeffe of the Humanities
Department. The sound effects
were created in Radio Center,
School of Journalism and Com Communications,
munications, Communications, under a research
grant given by the Graduate School.
In this play, Dr. Arthur Funk
plays the psychiatrist, and Miss
Louise Rothenberg the patient. The
play was seen by 2,000 humanities
students last week in closed
performances.
"Masks of Love is the seventh
stage production Dr. Graeffe has
put on in Gainesville since 1959
when he presented his opera,
"Minotaur in the Labyrinth.
The public is invited. There will
be no charge for admission.
Little Theater
presents r Cleopatra f
The current production of the
Gainesville Little Theatre,
CAESAR AND CLEOPATRA, will
be presented tomorrow through
March 14 at the theatre, 4039 N.W.
16th Blvd.
Performances start at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Thursday, and Sunday,
and at 8:30 p.m. on Friday and
Saturday. Reservations may be
made by phoning 376-4949.
This is the famous comedy by
George Bernard Shaw, and this
production is one of the series
credited by the C-3 Department
of the UF.
Jerry Forbes, a regular
attraction of the Florida Players
will be seen as Caesar, and Jean
Chalmers, an actress with
professional experience in Canada
and the United States, will be his
Cleopatra. Dr. Albert A. Murphee
will serve as director, and featured
in the cast will be Butler Waugh
and Ralj* Selfridge.
Fair smoker
slates Slater
Dr. John C. Slater, one of the
leading experts on quantum theory
of atoms, will be the honored
speaker at the Engineering Fair
Smoker to be held March 13, 1
p.m., in the social room of the
Florida Union.
Dr. Slater, who has been at the
UF since Sept. 1964, has written
over 100 publications and 11 text textbooks,
books, textbooks, is a member of National
Academy of Sciences, Phi Beta
Kappa, and Vice Pres ident, Inter International
national International Union of Pure and Applied
Physics, 1948-54.
The Smoker is held in honor of
the engineering and physics
faculty. Joining them will be the
fair industrial representatives,
major faculty contributors and
their families.
Also invited are Gov. Burns and
the Florida Cabinet, Floridas
National Congressmen, Florida
University presidents and the
Director of FICUS (Florida
Institute for Continuing University
Studies).

Are you still |
wearing
those creasy
kid slacks? J
\ \
Get into some wised-up
Post-Grads that know where
a crease should always be and
where it should never be, and
how to keep things that way
The reason is the Kor'atron*
fabric of 65% Dacron*/35%
cotton. No matter how many
[times you wash andwearthese
[trimly tapered Post-Grad
(Slacks, theyll stay completely
neat and make the iron obso obsolete.
lete. obsolete. In tan, clay, black, navy
for loden, $6.98 in poplin or
gabardine, $7.98 in oxford.
| At swinging stores.
Press-Free*
Post-Grad
slacks by
h.Ls
OUPONT'S ftca. TM FOII POLYESTER FIBER.
This is the fabric combo
that makos music with
siook good looks and wash washable
able washable durability. And Post-
Grads are the bona fide
authentics that trim you up
and-tapor you down. Tried Triedand-true
and-true Triedand-true tailored with belt
loops, traditional pockets,
neat cuffs.
Owly $6.98
The Colors You Like .
B-L Men's Wear
Hit Store With More
Gainesville
Shopping Center
Use Your Charge
Open Til 9: P.M.



Appalachia bill
signed by Johnson
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Johnson Tuesday signed into
law the pioneer program of the
Great Society a sl.l billion
aid package to combat poverty
in the 11 state Appalachian
area.
Johnson said the bill was a
curtain raiser for a new era in
dealing with the problems of the
poor. The dole is dead, the
pork barrel is gone,** he told a
group of governors and congress congressmen
men congressmen on hand at the White House
for the bill signing.
But Johnson said the work on
the hard core of poverty in the
relatively isolated Appalachia
region is just beginning.

CAVERS
The Florida Speleological So Society
ciety Society will meet today 7 p.m. in
Room 116, Florida Union.
TWILIGHT CONCERT
The first in a series of twi twilight
light twilight concerts to be held by the
Gator Concert Band under the dir direction
ection direction of Robert E. Foster wiU
be tonight 6:45 p.m. in the Plaza
of the Americas.

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GOING OUR WAY?

If youre mapping out your career destination, Ling-
Temco-Vought offers a wide choice of exciting and
challenging routes to your personalized goal.
Here at LTV, young, alert engineers are going places
in the fields of aircraft, missiles, space, mobile surface
vehicles, weapons systems, ground and airborne com communications,
munications, communications, electronics, and range services. Support Supporting
ing Supporting these activities is an excellent engineering climate
providing the opportunity to contribute and profes professional
sional professional advancement which is a direct function of the
contribution. Assignments are diversified and stimu stimulating
lating stimulating in such areas as: aerodynamics avionics and
instrumentation dynamics systems design propul propulsion
sion propulsion stress analysis communications design

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rtiurinNC amo < ;ii < \iniAlES LTV ALTEC LTV ASTRONAUTICS LTV CONTINENTAL ELECTRONICS LTV LING ELECTRONICS -TV MICHIGAN LTV MILITARY
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Heres the winning ticket numbers
for ROTC Washington trip:
393 821
If you have one of these bring it to Lt, Col Waldrop as soon
as possible £fe iwZZ you all further information Jzm Mz'Zes
aZ 69208 will also be able to give you information

Viet Cong guerrillas dealt 'worst blow

SAIGON, Viet Nam (UPI) UJ3.
special forces troops have dealt
Viet Cong guerrillas their worst
defeat in months and left a valley
stronghold strewn with Communist
dead, it was disclosed yesterday.
Five Americans were wounded,

SITTERS NEEDED
Students interested in baby sit sitting
ting sitting are urged to apply in Room
309, Florida Union 1:30-5 p.m.
Monday-Friday.
IFC SCHOLARSHIP
Application for the IFC scholar scholarship
ship scholarship will be available in Room
124, Tigert Hall, until March 15.
Three $l3O scholarships will be
awarded.

one seriously, in the fighting
outside a special forces camp at
Kannack, 275 miles northeast of
Saigon in strategic Binh Dinh
Province.
The Montaghard tribesmen re repulsed

campus news brief si

ORIENTATION
The deadline for signing up for
the fall orientation program has
been extended until Friday. Inter Interested
ested Interested students may sign up for an
interview outside of Room 200,
Florida Union.
JM DAMES
Journalism Dames will meet
tonight 8 p.m. at Dr. Christian Christiansen's
sen's Christiansen's home, 3929 SW 4th Place.

telemetry and tracking reconnaissance systems
amplifier and computer design electromagnetic
interference control technical administration ...
among others.
In addition to a rewarding professional environment,
LTV offers engineers the opportunity to earn advanced
degrees through company-financed graduate education
programs.
Before selecting your industrial home, investigate the
career avenues available with Ling-Temco-Vought. Get
complete details from your Placement Office or write
College Relations Office, Ling-Temco-Vought, P. 0. Box
5907, Dallas, Texas 75222. LTV is an equal oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity employer.

Wednesdoy, March 10, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

pulsed repulsed a sneak mortar and
recoilless cannon oarrage wnicn
shattered the pre-dawn quiet of
the Kannack Valley as the Viet
Cong tried again to cut off the
Vietnamese Second Army Corps in
the central highlands.

WORKSHOP
The Hume Library at the Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Experiment Station will
conduct an annual library work workshop
shop workshop today 1:30-5 p.m. and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow 8:30a.m. noon.
SIGMA ALPHA ETA
Sigma Alpha Eta will hold a
meeting to elect officers tomorrow
7:30 p.m. in Room 358, Tigert
Hall.

Karl speaks
here today
Fred Karl, candidate for
governor in the 1964 elections, will
speak at the John Marshall Bar
Association luncheon at 11:30 a.m.
today in the Hotel Thomas.
All law students are invited to
hear his presentation concerning
the lawyer and his obligations.
Karl has served as the state
representative trom Volusia
County in 1956 and has been re reelected
elected reelected at every subsequent
election.
Two years ago Karl was voted
by fellow legislators as one of the
top three members of both of
Floridas legislative bodies.
Karl is presently practicing law
in Daytona.

JMBA
Fred Karl, recent candidate for
governor of Florida will speak; at
the John Marshall Bar Associa Association
tion Association at 11:30 a.m. today at Hotel
Thomas.
PLAYDAY
Graham Area Playday is this
Saturday. A dance with a live band
will be held that night.
MORAL
RE-ARMAMENT
A 12 man panel will speak on
Moral Re-Armament Friday at
the University Auditorium.
GATOR GRAS
Individual and group acts are
urged to sign up for Gator Gras
Variety Show tryouts in Room
315, Florida Union until Friday.
PHI ALPHA THETA
Professor Merle Curti will lec lecture
ture lecture Phi Alpha Theta history
honprary at 8 p. m. tonight in
the Blue Room of the Hub.
BUS AD DAMES
The Business Admlnstration
Dames will meet tonight 8 p.m.
to elect officers for the coming
year. The motorcade will meet
at Century Tower parking lot at
7:40 p.m.
AWARD
All organizations are urged to
return their nominations for the
Outstanding Student Leader Award
to Room 315, Florida Union, as
soon as possible.
FREEDOM PARTY
Fredom Party announces the
first meeting of the Fredom For Forum
um Forum tonight 7:30 p.m. at the Hlllel
Student Center.
TUTORIAL PROGRAM
AH interested in the tutorial
program for the Alachua-Ganies Alachua-Ganiesville
ville Alachua-Ganiesville area sponsored by Student
Government can pick up applica applications
tions applications in the Department of In Interior,
terior, Interior, Room 311, Florida Union.
Applicants must have a 2.0
overaU average.
k .rU.aui.ee
Raviola
( P rm *9 ana
Home-Made
Italian Sausage
In Every 'Gown Or City, You
Will Find One Good Italian
Restaurant
THIS IS m
Dial 372-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theatre

Page 11



Page 12

\, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 10/ 1965

Gators upset in home opener

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SABATINE DIVES BACK SAFELY
. Shannons tag too late
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MOCCASINS SIMMONS DIVES BACK
. . First sacker Shannon takes peg

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RONNIE CREESE SWINGS AWAY

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lines one out

SOUTHERN WINS 3-2 IN 10

By ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor
Single runs in the ninth and tenth
innings coupled with a fine mound
job by Charley Simmons gave
Florida Southern a 3-2 upset win
over the Gators Tuesday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Simmons went all the way
allowing only five hits, blanking
the Gators after they had scored

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single runs in the first two
innings.
Coach Dave Fuller again used
nine pitchers and the strategy
worked until the last inning.
Southern failed to seriously
threaten until the fifth inning when
they managed to get a run off
sophomore Brownie Johnson. A
line drive double play got
Johnson out of the jam without
further damage.


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In the sixth and seventh, some
sterling defensive play saved the
Gators. Ken Huebner was thrown
out trying to stretch a triple into
a homer in the former while Ron
Creese took a fly ball and cut
down a runner trying to score
in the latter.
A hit batsman and a walk got
Adrian Zabala in trouble in the
eighth, but he bore down and struck
out two batters to end that threat.
Danny Eggart came on to face
the Moccasins in the ninth, and
promptly got himself into hot
water. A pinch hit and a walk
sandwiched around a sacrifice put
men on first and second with one
away. Eggart forced the next
hitter to fly to center. Ken
Huebner, who had three hits, then
singled home the tying run with
two out.
A pair of singles and an error
were enough to give Southern its
winning run in the tenth, as Eggart
continued to pitch in extra innings.
It was a far cry from Saturday's
affair which saw the Moccasins
commit nine errors and allow 15
Gators to score while the Mocs
garnered eight runs of their own
accord.
The Gators next game is their
Southeastern Conference opener
against Kentucky at home next
Tuesday.