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
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

CE| MA Th alligator
9ELMA' was there
Alligator roving photographer Bob Ellison has returned from
Selma Ala where he went last weekend to photograph events
there Here is his storyin pictures from his camera and in
words as told to Alligator writer Bob Wilcox

$ By 808 ELLISON
as told to 808 WILCOX
ijij Staff Writer
$; This isnt God's church.
*: If s our church. We paid for it
$ and youre not coming in/'

Km
. KjH jpj^-Hr ;
11111 i r iiw
*iH
r|. ;^y!Wh^.. | aj 0(
,J&
I A NEGRO BOY N SOMA


KELLEY WINS SUMMER SLOT
Vaughn named Alligator Fall editor

SHARON KELLEY

Vol. 57, No. 118

is what Malcolm Peabody told
me had been said to civil rights
marchers as they were turned
away from a Selma Episcopal
church Sunday by decons stand standing
ing standing on the church steps block-

Steve Vaughn was elected Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Fall editor and Sharon Kel Kelley
ley Kelley summer editor by the Board of
Student Publications yesterday.
Vaughn present managing editor,
defeated editorial page editor Lou
Ferris and Don Federman for the
fall editorship. Miss Kelley won
out over present editor Ernie Litz,
Federman and Ferris.
In other voting, the board named
Orex Dobson managing editor for
the summer and Benny Cason man managing
aging managing editor for the fall trimester.
Dobson defeated Herman Green for
the summer slot, and Cason downed
Dobson and Green in the fall.
Immediately following the elec elections
tions elections Vaughn named Dobson assis assistant
tant assistant managing editor for the fall
term. t
I think that Sharon Kelley and
Steve Vaughn are exceptionally
quaifled. said Litz. They will

Friday, March 19, 1965

ing their way.
Three or four of the church
members protested against the
officials action. They asked that
the integrated group be admitted
for the service, but the decons
wouldn't move.
I arrived in Selma March
1L I went to Brown Chapel on
Sylvan Street. It was blocked at
both ends. Cold and wet, people
were standing in the street
under raincoats and umbrellas.
Many were singing while
the Selma police stood on the
other side of a rope strung
across the width of the street.
A few of the marchers had
laid down on pews, inside and
outside of the church. A small
group were gathered around the
alter.
After a meeting in the chapel
that night, the marchers learned
of Rev. James Reeb's death.
Later that evening we learned
that two other demonstrators
were hurt.
Tom Wright, a white man
from Wisconsin, was hit in the
head by, what he believed to be,
a pellet rifle. A few hours
later, a colored woman, Lula Lulabell
bell Lulabell Tate, was shot in the mouth
by presumedly the same per person.
son. person.
I talked to former Florida
governor Leroy Collins around
12 midnight that night.
I asked him what he was
going to do to protect the Flor Florida
ida Florida people at Selma. He replied,
'Well, of course I'm deeply
interested in the safety of the
Florida people involved, but
this transcends any state con-

do a .fine job.
1 feel Steve can improve great greatly
ly greatly upon the paper we've put out
this trimester," he said.
Litz said he has no adverse
reaction to his losing the summer
race to Miss Kelley.
I will be more than glad to
help her in any way I might,"
he said.
Miss Kelley becomes the Alli Alligator's
gator's Alligator's second female editor.
Marianne Awtrey, now Woman's
Page editor for the St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Times, headed the paper in
the summer of 1962.
Miss Kelley, Student Govern Government
ment Government Beat Chief for the paper this
trimester, is a junior in jour journalism
nalism journalism from Ft. Lauderdale.
Vaughn is a senior majoring in
journalism from Cocoa. He will
graduate in December of this year.

See related pictures, stories
Hi the Alligators Selma Spedal
.*<\V' \'\-- : i\~- J Ff\ BL jJBL 511 A?
\ J-A^* 1 ;. 1 y. j^.j' 1 /£%
Ifiv
V.v-" I ''? 'i!-£%~J % $-'**& 'ti *' s. **
k jfl ||
PALLAS COUNTY SHERIFF JIM CLARK
y.

slderations. Pro deeply concer concerned
ned concerned for the safety of all the
people concerned.
On Saturday it was announced
by Rev. James Bevel, one of
Martin Luther King's aides, that
at noon *we are going to cross
; V V f. ....J&H
:;;: /f m agl
808 ELLISON:
...our man in Selma

STEVE VAUGHN

the line and whatever the po- fr
lice choose to do when that :*):
happens, we are not going to ););
spend another night behind the :$
barricade. : On Monday morning I awoke :):
in the rain. x
:$
This was the day in Selma, ;):)
The night before a statement ::
had been issued by the mayor ::
saying that demonstrators ):):
would be arrested after 8 p.m. ):);
Monday. The leaders of the ijj:
march had also stated that they :):
would march at 8 p.m. :
:%j
At 9:30 the march began. :!):
At the ropes marchers were);):
met by a wall of state troopers &
who barred their way. :):)
):):
'Everyone was terribly dis-):):
appointed and disheartened. The g
marchers remained at the line ):j:
until 2 p.m. when the memorial::
service was held for Rev. Reeb:):)
in Brown Chapel.
See SELMA STORY p.B|§

Military Ball set
tomorrow night
The 35th annual Military Ball
will be held tomorrow night at 8:30
p.m. in the Florida Gymnasium.
The ball will highlight the days
activities involving both Army and
Air Force basic and advanced
cadets.
At 10 a.m. Saturday, a Joint
Army and Air Force parade at the
drill field will honor Col. James
T. Hennessy, PMS, who is retir retiring
ing retiring this month. The next event
will be the Advanced Officers Club
Banquet to be held in the Hub
at 7 p.m. and then the ball will
follow.
The ball * I) feature the music
of the NOJkAD Commanders. The
group is from the NORAD Caval Cavalcade
cade Cavalcade of Music composed of
musicians from the armed ser services
vices services of the United States and
Canada.
See BALL on p. 3



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator/ Friday, March 19, 1965

Alumni gathering here
for annual class reunion

Reunion is the byword at the UF
this weekend as alumni gather for
their annual spring assembly and
class reunion program.

law graduates events set
Law graduites returning for the UFs alumni reunion Saturday
-rill find a series of special events planned in conjunction with the

Agricultural Career
Day tomorrow
People are running out our
ears!**
Dr. Daniel Owen Spinks, Pro Professor
fessor Professor of Soils said response to
date is so good for Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Career Day, tomorrow, ca capacity
pacity capacity for the program has been
reached.
Nearly 400 junior college stu students
dents students ,10th, 11th and 12th grade high
school students and their sponsors,
UF alumni and students have al already
ready already made reservations, accord according
ing according to Spinks.
Tonight will actually begin the
program with a convocation at
7 at Dan McCarty Auditorium with
Congressman Don Fuqua speaking.
Saturday morning, Dr. E. T.
York, provost for agriculture, Dr.
A. H. Krezdorn, head, Department
of Fruit Crops, and Dean M. A.
Brooker, of the College of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture will talk at McCarty Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
A tour using 10-12 buses, ac according
cording according to Spinks, will follow the
talks and include Science Center,
the Plant Virus Center, horticul horticultural
tural horticultural greenhouses, the Food
Science Center and a genetics
lab.
At 1 p.m. a chicken barbecue
at the Poultry Science Center will
be given by courtesy of Gamma
Sigma Delta.
Saturday night the Alpha Gamma
Rho Alumni Banquet will conclude
Career Day at the Farm Bureau
Building at 6 p.m. The speaker
will be Fuqua.
Spinks said that Career Day was
held in conjuction with the Ag Agricultural
ricultural Agricultural Fair in past years. Then
last year Career Day was given
a separate date for the first time.
Newton collection
at Yonge Library
We practically have a graduate
course in journalism over here,
Mrs. Linda Sassen, library
assistant in the P.K. Yonge
Library of Florida History, said.
Mrs. Sassen was referring to
the new collection of papers by
Virgil M. Newton, Jr., managing
editor of the Tampa Tribune.
Newton f s collection of public
and private papers are to be pre preserved
served preserved in the librarys archives
as a permanent source of reference
for scholars.
Newtons collection consists of
letters between the leading editors
of United States and officials of
the Associated Press concerning
many of the major news stories
and problems of the years from
1947 through 1958.
Newton also plans to turnover to
the library ten national awards
that he received during his fight
for the freedom of the press,
according to Mrs. Sassen.
Hie papers received by the
library fill three huge filing
drawers and an equal amount of
material is still expected.
One of the letters is from John
F. Kennedy.

Six classes will have a joint
banquet tonight in the Student
Service Center. The class of 1915
expects to initiate a dozen

annual spring assembly program.
A law and medicine symposium
on head injuries is slated at 9:30
Saturday morning at the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys College of Medicine. Pro Professor
fessor Professor Leonard Powers of the
College of Law will join with
College of Medicine professors
Dr. Donald C. Goodman, Dr.
Lapnar Roberts, Dr. Melvin Greer
and Dr. Richard P. Schmidt in
leading the symposium.
A scholarship luncheon is
planned at the College of Law at
noon and following the Orange and
Blue intra-squad football game, the
annual meeting of the UF Law
Center Association, Inc., will be
held at 4:30 in the Colleges
courtroom.
The Florida Law Reunion
Banquet is scheduled at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday in the Holiday Inn.
Attorney General Earl Faircloth
is the speaker with Florida
Supreme Court Justice Stephen
C. OConnell acting as master of
ceremonies.
During the day the College of
Law will honor three groups of
classes representing nine years yearsthose
those yearsthose of 1934-36, 1944-46 and
1954-56.
Med Scholarships
deadline April 1
The State Board of Health has
named April 1 the deadline for
apply for ten medical scholar scholarships
ships scholarships to be awarded worthy
students.
The scholarships are worth
SI,OOO a year for as much as
four years. Only students who
have completed college level pre premedical
medical premedical studies are eligible. High
school students are NOT eligible.
Those accepted must be citizens
and a resident of Florida for five
years, be of good character and
in need of financial assistance.
The student must agree to practice
15 months in a Florida community
needing his services for each
years scholarship accepted.

-= Classical Sale =-
LAST DAYS: FRI. & SAT.
$4.98 & $5.98 Reg. Price
$94?
MO NO and STEREO
This week only on specially purchased albums
which include FINE ARTS QUAR., EASTMAN
PHILHARMONIC, MINNEAPOLIS SYM. ORCH.,
PAUL PA RAY and many others.
The RECORD BID
123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 376- 1042
Open 9 to 6 Mondays and Fridays 9 to 9
CENTRAL CHARGE FREE PARKING IN REAR

members into the Grand Old Guard,
comprised of alumni celebrating
50 years or more since their
graduation. Other reunion classes
are those of 1920, 1925, 1930,
1935 and 1940.
The class of 1915 also has
scheduled a stag breakfast for its
members at 7:30 a.m. tomorrow.
Following the annual business
meeting for all alumni Saturday
morning, a faculty-alumni
barbecue is slated at the Student
Service Center. New officers for
the UF Alumni Association will be
elected at the business meeting
and winner of various awards to
local alumni groups will be an announced.
nounced. announced.
Association President Elect
Nelson Harris of Jacksonville will
replace Bill Conway of Ormond
Beach as head of the organization.
Orlando attorney Maxwell Wells
and Florida Sigireme Court Jus Justice
tice Justice Stephen OConnell,
Tallahassee, are nominees for
1966-67 president-elect.
Scheduled activities for the
weekend include registration today
at the Alumni Office in the Audit Auditorium;
orium; Auditorium; reunion reception at 6 p.m.
in the Student Service Center,
followed by the reunion banquet.
Saturday events are the class
of 1915 stag breakfast in the Walnut
Room of the Student Service
Center; registration and coffee
hour, beginning at 8:30 a.m. in
Bryan Lounge of the Florida Union;
business meeting at 9:30 in the
auditorium of Florida Union;
campus tours at 10 a.m., starting
from the auditorium lawn;alumni lawn;alumnifaculty
faculty lawn;alumnifaculty barbecue from 11:30 a.m.
to 1 p.m. in the Student Service
Center.
The Orange and Blue football
game at 2:30 at Florida Field will
be free to those registered for the
alumni weekend.

TICKET DEADLINE
Local deadline for tickets to
the UF faculty-alumni barbecue
Saturday is set for 5 p.m. today.
Scheduled from 11:30 to 1 p.m.,
the barbecue at the Student Service
Center follows the annual meeting
of the Universitys Alumni
Association on Saturday morning.
Tickets are $1.75 each and may
be picked up at the Alumni Office
in the auditorium on the campus.

Silvermans i 1
Ladles* Sportswear / w
Mezzanine Floor \
iNpmi A
1. *Seersucker,* 1 j \
2-piece brief VX J \
with ribbon \ h'/ \Kk
trim and matching \ 1 M
head scarf \ \
2. Two-piece of \ \ j
100% Nylon. V \
3. One piece pebble \
knit.
The Sun 1 N Swim j j
Season is here and J I
we're ready with a J j
new exciting ccllec- Ji J
tion of Swim Fashions
by many well-known de designers.
signers. designers. Shown here are just
a few to tempt you. You'll find
lots more in our
ijj.
oitomm.;
Free Parking on Ist Federal Bank Lot, Rear of Store
225 W. University Open 'til 9 Friday 378-1611
- J



All
xxvXvXvXflll I | :::::: ::x : : :
(Continued from Fuge 1)

PAULA HICKS
...last years queen
The crowning of this year's
Military Ball Queen, Miss Paula
Hicks, 2UC, will begin the ball.
The ball will also feature door
prizes to basic cadets and enter entertainment
tainment entertainment by a folk singing group.
Tickets for the ball are now
being sold to basic cadets on the
drill field and in classrooms. Price
is $2 per couple. Over 2500 cadets
are expected to attend.
AIIIQAtOR AOS
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(youf'e reading one now)

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Richer hits Tigert
attitude toward sex

By JULIE McCLURE
Staff Writer
The education students are get getting
ting getting here at the UF is a swin swindle,"
dle," swindle," said controversial instructor
Edward Richer.
Richer was invited to speak
before a group of approximately
40 Reid Hall residents after clo closing
sing closing hours Wednesday night as part
of the dorm's programming fun functions.
ctions. functions.
The UF students are turned
out here as if it were an 'ed 'education
ucation 'education factory' manufacturing the
'finished' product of our society,"
he said.
This campus no longer can
be called an academic community,
let alone a 'free* academic com community,'*
munity,'* community,'* he said. The university
administration controls the most
intimate portions of both student
and faculty lives."
In a community, the sexual
life of the individuals is set by
the members themselves, but in
this community, the students are
asked to postpone their sex life
until they have finished their col-

lege education," he said.
Richer said, The administra administration
tion administration abnormally segregates the
men and wdmen of the university,
making it hard for a student to
have a normal sex life."
The university administration is
guided by outside pressurespar pressuresparental,
ental, pressuresparental, political and othersand
not by the students needs, he said.
**A free atmosphere does not
prevail on this campus as well
as many other campuses," he
said. A student needs to get
a clear picture in his mind about
such matters as race (like the
racial problems in Selma), war
and sex."
We have never been able to get
the racial question into C-5, Richer
said.
The clothing regulations impo imposed
sed imposed upon the women students are
absurb, he said.
**l almost died laughing when I
read the new Women's Student
Association (WSA) rules of dress
in the 'Alligator'," he said. Why
can a girl wear one mode of
dress going off campus, but not
coming on campus? How does a
girl get back without changing
clothes in the middle of the
street?*'
The faculty is not excluded from
absurbities imposed upon them
by the administration, he said.
One of my colleagues was
called into his department head's
office because there had been a
complaint levied against him by
the sheriff's department, said
Richer. It seemed that the man's
dog had dumped over a neighbor's
garbage can and had complained to
the sheriff about it. The sheriff
had called the university to re report
port report the matter. They (the Sheriff's
office) had been instructed to let
the university know if any com complaints
plaints complaints were levied against a fac faculty
ulty faculty member or his family because
the university keeps a record of
such complaints. Those records
must be pretty full by now if
they bother with such trivia."
Richer advocated a community
situation where the students would
be allowed to choose their own
texts and area of study on an
individual basis.
The students and faculty mem members
bers members need to take the power away
from the administration so that
they can create a new, free com community,"
munity," community," said Richer. If a man
is denied a community experience,
he will most likely go crazy."

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EXPIRES MARCH 31, 1965

Friday, March 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator

I CAMPUS CUTIS |
P
HH|jP| 4p
1 Gypsy: N.Y. Bound!
s :l
X; Todays Campus Cutie is.-x
ivGypsy Cox, an independent ands
a member of Little Sisters ofs
$: the Maltese Cross.
Gypsy, 2UC from Pensacola,
£: is majoring in marketing,
to go into marketing or buying.*:*:
i-i-She transferred last trimester ::
from Pensacola Junior College;:;:
and lists designing and sewing:;*;
as her hobbies. ::
:: While in Pensacola, Gypsy:*:;
was chosen Miss Pre-Flight
jiji of Pensacola Naval Air Station.
:: Looking ahead, she says she;:*:
i*:* wants an exciting career in*:*:
New York.
Cunningham ran
'one-man campaign
Hugh W. Cunningham, UF assoc,
prof, of Journalism, stated that he
ran a one-man campaign for a
place on the Gainesville city
commission.
This is unusual in that I repre represented
sented represented only myself, no group and
1 had no organization behind me
but hundreds of people helping
me, Cunningham said.
Cunningham ran his campaign
on a day to day basis, paying for
each day's campaign from
donations received the day before.
When I decided to run for
the Gainesville city commission,
my wife and I sat down and figured
out that we had just one hundred
and five dollars to spend for the
entire campaign," he said.
Cunningham spent the first SIOO
on an ad in the Gainesville Sun
about his platform and asking for
support from those who believed
what he stood for.
Every day after the first ad
I got donations amounting to enough
to run the next day's ad," he said.
Cunningham stated that he re received
ceived received donations from the UF
faculty, students and from
Gainesville residents.

Astronaut takes
space walk
MOSCOW (UPI)--A Soviet as astronaut
tronaut astronaut stepped into space yester yesterday
day yesterday and took a history making
leap to push the Soviets months
ahead of the UJS. space program.
Television cameras on the So Soviet
viet Soviet spaceship Voskhod II flashed
to earth pictures of Lt. Col. Alexei
Leonov as he squeezed out of a
hatch and appeared to float slowly
away from the speeding capsule
in his silver space suit.
Secured to the spaceship by a
long lifeline, the spaceman stood
on his head, did a near-somersault,
took movie pictures and peered
down at the earth hundreds of
miles below him.
He stayed outside the capsule
about 20 minutes, the Tass news
agency said, and spent 10 minutes
floating free. A fellow astronaut,
Col. Pavel Belyayev, remained
at the controls in the capsule.
The United States does not plan
to match Leonov's float in space
until the fifth Gemini flight some sometime
time sometime in 1966. The first UJS. two twoman
man twoman shot is scheduled for next
Tuesday.
There was speculation Leonov's
walk was aimed at preparing for
a linkup of two orbiting craft on
a future flight.
In Washington, Dr. Edward C.
Welsh of the National Aeronautics
and Space Council said the feat
helps them maintain the lead
they have over us in manned space
flight. It shows that they have a
space suit sufficiently well de developed
veloped developed and designed to permit
men to move outside their space spacecraft."
craft." spacecraft."
If the lifeline had snapped, Leo Leonov
nov Leonov probably would have slipped
away from the capsule and gone
drifting to his death in space.
Outer space, with no atmos atmosphere,
phere, atmosphere, gives him nothing to push
or pull against to get back. The
same lack of resistance that made
it possible for him to withstand
the 17,500 mile an hour speed
would have doomed him.
Leonov's space float overshad overshadowed
owed overshadowed other details of the flight.
The capsule set a new altitude
record.
Bryant to
visit here
Former Governor Farris Bryant
returns to the UF Sunday to help
celebrate the Centennial of Alpha
Tau Omega Fraternity.
Highlight of the 100th Anniver Anniversary
sary Anniversary celebration will be the Foun Founder's
der's Founder's Day Luncheon at the Chap Chapter
ter Chapter House on noon Sunday. Bry Bryant,
ant, Bryant, a 1931 initiate of Alpha Tau
Omega will give the Keynote Ad Address.
dress. Address.
The local chapter established
in 1884 has initiated over 1600
men and boasts the largest al alumni
umni alumni group in the state. Among
its alumni are U. S. Senator Spes Spessard
sard Spessard Holland, State Supreme Court
Justice Stephen O'Connell and re recently
cently recently resigned Head of the Board
of Regents, Bay a Harrison.
Special guest for the occasion
will be UF president J. Wayne
Reitz.
ATO will also host a special
reception for Floyd B. Bowen,
Chairman of the Florida State Road
Department, and his wife Sunday
at 3 p.m.
Aside from heading the state
road departn Bowen is a third
term of Florida State
Chamber oi Commerce, member
of Florida State Turnpike Author Authority,
ity, Authority, and is taking an extended
leave of absence from his posi position
tion position as General Manager of Inter International
national International Minerals & Chemical
Corp. in Lakeland.

Page 3



Page 4

l, The Florido Alligator, Friday, March 19, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
VsiL/ Served By United Press International
Rra.UTZ STEVE VAUGHN JOB CASTE LLO
BiNor-to-CMef Managing Editor Executive Editor
LOU FERRK ANDY MOOR
Pat* Editor Sports Editor


More on Selma
By LOU FERRIS
Editorial Page Editor
In Wednesday's column, I briefly discussed the Selma situation to
make one point; that it is not very practical to provoke a group of
people who need little excuse to become violent.
I presumed that it is generally accepted that the legal and moral
wrong of the violence by the white citizens of Selma is quite evident.
I haven't the slightest reservation about bringing the wrongdoers
to justice.
In further developing the idea of Wednesday's column, it should
be pointed out that the Rev. King at least SHOULD HAVE KNOWN,
on the basis of his past experience with Birmingham, and the other
southern cities he has demonstrated in, that violence would result
from the clash of the races.
I seriously question the premise that IMMEDIATE civil rights
action by the President of the United States was worth the life of a
minister and the physical injury and humiliation to hundreds of
colored citizens.
Legally and morally, Negroes have the right to vote, march and
enjoy other civil liberties. And likewise the actions of the violent
Selma citizens should be condemned. But I still maintain my basic
position, that Rev. King is intelligent enough to know that his adversary
in Selma is a populace of limited education, perspective and under understanding.
standing. understanding.
The Rev. King must know that he is striking at the very core of
the philosophy of certain ignorant southerners. When an Intelligent
man provokes an ignorant man to violence, is not the provocatuer
somewhat at fault? The answer seems obvious to me.
The Rev. King has shrewdly chosen his adversaries, knowing
full well how they would react to demonstrations. Without denying
that the Negro has the right to march and vote, I say that he cannot
be heard to complain of the violence which he brought upon himself.
There are two obvious systems for redressing social grievances
in the U. S., the Congress and the court system. Os course, there
is always direct appeal for administrative action from the President
of the U. S.
The leaders of the Negro cause say that they must dramatically
emphasize the plight of the Negro by mass demonstrations in areas
where civil liberties have been denied. Well, they have done just that
for the past five years or more. Finally, President Johnson seems to
have seen his duty because he is introducing new civil rights legislation
which is supposed to have teeth in it.
But, could this very same end not have been accomplished by other
courses of action. I think yes. Perhaps the action would have been
a little longer in coming, but at least there would not have been physical
violence which has further strained race relations.
I have here on my desk, letters from U* students who insist that
throughout history, men have died for their beliefs. They further
proclaim that the Negroes are willing to die for their cause.
Well I doubt that many Negroes are willing to die in order to
obtain IMMEDIATE voting rights. And I doubt that those staunch
writers-to-the-editor are willing to suffer anything themselves
for the cause of civil liberty.
'" l[ ~
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Mark Freeman
(Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Lee
Alexander, (Correspondents), Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles,
Donita Mathison, Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman, Selwin H. Ciment,
Jay Foley, Stephen Kahar, Dee Wright, Bob Wilcox.
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 Denkewaiter, G. S. Corseri, Eunice Tall,
Linda Cody, Woody Leonard, Jennell Close, Nancy Van Zile,
Kay Huff master, Jon Demme.
Th. jryr.rM Alltftor mirw tbs rlxht to rotolxto tbs typographical ton* of all sftrortlswato asd 1
to mIM or turn away copy which it caMkfcrs ob)*ctloMbto. a
MO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though dnlnd position wUI tw glvon wbonsvsr poosiblo.
no Florida Alligator will not ooraldsr adjustments of payment tor ahy advertisement Involving typ typogrvhlcsl
ogrvhlcsl typogrvhlcsl errors or Treasons Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within j
(1) oos day after advertisement appears.
Thu Florida Alligator will not be responsible for mom than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
to rm several times. Notions for correction must be given before neat insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and la
Usurers five times weekly except doing May, Jean and July when it la published semi-weekly. Only
ronresent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second dans
SSrM ttoSSSd Stats. Pont Office at Gates, vllle.

: FORUM

Collins, unusual politician

£ : By JIM MOORHEAD
Columnist
Former Florida Governor
Leoy Collins is an unusual South Southern
ern Southern political figure. Like his boss,
Lyndon Johnson, he has allowed his
convictions on "civil rights" to
develop to a point far beyond what
the typical Deep South politician
tolerates.
He has done this in spite of the
fact that it probably has nullified
any further political ambitions he
might have had in his home state,
and in spite of the fact that his
modified views have earned for
him the personal enmity of a great
many Southerners, regardless of
whether he has future political
aspirations or not.
The remarks contained in his
David Levy Yulee lecture last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night-a speech he never
deliveredare certainly not the
traditional type we are accustomed
to hearing from native white
tongues in this part of the country.
Treating the subject of "public
interest" early in his speech, Go Governor
vernor Governor Collins would have said
this, had he not been called back
to Selma, Ala., in his capacity as
director of the Federal Community
Relations Service:
"Os course we must preserve
proper relationships between our
local, state and federal govern governments,
ments, governments, Os course we must keep
any government from growing big bigger

By JON DEMME
Columnist
My Dear Miss Parsons,
I was anxiously awaiting the
premiere of Fanny Hill to begin
with, after seeing those terrif
pictures in PLAYBOY this month,
but when I saw on the advertise advertisement
ment advertisement in todays ALLIGATOR that
such an illustrious person as
yourself had deemed Fanny a
Female my
favoritest flick of all times, you
can imagine my anticipation of this
moive!
So as soon as I got out of my
tenth period C-12 class, I rushed
down to the State, purchased some
goodies, and plopped down in the
first row, popcorn and giant R.C.
in hand. Now far be it from me to
come right out and say, No,
Louella Parsons, youre wrong,
Fanny Hill is definitely not a
female Tom Jones.
Louella, I just cant see it
sure there are some great laughs,

THINKING OUT LOUD

ger bigger than the public interest
requires.
"But we should understand that
under many circumstances, these
generalizations are myths fos fostered
tered fostered as smokescreens by those
who stand to gain some private
advantage by preventing the deve development
lopment development of a public one."
T o charges of too much big
government (in Washington), Go Governor
vernor Governor Collins would have
answered that state and local
government expenditures since
World War II have risen around
375 per cent, while federal expend expenditures
itures expenditures are up only 70 per cent.
He would have said that state statelocal
local statelocal debt is up over 300 per
cent since 1946, federal debt only
five per cent; and he wouldve
said that while federal employees
have proportionately reduced, per
capita, since 1946, state-local go government
vernment government employes have propor proportionately
tionately proportionately increased by more than
one-third.
Governor Collins would've
debunked the "states righters"
argument that Increased federal
activity is crushing individual
rights, and would've made this
statement: ", .All in the world
the Civil Rights Act (of 1964)
does is to guarantee that the indi individual
vidual individual rights of American citizen citizenshin
shin citizenshin which most of us have long
enjoyed, and often have taken for
granted, cannot be denied to any

MOVIES ON REVIEW

An open letter

the costumes are out of this world,
and that Letita Roman what a
doll! But lets face It Lou,*
a Tom Jones*' it ain't.
Missing is the flare, the
unstrained wit, the continuity, the
Gusto if you will, that made Tom'*
the fantastic movie that it was.
Bawdy, lusty it is. Sexy the
sexiest. But a female Tom
Jones,' Ma'm? 'Fraid not.
A disillusioned gator
Those Calloways*' at the
Florida is just about the Wait
Disney-est Walt Disney movie yet!
Usually in Mr. Disney's films you
find either a frontier family
striving to make a home in the
perilous wilderness or you get an
hour and a half of flora and fauna
in all their natural splendor. In
Those Calloways," however,
you've got both, and the
combination makes for an exciting,
tender, goosjiy glob of 100% All
American fun,
I thoroughly enjoyed it; fhtnir

American.
Rather than a loss of individual
rights, this really represents a
gain.
Doesnt sound very tradi traditional,
tional, traditional, does it?
He also wouldve touched on
opposition to minimum wages:
Those economic interests which
have opposed in the name of
states rights efforts at the
federal level to provide American
citizens assurance of decent mini minimum
mum minimum wages have not encouraged
state governments to provide
such.
There isnt space here to expand
sufficiently on the governors re remarks,-but
marks,-but remarks,-but consider this gracious,
soft-spoken son of the Souths
following statement on the race
question:
. .The fact remains that se second-class
cond-class second-class citizenship is doomed
to pass away in America. Our
choice is not if it will, or even
when it will, but how it will.
It behooves us to think
constructively and act affirma affirmatively
tively affirmatively to see that the day of full
opportunity for the Negro to stand
on an equal base of dignity with
all other Americans dawns har harmoniously
moniously harmoniously and not painfully.
That, in simple terms, is the
work in which 1 am now engaged.
Leoy Collins is, Indeed, an
extraordinary Southern political
figure.

you will tool It does one good
to catch a breath of fresh air in
the movies nowadays.
Elsewhere on the Marquees
At the Gainesville Drive-In this
weekend theres a chance to see
your favorite rock-and-rollers
doing their biggest hits Live-on-
Film in the T.A.MJ." Show.
Featured are the Animals, the
Rolling Stones, and many, many
more. Should be quite enjoyable
if you're a fan of today's popular
music.
If you misseu "The American Americanization
ization Americanization of Emily,'* when it played
downtown last month, don't make
the same mistake twice bypassing
it up now at the Suburbia Drive-In*
"Emily is unquestionably one
of the finest films to grace local
screens in many a moon. If y u
like films with a message; man,
there's a message. If you just like
to sit back and indulge in some
good, absorbing entertainroec.
heck with a message, this is also
for you.



EDITOR;
NOTHING THAT I have ever
before seen in the Alligator has.
made me so angry and so ashamed
of my schools newspaper as the
material which appeared on your
March 17 editorial page in including
cluding including both the Lou Ferris
editorial and the cartoon*
IF THE ALLIGATOR has ever
before claimed to be in the
vanguard of southern universities
as far as reformist views are
concerned, it should immediately
drop all pretense. Both the
editorial and cartoon would have
been right in place in racist
publications in Mississippi and
Alabama; I would have expected
such viewpoints from them but
not from you*
YOU, LOU FERRIS, have never
had to worry about your right to
vote. It is something you take for
granted like the air you breathe.
Negroes in Alabama cannot take
such a right for granted because
the society that you would call a
democracy, they would call a
dictatorship.
THESE PEOPLE are not part
of the free world because their
dictatorships in many areas of
the world represent their people.
If the people of Cuba, Haiti, China,
Albania, etc. rose in violence and
overthrew their governments, the
Alligator no doubt would print
laudatory editorials praising the
movements which ended tyranny.
And if such efforts failed, the
Alligator would express sympathy
for the heroic actions.
YET, THE ALLIGATOR employs
a curious dual standard. When it
comes to injustice at home, the

If your roommate
says the Bell System helped invent
hi-fi, stereo and talking movies,
don't bet You'll lose.

In the course of their studies of the nature
of sound, Bell System scientists have been
able to make significant contributions to all
three forms of entertainment.
You might say that it was because the dis discoveries
coveries discoveries were there to be discovered by the
first explorers to come down the trail.
When the century was still young, we real realized
ized realized that if the telephone were to come up
to its potential, the nature of sound had to
be much better understood than it was then.
i This led to the largest, most comprehensive

Bell System
American Telephone and Telegraph Co.
and Associated Companies

Ashamed

victims are to passively endure it
until the powers that be deign to
end it. Furthermore, the Negro
movement is not one of violence.
DISCIPLINE HAS taught the
Alabama Negro to remain non nonviolent
violent nonviolent when his assailant
usually law enforcement
officials is bloodying his skull
with clubs, flailing him with whips,
painfully shocking him with cattle
prods, and utilizing other methods
of violence, attacking with a
vengeance which would win the
praise of the most bloody dictators.
MR. FERRIS, history should
have taught you that no oppressed
group wins justice without fighting
for its own cause. This is perhaps
best exemplified by the struggles
of labor for better working con conditions
ditions conditions and compensation. You
should review the development of
the American labor movement and
you would realize that its gains
were not due to inaction.
WITHOUT LARGE-scale sit-in
demonstrations, would the 1964
civil rights bill have come to
pass? Without the recent voter
drive action by Negroes and white
sympathizers in Alabama, would
federal action to force Alabama,
Mississippi, and other states to
register Negro voters be
occurring?
THE ANSWERS to these two
questions are quite evident. Rather
than ludicrously criticizing
Negroes for promoting violence,
you should warmly praise them
for their heroic, non-violent
struggle for their long denied
rights while being the objects of
shameful cruelty.
STEPHEN L. ROZMAN, 7AS

Le T TeR 2
_ (ED. NOTE; Due to the fact that
each days editorial page is made
up about a day and a half in
advance of publication, we are now
printing the replies to Lou Ferris
Wednesday column on Selma,
Alabama.)
-- -
Thanks
EDITOR;
Congratulations to Lou Ferris
on his recent editorial on SELMA!
I couldnt agree more with
everything that he said.
JOHN T. MOORE,
Dept, of Math.
Ministers
EDITOR;
I CANNOT understand how the
clergy in Selma can be silent
and not speak out on what is
happening in their own city, on
their own doorsteps. In the name
of God! A clergyman who would
not speak out pro or con
would probably be silent in Hitlers
Germany! Can they wash their
hands a* la Pilate?
OR IS THE Selma clergyman
afraid to stand up and be counted countedbecause
because countedbecause he knows that the Bible
does NOT condone segregation,
and yet is afraid of losing his
congregation which professes
to be Christian?
BURIN KANTABUTRA
4BA from Thailand

study of sound ever undertaken by anyone.
To capture sound for study, Bell Telephone
Laboratories developed the first electronic re recorder
corder recorder for phonograph discs. For the first
time, performers recorded into microphones.
Then, in 1925, Bell Labs perfected an elec electronic
tronic electronic system that synchronized sound and
action on movie film. The talkies were bom.
To get better sound reproduction, they
started experimenting in 1933 with ways to
separate high and low frequencies to prevent
distortion. The result was a single-groove,

Fridays March 19, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

EDITOR;
THE EDITORIAL Selmal by
your editorial page editor Lou
Ferris, next to your unsigned
cartoon, calls for comment. I
would like to quote verbatim the
second paragraph and then make
certain comparisons.
FERRIS says: We doubt that
Martin Luther King and his
followers did not know there would
be some violence resulting from
the marches through Selma to the
state capitol. Yet, Rev. King and
company persisted in a plan which
they knew would so aggravate
the white citizens of Selma as to
precipitate a clash between the
races.
SUCH EDITORIALS have been
written since long before Socrates,
but it is a shock to me to see
those who risk their lives
aggravating tyrants so smugly
written off. These are precisely
the sentiments expressed against

Remember when

EDITOR (specifically Mr. Ferris):
RE: Your latest editorial:
YOU OBVIOUSLY know a great
deal about your subject* Those
students who have been to Selma
no doubt find your conclusions
very astute. If your use of the
editorial we genuinely includes
all the ALLIGATOR staff, may I
pose this question: We know the
manipulators behind THE
FLORIDA CONSERVATIVE, but

multi-channel discthe basis of today's stereo stereophonic
phonic stereophonic industry.
Nevertheless, these contributions were by byproducts
products byproducts of the real effort, which was to make
telephone service better. We are proud, of
course, that they helped build and improve
whole industries.
But we're prouder of the sound qualities in
the telephone of today.
If youd like to do business or engineering
work you're really proud of, we'd like to talk
to you.

Shocking

those who established this nation
because they staked their lives
on no taxation with represen representation.
tation. representation. The non- violent troops
in Selma merely t' eve that that
Job has not been fir bed, as the
editorial itself agree*
WINSTON CHURCI ILL gained
his spot in history because he
called to the free world to accept
the bloody consequences of hating
violence but feeling there is a
point beyond which we must not
retreat. If someone hadn't first
dared to aggravate those who
bully the weak, we would still be
living in the Stone Age.
FINALLY, Christianity is
founded on the belief that Jesus
knew what he was doing when he
led his little band of followers
through the streets of that other
city, at the risk of aggravating
those who might kill him.
DENIS O'DONOVAN
Associate Professor of Psychology

WHO is paying YOU to put out such
tripe?
I have heard that there once
exixted a certain monetary and
moral relationship between the
ALLIGATOR and student
commoners. There are those of
us who remember when the student
newspaper was not someone else's
mouthpiece.
TERRY NUGENT, 4AS

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 19, 1965

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Sale j
i
SET OF FENDER SKIRTS FOR
*64 PONTIAC. Metalic blue. S2O
for the pair. FR 2-6118.(A-117-
2t-c).
STEWART MOBILE HOME 8*x38:
Air conditioned, 1-bedroom,
1-study or 2-bedroom. Excellent
condition. Lot 35 Hickory Hill
Mobile Home Park. Call 372-5501.
(A-117-3t-p).
1963 LA MB RETT A SCOOTER, 4-
speed, 150 cc. Excellent Condition.
Many extras: Windshield, luggage
rack, basket. $225 or best offer.
Call Marvin, 6-9102.(A-117-3t-c).
GAINESVILLE MINIATURE
RACEWAY is selling the best skate
boards in the world! HOBIE of
California at discount prices. See
them at 807 W. University Ave.
Gainesville Miniature Raceway.
(A-117-2t-c).
TRIUMPH TIGER CUB Must
sell. Newly rebuilt motor, lower
end, drive and clutch. Super clean.
Call George 8-1235, 7-9 p.m. (A (A---115-st-c).
--115-st-c). (A---115-st-c).
MOTOR CYCLE HARLEY DAVID DAVIDSON.
SON. DAVIDSON. Sprint, 250 cc. Modified,
*t>otent. Must sell. Need $250. Call
Ozzie at 2-0491 after 5 p.m. (A (A---115-st-c).
--115-st-c). (A---115-st-c).
FOR SALE FEDDERS 3/4 ton
air-conditioner. Call 378-2982
after 6 p.m. (A-116-3t-p).
1964 TENWIDE MOBILE HOME.
Wolverine 2 bedroom. Part equity
and take up low payments. See at
Shady Nook Trailer Park, Lot #23.
(A-116-3t-p).
48 x 60** QUEEN SIZED BED.
Hollywood box spring and
mattress. Bed board and mat mattress
tress mattress cover. Call 8-2921, S2O or
less. (A-118-ts-c).
Bx4l ALUMINUM TRAILER. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition with 9x32 Cabana
(completely furnished) and 10x20
carport. Cabana & furniture are
new. Call 2-7194 after 1 p.m.
(A-118-2t-c).

I
For Your I
Ads / [ u
>j I
To Reach/ I
if 1 1
IDE tV
*\ AUDIENCE
l v v.O va_va_ v vuse
use vuse
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR \

i. i >
For Sale
I i
1958 RICHARDSON TRAILER.
B*x36* 2 bedrooms, completely
furnished, with air-conditioning.
Call 376-1048 or see at Railey*s
Trailer Park. (A-114-ts-c).
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 a.m. and 5 p.m. (A-110-tf-nc).
For Rent
HELP! MY **HOME AWAY from
home** available summer only
women preferred. Small, but
lovable and completely furnished.
SSO/mo. See after 2 p.m. at 218
NW 3rd Ave. Call 376-1131 after
5 p.m. (Bll 3t-p).
AVAILABLE NOW OR AT
semester break, diq>lex apartment.
Living room, dining room, kitchen
downstairs, 2-bedroom and bath
upstairs. Will sell all or part of
furniture at a good price. SBS/mo
for 2, S9O/mo. for 3 or more.
Behind Norman Hall. Call 2-6043.
(B-116-3t-c).
-
NICE FURNISHED HOUSE CLOSE
to campus. Suitable for 2 or 3
for the summer A term. $l5O.
1918 NW 2nd Ave. or call 378-
2423. (B-116-st-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).
1 BEDROOM, unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitchen equipped. Couples
only. $75 per month. 1913 NW
2nd Ave. Phone 2-1362. (B-113-
ts-c).
ABOVE STANDARD ROOMS FOR
BELOW STANDARD RENT! Rooms
for male students at 104 SW Bth
Street. FR 2-0243. (B-114-tf-nc).

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-ts-c).
Autos
1959 FIAT 600, Engine completely
over hauled, new battery, good
transportation. S2OO. 376-0040.
(G-l 18-2 t-p).
PRIVATE OWNER *6l FORD V-8,
station wagon. Power, air, R&H,
good condition. SI3OO, or will take
small boat and motor in trade.
455-3443. (G-115-st-c).
HURTTN FROM HOOFIN (look),
*57 RENAULT (saves gas), *57
RENAULT $50.00 (doesnt run),
*55 FORD convertible (looks, runs
great), R&H, *sl CHEVROLET
(runs great). 236 NW 4th Avenue.
FR 6-3583. (G-114-st-c).
1960 VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN.
Radio, heater, and good tires. $795.
Call 372-7059. (G-116-3t-c).
*56 FORD V-8. Heater, good
condition. $350, price can be
negotiated. Call Bryan Danese,
Room 355 at FR 2-9167. (G-116-
3t-p).
1961 OLDS 88, 4-door sport sedan,
R&H, A/C, PS & PB, excellent
condition throughout. Arrange your
own financing. Call evenings
and weekends. 372-8221. (G-l 10-
lOt-c).
Sportsmen's
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
SUZUKI
Sales & Service

i|J| They Said It Could Not Be Filmed! Thru Tues.
H3I3umJX T ltmw vjn *330^3-1,3,5,7,9
JLilPll I llfl GLUCK'S
MEMOIRS OF A WOMAN OF PLEASURE Birthday
NOTICE 1
APPLICATIONS ARE STILL BEING ACCEPTED BY THE BOARD OF STUDENT
PUBLICATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS:
Interview Dale Positions Open
MARCH 25 Seminole Editor, Managing Editor and
two Editorial Assistants, for 1965-66
school year*
Student Publications Business Manager,
third trimester 1965, and first and sec second
ond second trimesters 1965-66.
DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS, 5 p.m.,
March 23.
WML 1 New Orange Peel Editor and four Section
Editors, 1965-66 school year.
DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS, 5 p.m.,
March 30.
APPLICATIONS MAY BE OBTAINED IN ROOM 9, FLORIDA UNION, AND
MUST BE RETURNED NO LATER THAN DEADLINE TIMES INDICATED ABOVE.

| Help Wanted |
GIRLS ONLY! VACATION WHILE
YOU WORK. Spend an exotic
vacation in the Bahamas and earn
money for next trimester. Apply
now and spend your Easter
Vacation on the island expenses
paid. Contact Mr. Baldwin
Johnson, Same Ole Place
Restaurant, Governors Harbor,
Eleuthera Island, Bahamas. (E (E---117-st-c).
--117-st-c). (E---117-st-c).
"RECEPTIONIST-SECRETARY for
Pediatricians Office. State
qualifications and references.
Write Pediatrician, 810 NE 4th
Ave., Gainesville. (E-116-ts-c).
Wanted.
i i. " jl
*
NEEDED ONE ROOMMATE, share
modern, air-conditioned apt. $45
monthly. Need transportation. Pay
no rent till April 1. Call Glenn
6-6569. (C-118-3t-c).
Personal
HILLEL PRESENTS AN AUCTION
and dinner on Sunday, March 21
at 6:00 p.m. All proceeds to
charity. Make your reservations
now. FR 2-2900. (J-118-lt-c).

An unusual m^tio^pifftutre^Mqpjerifinwc^!
[M^^ tCH^cWp'

Personal
DON'T MISS THE FUN AND
EXCITEMENT Of the Sebring
races. GO VIA Gainesville Minia Miniature
ture Miniature Raceway air-conditioned
buses. sls per person or $25 for
couples (includes admission to
Sebring). Leaving March 26 in
the afternoon returning early
March 28. For more information
and reservations to Sebring, stop
by Gainesville Miniature Raceway
807 W. Univ. Ave. (J-117-ts-c).
Lost Sc Pound
LOST: MAN'S NAVY LONDON
Fog Jacket with white initials DSH,
In the area of the Beta Woods.
Reward. Call Doug Henderson, 6-
6671. (L-118-3t-c).
FOUND: LADY'S PRESCRIPTION
sun glasses in leather case from
Webb City. Jim Shields 2-9410.
(L-117-2t-c).
| Real Estate
?

DESIRABLE ACREAGE HIGH and
roUing. 40 acres. S3OO per acre.
Highway frontage. 20 minutes from
U of F. Convenient terms. Will
consider exchange. Call Les
Jackson, Associate, Ernest Tew
Realty, 376-6461. (I-111-Bt-c).



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Friday, March 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator, I

' / > f W W
mmcampus news briefsmm

AGRICULTURAL
Florida Congressman Don Fuqua
will speak at the Agricultural
Leadership and Scholarship Con Convocation
vocation Convocation tonight at 7 p.m. in
McCarty Hall Auditorium.
Interested students and faculty are
invited.
TICKETS
A German Dinner sponsored by
the International Committee of the
Florida Union Board of Activities
is set for Tuesday at 6 p.m.
in the Florida Union Social Room.
Deadline for tickets is Monday
at 2 p.m.
GAME NIGHT
The Presbyterian University
Center invites interested students
to an informal Game Night tonight
at 8 p.m. at the Presbyterian
Center. Games include chess,
checkers, ping-pong, and cards;
refreshments will be free.
GAMMA DELTA
Gamma Delta members invite
interested students to attend a
lecture by Dr. Gitlln on New
Trends in Christianity 1 7 p.m.
March 21, at the First Lutheran
Church.
HILLEL FOUNDATION
Members of Alpha Epsilon Phi
sorority and Alpha Epsilon Pi
fraternity will host Sabbath Ser Services
vices Services tonight at 8 p.m. at the
Hillel Foundation. Rabbi Marx,
guest speaker, will speak on the
topic, What is Your Name and
Where Are You Going?*
HUMANITIES CLUB
The Humanities Club will
present the film version of the
novel, The Red and the Black
in Walker Auditorium 7 p.m. Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, March 20, 4 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Wednesday and Friday nights next
week. This film is presented in
conjunction with the C-3 program
of the University College.
TUTORIAL SERVICES
Students may sign up for the
Tutorial Service of the Student
Government in Room 331, Florida
Union, from 1:30-5 p.m.

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ORIENTATION
Today is the deadline for signing
up for the Fall Orientation
program. Students may sign up
for an interview outside of Room
200 of the Florida Union from
2:30 5 p.m.
PERSIAN CLUB
The Persian Club will celebrate
the Iranian New Year and the first
anniversary of the Persian Club
7:30 p.m., March 20, at the High Highland
land Highland Court Manor Community
Center Clubhouse. Mr. Habib
Nafici, Iranian Minister of Cultural
Affairs, will attend the celebration.
PHARMACEUTICAL
The Student Branch of the
American Pharmaceutical Associ Association
ation Association will hold its annual Senior
Awards Banquet tonight at 6:30
p.m. at the Holiday Inn. Tickets
may be purchased from John
Harlowe, Margaret Brown, or Ed
Green.
PHI ALPHA THETA
Today is the deadline for pur purchasing
chasing purchasing tickets for the Phi Alpha
Theta banquet to be held
Wednesday, March 24, at 7 p.m.
in the Blue Room of the Hub.
Tickets cost $2.50 and may be
purchased in the History Depart Department
ment Department of Peabody Hall.
PRE-COUNSELING
The College of Business Ad Administration
ministration Administration reminds students
that today is the deadline for
making counseling appointments
at the advisors office of Matherly
Hall.
PRESBYTERIAN
CENTER
Students are invited to attend
Sunday Supper and a movie
Mission of Discovery,* at 5:30
p.m. March 21 at the Presbyterian
University Center.
SUMMER PROJECT
Students interested in partici participating
pating participating In a summer tutorial project
in St. Augustine should call Dr.
Hlers (Ext. 2219) to sign up for
an interview with the Reverend
Richard Unswoth, Chaplain of
Dartmouth College, who will be
here from 12-3:30 p.m. today.

Page 7



Page 8

1/ The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 19, 1965

Doctor King gave the eulogy for
Rev. Reeb.
As we exited from the Brown
Chapel at 4:30 we saw aim it
2,000 people lined up ready to
continue the march.
Dr. King carried a funeral
wreath of white flowers which he
was to place on the steps of the
Dallas county courthouse in mem memorial
orial memorial to Rev. Reeb.
The march, almost ten blocks
in length, took almost one half
hour, and was accomplished silent silently
ly silently by demonstrators marching
three abreast over Selma side sidewalks.
walks. sidewalks.

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...Labor leader Walter Reuther ...this man, with head bandaged
spoke at Selma memorial for v Rev. James Reeb, irched in demonstration.

A SELMA
demonstrator
SWGS

THE SELMA STORY

1 was with Dr. King in the
front. When everyone was assem assembled,
bled, assembled, over 4,000 civil rights wor workers
kers workers filled the streets in front of
the courthouse, overflowing around
the corners.
White Selma Citizens lined the
route in silence. After several
prayers and singing, We Shall
Overcome, the demonstrators
marched back to Brown Chapel.
It was dark when they got there.
Previous to the march, Rev.
Louis Lloyd Anderson, spokesman
for the Baptist Tabernacle Church,
had asked Selma Mayor Joe T.

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Smitherman, for escort through
Police lines to the Dallas County
courthouse.
This request was refused.
During Saturday's attempt to
march they were halted by police
with locked arms. They stood con confronting
fronting confronting them for several min minutes,
utes, minutes, then turned around and
started to march through a housing
project on their flank.
The police shifted to meet
there also. They stood there for
about half an hour.
Monseigneur Daniel Cautwell,
president of the Catholic Interna International
tional International Council of Chicago, talked
for sometime to officials. Suddenly

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Court gives Walace word
NEW ORLEANS(UPI)-The VJS,
Circuit Court of Appeals Thurs Thursday
day Thursday suggested that Alabama
Gov. George Wallace start all
over again in efforts to reverse
a lower court ruling that author authorized
ized authorized a civil rights march from
Selma to Montgomery.
Attorney O, J. Joe Goodwyn of
Montgomery, representing the
governor, asked the appeals court
to stay the ruling by federal Dist.
Judge Fank Johnson in Montgom Montgomery.
ery. Montgomery. Johnson issued the ruling
Wednesday night.
Goodwyn conferred with three
of the seven- member appeals
court: Judge Walter P. Gewin of
Tuscaloosa, Ala., Warren L. Aones
of Jacksonville, Fla., and Peter
Woodbury of Concord, N. H.
They did not refuse to hear the
appeal, but instead suggested
that Goodwyn take the motion back
to the lower court in Montgomery.

Continued from Page 1

he demanded to be let through.
Baker, standing at the head of
the police lines said he couldnt
understand why a man of God would
resort to this violence.
Baker gave them 60 seconds to
disperse under threats of arresting
the clergy. One of the clergymen
demanded that they all be arrested,
and when they tried to arrest
him, the crowd swarmed around,
preventing the arrest.
As a result of this the relig religious
ious religious leaders met to alter plans
concerning demonstation conduct.
After their meeting, the clergy
told us to:
1. Keep at least 50 clergy on
the line at all times.
2. That they should all roam
the perimeter of police lines to
keep them on their toes and to
test for weak spots.
3. They were to send Presi President
dent President Johnson a telegram demand demanding
ing demanding federal action.
When they carried out this
plan, it had great success, as bands
of 40 or 50 each began testing
the police lines.
State police, conservation of officers,
ficers, officers, and many other reinforce reinforcements
ments reinforcements began pouring in from all
over.
One group broke the lines and
made it to the courthouse. There,
a large mob of people began to
form around them.
When the police were asked
to protect the straglers, they pulled
out and left them to the mob.
Fortunately, Baker appeared
and escorted them back to the
demonstration area.
For the rest of the night spirits
were extremely high.
During Fridays attempt to
march, the only disturbance was
the taunting of police by Selma
high school students.
Students began running back
and forth down the street heckling
police. They were calmed and sent
back to the line by Charles Maul Mauldin,
din, Mauldin, president of Selma High
School.
I left Selma late Monday night.
As I left, people were celebrating
in the streets over Mondays com completed
pleted completed march to the courthouse.
Marchers Mass
SELMA, Ala. (UPI)-Negroes and
whites, clergymen and college stu students
dents students streamed into Selma by the
hundreds Thursday, massing for
the march on Montgomery.
A local Negro leader handling
housing arrangements for visitors
said she had received reservations
from, or already processed, more
than 2,000 persons.
**l dont know where we're going
to put them, she said, "but I
dont want them to know it.
Two of the visitors, Paul Mi Michael
chael Michael Bokulich of Harper Woods,
Mich., and Patrick Anthony Jack Jackson
son Jackson of Ann Arbor, Mich., remained
in a city jail cell Thursday, re refusing
fusing refusing to sign bonds.
They were among 36 white
persons arrested Wednesday for
parading without a permit.
Gov. George Wallace asked a
federal appeals court Thursday to
stay the federal order allowing
the gigantic march, scheduled to
start from Brown's Chapel Church
Sunday.
Picket White House
WASHINGTON (UPI)-A fresh
batch of 100 pickets squatted and
lay down on the sidewalk in front
of the White House yesterday de demanding
manding demanding that federal troops be sent
to Alabama.
** demonstration, sponsored
y the Student Non-Violent Co Coordinating
ordinating Coordinating Committee SNCC was
staged by white and Negro youths.

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UF people disagree on situation

BY CHERYL KURIT
*'l strongly disagree with UF students going to Selma, Ala.,
said Bruce Culpepper, president of the student body.
According to Culpepper, Negroes in Selma are sufficiently
aware of the situation that is now taking place, and both Negro
and white leaders can take care of it themselves.
Too many people that are not directly involved are going
into Selma/' Culpepper said.
Violence involving both Negroes and whites is taking place
in Selma, and this problem of voting registration can be worked
out by Alabama leaders, commented Culpepper.
According to James Harmeling, Freedom Party member,
the situation in Selma is very necessary and is important in
accomplishing the goal of the civil rights workers.
True there is violence, but this is inevitable," continued
Harmeling, and the trouble is not deliberate."
According to Harmeling; the situation has been created as a
means to an end, which will be the new legislation.
The Selma demonstrations have provoked many students into
voicing their opinions in the matter.
Edward J. McCamphill, 2UC, commented, Marching through
the streets is not accomplishing a thing."
The entire situation should go through the proper governmental
procedure. People from other states are not involved in this
protest and the people of Selma should decide about this
themselves, McCamphill said.
As far as the police brutality," said McCamphill, they
are only upholding the law, the people are looking for violence
and they're going to get it."
There is not a right side or a wrong side to the Selma
situation," replied Miss Susan Scanland, 2UC, but there are
shades of gray involving both sides of the issue."
I believe that legislation follows action," Miss Scanland
continued, and this protest has supplied the action."
People would rather let things go by and not worry about such
things as Negroes not being able to vote. If a demonstration
is staged to wake the people up to whats going on, then it has
accomplished its goal, said Miss Scanland.
As for the many people that are pouring into Selma," con continued
tinued continued Miss Scanland, I agree that some of them may be there
for the thrill seeking, but I think that the majority are sincere
and honestly believe in what they are doing."
Obstructing sidewalks and staging demonstrations in the
White House are foolish," replied Miss Scanland, but peaceful
picketing and marching accomplish a great deal."
In response to what has happened, President Johnson seems
to be pushing the bill. This may never have happened if not for
the demonstrations in Selma, concluded Miss Scanland.

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A VARIETY OF FACES IN DEMONSTRATION LINES

Friday. March 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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...Center is Judi Harman, former UF student
who dropped out of school to go to Selma

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 19, 1965

Pam Edds
contestant in
'Rose* competition
Pam Edds, lUC, has been
selected to represent the Beta Eta
chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, pro professional
fessional professional business fraternity, in
its annual National Rose of Delta
Sigma Pi contest.
The National Rose will be
chosen by Hollywood celebrities
and will be announced in May.
Pam, a member of Chi Omega
sorority from Gainesville, was
selected from five candidates.
Marsha Costa of Alpha Chi Omega
sorority was first runner-up.
Pam will rule for a year
beginning tonight when she will
be presented at a banquet in her
honor. Guest speaker will be Alan
Robertson, Dean of University
Relations and Development. The
banquet will be held at the
University Inn at 7:45 p.m.
More money
added to fund
A SSOO addition to the loan
fund available to UF students in
construction was made by the Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin Equipment Company of
Jacksonville, it was announced by
the Building Construction Depart Department.
ment. Department.
This raises to SIOOO the fund
supported by this firm.

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Brazilian Week continues

Books such as The Baroque Architecture, are on display in
Influence in B azilian the library this week as part of
tIPCOMMG BRAZUAN EYWS:
FRIDAY, MARCH 19 7:30 p.m., McCarty Hall Room 2. National
Educational Television Film, Brazil: The Take-Off Point, on closed
circuit TV, to be followed by a round-table discussion on Brazil.
Panel members: Professors J. V. D. Saunders, R. E. Crist, R. W.
Bradbury, A. B. Weiss, H. Kantor, A. Hower, W. D. MacDonald, T.
Lynn Smith.
MONDAY, MARCH 22 8 p.m., University Library Room 403.
Lecture: Changing Values of Brazilian Society. Dr.T. Lynn Smith,
Graduate Research Professor of Sociology, author of Brazil: People
and Institutions.
TUESDAY, MARCH 23 7:30 p.m., University Library Room 403.
Special meeting of Brazilian-Portuguese Club, dedicated to the city
of Rio de Janeiro: A Cidade Maravilhosa. Films and music of
Rio, with commentary by visiting Brazilian Professors Arthur
Bernardes Weiss and Helcio Andrade Martins.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24 8:30 p.m., Medical Center Auditorium.
Award-winning Brazilian film, The Given Word (O Pagador de
Promessas). Winner of Golden Palm Award at Cannes International
Film Festival, and Best Film Award at San Francisco International
Film Festival. Portuguese dialogue with English sub-titles.

Mademoiselle photo winners announced

Mrs. Shirley Wisser, 2UC,
majoring in photography, won first
prize of $250 and Miss Gail Baum,
2UC, won honorable mention in
Mademoiselle Magazine's annual
national photography competition,
according to Jerry N. Uelsmann,
instructor of art.
Entrants in the competition
which closed Jan. 15, submitted at
least ten samples of their work
in form of black and white and/
or color prints or slides. The work
could include all kinds of photo photography.
graphy. photography.
According to Mrs. Wisser, her
ten samples included contrived
images, straight shots and a book
of five shots entitled, Eve. The
five shots depicted a girl going
through the process of eating the
apple Some of the other shots
included a young girl wading in
a stream, a young woman peering
through a rain swept window, and
a Florida landscape.
Samples of Mrs. Wisser's
winning works will appear in the

LIBRARY EXHIBIT OPEN

August issue of Mademoiselle.
Uelsmann, who has instructed
Mrs. Wisser, labeled her work
as a portfolio of creative photo photography
graphy photography including straight and
experimental images.

- i i hr*"i -1 --
f I mk m i W3tm§
University Food Service Offers
Weekend Gator Specials
LUNCHEON and Di nner I
Complete Meal 97c (plus tax) I
Friday FRENCH fried fillet of fish with tartar sauce
Saturday baked sugar cured ham with fruit sauce I
Sim ft fix' ROAST YOUNG TOM TURKEY, CORNBREAD DRESSING,
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Choice of WMmmmmfflm
POTATO or BUTTERED RICE Any !0c or Is<£ SALAD
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the UF's Brazilian Week program.
Brazilian Week was proclaimed
by J. Wayne Reitz, UF president,
in honor of the founding of Rio
de Janeiro, the former capital
of Brazil, 400 years ago.
Miss Laura V. Monti, head of
special collections in the UF
library, was in charge of setting
up the library exhibit that is
currently on display.
Dr. Alfred Hower provided most
of the books for the exhibit from
his private collection on Brazil.
Hower, a professor of Portuguese,
brought the photographs which
were provided by the Brazilian
Embassy.
Reitz said in his proclamation
that the UF has a special interest
in Brazil because of its strong
program in Brazilian studies.
Miss Monti, who is originally
from Argentina, said the exhibit
also includes literary works by
Brazilian authors and literary
professors. She said there is also
a series of books on sculpture
and painting by Brazilian artists.
Brazilian Week started
Wednesday, March 17, and will rim
for one week.

Pesticide residue
research library
opens here soon
Possibly owing part of its
existance to the furor raised by
The Silent Spring, by Rachel
Louise Carson, a regional pesti pesticide
cide pesticide residue research laboratory
will soon be ready for occupancy,
according to Dr. Robert E. Waites.
Waites, assistant entomologist
in the Agricultural Extension Ser Service,
vice, Service, said the laboratory is being
supported by states in the south southeastern
eastern southeastern United States.
The research, he continued, is
aimed at insuring the edibility of
crops protected by sprays from
insects.
A great deal of the work will
be done in methodology, said
Waites. Methodology, he explained,
is the procedure used to get an
answer.
Waites said Dr. C. Van Middlem,
a biochemist in the food technology
department, will head the project.
Current plans for staffing
include five professionals and ten
technicians or graduate students,
according to Waites.
Zone architect D. Neil Webb
said the completion date for the
project is March 31. He noted
the contractor had encountered
some delays and would probably
be granted an extension.



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Glee Clubs 9 annual concert Tuesday

The Mens and Womens Glee Clubs will be
heard in their annual campus concert, March 2s,
at 8:15 p.m. in the University Auditorium. This
concert is a preview of the groups 1965 Concert
Tour to the New York Worlds Fair, April 23
May Ist. They are sponsored by Student Government
and the Department of Music.
The 70 voices, directed by Guy B. Webb of the
Department of Music, will present traditional Glee

Century Tower chimes: thanks t > Winn-Dixie

Thanks to Winn-Dixie, there is
music between classes at the UF.
The Davis family, founder of the
Winn-Dixie supermarket chain,
gave the carillon in the Century
Tower to the UF in 1956. The
carillon produces the chimes and

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songs heard every day.
Two types of chimes are used.
There are the Big Ben chimes
which ring every quarter-hour
from 8 a.m. until 8 p.m. at night.
The bells are an imitation of the
famous Big Ben in London. Also

Cl id) classics and combine as a mixed choir for
two major selections: excerpts from The Creation
by Haydn and the Song of Democracy by Howard
Hanson. A traditional number for the Singing Gators,
Geographical Fugue by Ernst Toch, a piece using
rhythms and contrast in dynamics of the spoken
word, will be heard. Charles Rich from Gainesville,
Sandra Abner from Philadelphia, Pa., and James
Hayes, an honor graduate from Lincoln High School
in Gainesville, will be featured soloists.

at 10:15 p.m. the chimes are
rung as a warning of the
approaching girls curfew.
The other type of chimes the
songs are played from a roll
which resembles a piano roll for
a player-piano. During Religion-
In-Life Week, the hymn roll was
used. Two other rolls, one with
university songs and the other, a
medley of Stephen Fosters-songs
are generally heard every day.
The rolls are expensive
approximately SIOO a piece and
are electronically times to play
during class breaks.
UNIVERSITY
Lutheran Church
1826 W. Univ. Ave.
(opp. handball courts)
2 services for student
convenience:
9-9:45 a.m.
11-12 noon
LENTEN SERVICE
I Wednesday, 730 pm,
UNITED CHURCH
OF GAINESVILLE
Worship: 10 a.m.
Fla. Union Auditorium
Rev. Pierson P. Harris
Ph. 376-1026

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8 load for $ 1.50
NORGE VILLAGE
915 E. Univ. Ave. 3763321

Friday, March 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Dorms set
social plans
By CARL BROWN
Staff Writer
Banquets, bands and ballots will
will all be in action in the four
mens residence halls in the next
few weeks.
Hume Hall will hold a semi semiformal
formal semiformal Mardi Gras tonight in the
Hume Recreation Room. Ron and
the Fabulous Starfires will wind
out the music and favors will be
given at the door. The Rec Room
will be set up as a Bourbon Street
nightclubopen to all students.
The Hume Hall nominations
committee met this week and elect elections
ions elections will come up next Thursday.
On April 1 the Hume Hall council
will hold its annual banquet at
the Holiday Inn. The president will
pass his gavel and about 40 council councilmen
men councilmen will be recognized for their
services in the past year.
Over at Tolbert Area new of officers
ficers officers were elected this week.
Tom Smith, president; Rod Poll Polltanio,
tanio, Polltanio, vice president; and Alan
Bucky, secretary. These officers
are the first elected under the
new constitution which specifies
a council election rather than an
area wide elections as in the
past.
In social activities Tolber will
hold a Hay Day Dance in the
South Hall Recreation Room from
8-12 p.m., March 26. Theyll send
a hay wagon around to the girls
dorms to haul in the dates. Lenny
and the New Yorkers will play.
Harolds Club tops the Graham 1
Area Attractions coming up this
Saturday, March 27. There will be
a Casino party upstairs in the
Western Room, with the Four
Scores supplying sounds. Down Downstairs
stairs Downstairs in Harold's Club the Three
Sounds will supply the musical
scores in front of a bar where the
drinks will be free after a 50
cent admission.
Graham will hold its Student
Government recognition banquet in
the Holiday Inn in the near fu future.
ture. future. Keys, certificates, trophies
and scholarship awards will be
presented for the years efforts
of various Hall residents.
A new Graham Area president
will be elected next week.
And in Murphree Area the Coun Council
cil Council is making plans for next year.
To do this they are setting up a
special summer committee to
make preparations for coming act activities.
ivities. activities.

4
>l*. <
>£ :¥
X X
£ \ £
|
Ci|
PHi
| |
| Marijuana effect |
£ similar to oicoikn
:£ I
£ Dont smoke marijuana £
:£ while driving. £
& £
£ According to Dr. John D. £
Ainslie, associate professor £
of psychiatry, marijuana can £
£ have the same effect as alcohol £
on a drivers senses. £
: : : : : : : :

x However, the use of marl marl£
£ marl£ juana is less dangerous than £
£ that of alcohol or £
£ barbiturates, said Ainslie. £j
x This is because marijuana £:
£ is not only less dangerous £:
:£ to the body but also it is £
£ not a narcotic. £
v £
% £
£: Dr. Kenneth C. Leibman, :£
£: associate professor of ;:j:
£: pharmocology at the J. Hillis £
£: Miller Health Center, v cited x
£ findings in a medical text £
£: which bore out much of Dr. £
£ Ainslies observations. £
I §
£ Marijuana can cause £
£ greater acute central ner- £:
x vous affects and therefore £
£co u1 d lead to driving :£
£ accidents. In this case it ;£
£ (the marijuana) would be more £
£ like alcohol, but not as £
ji: addicting. £
£ £
£ Marijuana is dangerous to £
£: a person in a situation such £
£ as driving because it can alter £
£ ones sense of time and space. :£
£ It can make a second seem £
£ like a minute and it can cause £
£ optical illusions. £
m >::
v. .v.
£ A person does not get £
S addicted to marijuana any £
£ more than he might to £
£ cigarettes, and according to £
medical reports marijuana £
£ does not lead to the use of £
£ opiates such as morphine, £
£ codeine, and heroin. £
,v
£ Ainslie indicated that
£ persons are discouraged from
£ the use of marijuana because £
£ it is against the law. How- £
£ ever from a medical £
£ standpoint marijuana is less £
£ dangerous to the body than £
£ other stimulants which are £
I legal. £
£ £
Ainslie agreed that there £
£ are many misconceptions £
£ about the hazards of using :£
£ marijuana. For instance, £
£ he said, marijuana will not £
£ cut down on sexual activity £
£ where narcotics will. x
I 1
£ Ainslie, presently the £
£ director of the out-patient £
X: psychiatric clinic at the J. £
£ Hillis Miller Health Center, £
£ was with the addiction £
£ research center of the £
£ National Institute of Mental £
£ Health. The Institute, Ainslie £
£ said, hab been the major £
£ treatment center in the United £
£ States for drug addicts.
>£:yXvyx?:xx-xx

Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 19, 1965

{Womens Judiciary: helping hand for coeds

BY SUE WERNER
We have found that students
who have trouble conforming to
rules also have grade problems,
Joyce Haythron, member of Wo Womens
mens Womens Judiciary Committee said.
<*>x*x*x*x*i*x*x*x*x*x*x*:*x*x*x>x*x*x*x*x*:-
r Abort Womms
juacury.
I '... it is of more
| benefit to talk to
i| students than to
| keep punishing
ijij them...*
I
:g ...1 am inclined to
X;
g believe that this is
| easier on the stu stu|
| stu| dents than a board
sos adults would
I be...*
1
ijij ...we try to find out
jiji what is wrong with
jiji a student who con conjiji
jiji conjiji tinually breaks the
| rules...*
|
i>i '. . when students

jij find out what they
% are here for and
| get a goal at the
| University they
| usually get better
jij grades and adjust
§ socially...*
Study and
earn money
Barn money while you study,
recommends Martha Slinn, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the UF babysitting service.
Any student or students spouse
is eligible to apply as a babysitter.
Jobs are available every day of
the week and pay varies from 50
cents to 60 cents an hour.
The baby sitting service acts
as a middleman, says Martha
Slinn. First we obtain a list
of those who would like to be a
sitter, and then when parents call
us, we try to find someone who
can sit for them. All applicants
are screened so the parents can
be sure they are leaving their
children in good hands, she con continued.
tinued. continued.
Applications can be made in
Room 309 of the Florida Union
Monday through Friday between
11:30 and 5:00 p.m. Sitters can
be obtained by calling the Florida
Union, extension 2547.
Prof to be feted
A banquet honoring Dr. John
A. Harrison, chairman of the
Department of History, will be
presented by Phi Alpha Theta,
National History Honorary Society
at 7:90 p.m. on March 24, in the
Blue Room of the Hub.
UF Vice President Harry M.
Philpott and Latin American
Studies Director Lyle N.
McAllister will be the guest
speakers.
The public is invited to pick
up their tickets at the Department
of History in Room 206 in Peabody
Hall. Reservations may be made
by siting extension 2968.

ONE OF MOST LENIENT SETS OF RULES IN NATION

They are dissatisfied with their
college career.
But when students find out what
they are here for and get a goal
at the university, they usually
get better grades and adjust so socially.
cially. socially.
Most women appearing before
Judiciary because they have broken
women Student Association(WSA)
rules, do not return.
After appearing before judi judiciary,
ciary, judiciary, students realize the
seriousness of what they have
done, Miss Haythron added.
Judiciary has more time to go
into the details of a case than
Honor Council, the WSA body in
the dormitories.
There is no time limit on a
case. A girl may talk for an hour
if she wishes, telling her side
of the story. She is free to say
anything she wants to, Miss Hay Haythorn
thorn Haythorn said.
It is of more benefit to talk
to students than to keep punishing
them. The purpose of Judiciary
is to make them understand why
they shouldnt break the rules.
We try to find out what is wrong
with a student who continually
breaks the rules. Perhaps she
doesnt get along with the girls on
her floor. Then we try to get her
interested in activities which would
help her.
V
Judiciary, composed of six
women students and one alter alternate,
nate, alternate, tries to get students to real realize
ize realize there are rules and they must
be obeyed.
Women are sent to Judiciary
from their hall councils for a bad
attitude toward honor council and
WSA rules, when it is known the
girl is lying to honor council,
for being found in a mans apart apartment
ment apartment after curfew, illegal over overnights,
nights, overnights, repeatedly breaking a rule
and for claiming she did not know
the rule.
Dean Mama V. Brady acts as
an ex-officio member during Judi Judiciary
ciary Judiciary sessions. She has access to
student files and can share per pertinent

Phamnacy prof gets big grant

A UF professor in the College
of Pharmacy has received over
$26,000 in grants for research
study on the heart.
Dr. Corwin M. Mokler, assistant
professor of pharmacognosy and
pharmacology, received the grants
from the U. S. Public Health
Service and the Florida Health
Association to study the Influence
of antiarrhythmic drugs on heart
activities.
The U. S. Public Health Service
grant, totaling $24,767, is for a
two-year research study of the
influence of antiarrhythmic drugs
on electrical properties of the
heart.
As a result of this study, Dr.
Mokler hopes to find new clues
concerning the antiarrhythmic
actions of these drugs on the heart.
The Florida Health Association
grant, totaling $2,550, is for
another year of research on the
influences of these drugs on the
energy metabolism of heart
muscle.
t;UROPfc-S5 A Day I
Hotel, Breakfast, Sightseeing- I
For information contact: I
World Travel Service, Inc. I
808 W. University 376-4641 I

tinent pertinent information which would
throw light on why the person is
in the trouble she is in.
Judiciary may reprimand a stu student
dent student put her on probation for
any length of time, or campus
her for any length of time. Stu Students
dents Students who are campused can not
defer the campusment to a later
time, as they can when tried be before
fore before honor council.
Judiciary can also serve as
a court of appeals.
If a girl feels she hasnt re received
ceived received fair treatment with honor
council, she may appeal its de decision.
cision. decision. She may also have a per personality
sonality personality conflict with the members
of her honor council and feel she
could receive a fairer judgement.
Decisions made by honor coun councils
cils councils are seldom changed by Judi Judiciary,
ciary, Judiciary, however.
The whole thing is student studentrun,
run, studentrun, Miss Haythorn said. I am
inclined to believe that this is
easier on the student than a board
of adults would be. Students are
more sympathetic to other stu students,
dents, students, and can see the offenders
point of view.
Judiciary, which meets each
Thursday at 3:30 p.m., works under
the honor system.
This means that the girl is
upon her honor to tell the truth,
and we must believe her, Miss
Haythron said.
We can be more personal with
the students than honor council.
A girl can tell her whole story.
We in turn, try to find out
what interests a student. Every Everything
thing Everything is kept in strict confidence.
UF has one of the most len lenient
ient lenient set of rules of any university
in the nation, she said.
Nobody should have trouble
obeying the rules. Students are
allowed to use their own judgement,
and not restricted in every move,
as women are at many schools.
We have the lowest number
of cases during the summer, and
the highest in the falL This is
due to the large number of fresh freshman

Dr. Mokler came to the UF
and the College of Pharmacy in
September, 1961.
He received his bachelor's
degree in biology from Colorado
College; his master's degree in
biology from the University of
Nevada and his Ph.d. degree in
physiology from the University of
Illinois.
moOen
Shoe Repair Shop
HEELS ATTACHED
5 Mins.
SOLES ATTACHED
15 Mins.
At Two Locations
CAROLYN PLAZA
FR 6-0315
And
101 N. Main Sf.
Opp, Ist Nat'l Bank

man freshman in the fall who dont know
the rules yet, as well as trans transfer
fer transfer students.
But there is no excuse for
this since women students are
given copies of WSA regulations
during orientation week, and given
a chance to ask questions regard regarding
ing regarding them, Miss Haythron said.
Judiciary meets in Dean Brady's
office. Sometimes no cases come
before Judiciary, other times there
may be as many as five cases.
Members of Judiciary are
selected from applications made
by interested students. The
records of the applicants are
screened by Judiciary and the

A Trip To Europe
For Less Than SIOO
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possible for less than SIOO. A complete do-it-yourself
prospectus including instructions, money saving tips and a
large selection of job opportunities may be obtained by
writing to Dept. 8, International Travel Establishment, 68
Herrengasse, Vaduz, Liechtenstein (Switzerland). Send $2
for the material and airmail postage.
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applicant is interviewed. Selection
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I YAMAHA BMW V
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I A weekly page featuring news and views of UF fraternities and sororities UMfP

mm
JnM
f§ i
i §
MMmb. mOK
S9j||
j W 11. ! 1
|^!SWEETHEAR^O^eSSh^So^^*
8... Karen Vitunac, center, has been named sweet-
Sheart of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. Her court
£:is (left to right) Linda Feldman, Bethany Moore,
sJane Silberman and Leslie Stablein.
I Best clothes, brightest smiles,
:? By EUNICE TALL
| Staff Writer
8 Hello there! How are you? Pd like you to meet my fraternity
*:: brother, Mr. Sharp.
:: Hi there! Have you been to our house before? Let me show
:: you around...
8 It's almost like going through rush againwhen a sorority
$ plans a social with a fraternity at the UF. On go the best clothes,
:: the brightest smiles, and the most charming personalities.
:: These get-togethers have been held since sororities hit the
:: campus. And the odds are always very good for the girls girls::
:: girls:: sometimes three to one.
*:*: The conversation begins again. So you're from my very
;>: favorite sorority, are you? You know I just love you girls.
:: They're really swinging cool.
£ How do you like the University?
x What did you say your name was again?
Would you like a glass of ice water?
:£ Come on, let's dance.
8 Excuse me, may I cut in, Pal?
:: Not this time...sorry, Brother.
8 Down the hail, two doors to the left...
:: By the way, have you met our housemother, Miss Greek?
8 You're a swell dancer.
I had a wonderful time too.

jv Maybe we can go out sometime.
X; It's nice to be able to say hello to a new friend when you
:j:j meet on campus the next day.

New cheerleaders are selected

New cheerleaders were selected
yesterday. The tryouts were con conducted
ducted conducted differently because last
weeks tryouts were deemed null
and void.
After executing a cheer in groups
of three, the girl contenders were
limited to 20 finalists. These 20
finalists each Derforraed indivi individually.

Williams named to Med Center post

A
m
affc..,.
M
If
11
At;. \4ifU V?
A
WILLIAMS

dually. individually.
The cheerleader squad for next
year includes: Barbara Lathom,
Jinny Jasper, Sheryl Rutty, Bonna
Berger, Diane Cueny, Diane Scott,
Marty Stone, Jim Overstreet,
Charles Goore, Ray Miller, and
Carl Heishman.
Alternates are Harriet Hughes,

Appointment of Dr. Clude M.
Williams, a young medical scien scientist
tist scientist who has successfully employed
electronics for new answers to
human disease, as professor and
chairman of the Department of
Radiology in the UF College of
Medicine was announced yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
The 36-year-old researcher is a
physician, clinical radiologist and
physiologist. A former Rhodes
Scholar, he holds the Ph.D. in
physiology from Oxford University
and the MJ). from Baylor Univer University.
sity. University.
His appointment, announced by
Dr. Emanuel Suter, dean of the
College of Medicine at the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center,

Heres news of UF
fraternities and sororities

The Zeta's congratulate Pam
Regan, S.AJE. Sweetheart for 1965
and the second runner-up in the
Miss UF contest. Also elected to
Sweetheart courts last weekend
were Beverly West, Sigma Nu and
Sherry Scott, Fiji. Kim Hadley
was chosen runner-up for the
Engineering Fair queen. Nan de
Grove will appear in the June
issue of the Mademoiselle Maga Magazine.
zine. Magazine. New pledges are Libby
Miller and Jane Moody. Charlotte
Mirabella was recently tapped for
Phi Sigma Alpha, Political Science
Honorary.
Sigma Kappa's Desta Horner
from Sanford was named Delta
Chi Sweetheart at the fraternity's
recent weekend.
Receiving WSA certificates at
the recent banquet were Wanda
Argo, Diane Bogert, Barbara
Chism, Beverly Faber, Susan
Felder, Marilyn King, Cheryl
Leonard and Jo Ann Seaberg.

I|b Mbl V
mp A | B M,Jb Bu V mB, K m CryP J j
L
BURNS AT SIG EP INITIATION
...Governor Haydon Bums (front row, center) is pictured with the
(< recently initiated Sig Ep f s. A Sig Ep alumnus, Governor Bums attended
ceremonies at which his son Bill (back row, socond from left) was
among the initiates

Patty Anderson, Susie Werner,
Kay Melton, Marvin Lyons, Carol
Henderson, James Wilson, Julian
Casal, Roddy Grubbs, All Stein Steinback
back Steinback and Bob Kuzmick.
Judging followed official regula regulations.
tions. regulations. On the judging panel were
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams,
Dean of Women Marna V. Brady,

ter, Center, followed Board of Regents and
State Cabinet approval and is ef effective
fective effective immediately. He fills the
vacancy occasioned last year by
the death of Dr. John D. Reeves.
Departments of Radiology are
traditionally service-oriented,
Dr. Suter said. Dr. Williams
brings clinical competence to his
new position, but uniquely
combines it with an extensive
scientific education and a record
of achievement as a medical scien scientist.
tist. scientist.
Dr. Williams has gained state statewide
wide statewide and national attention for
his research on the use of elect electronics
ronics electronics in medicine. He has used
the electronic computer to diag diagnose

Friday, March 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Rock Hudson was the highlight
of the Chi Omega annual weekend
a month ago at the Golden Hills
Turf and Country Club in Ocala.
Mike Neal was announced Owl
Man at the weekend.
Jeanette Woode was chosen
Engineering Fair Queen, Nancy
Calhoun is a finalist in the
Military Ball Queen Contest and
Pat Streetman is a new SAE Little
Sister of Minerva.
The ADPi's, who are in first
place in the intramurals, defeated
the AOPi's Monday in softball,
27-0.
ADPi's who made the top ten
for Miss UF are Pat Goodman,
Temp a Eiford and Barbara
Latham. Russel Manes was
selected as one of the three
finalists for Gator Gras Queen.
Bethany Moore was chosen as a
member of the Beta Sweetheart
court last weekend and Nancy Dee
Williams was- on the SAE
Sweetheart Court.

Fraternity Advisor Bill Cross,
SG President Bruce Culpepper,
Football Captain Larry Dupree,
Athletic Association President
Jerry Livingston, and He ad cheer cheerleader
leader cheerleader Bill Pinney.
A captain for the squad will
be elected by the cheerleaders.

nose diagnose successfully thyroid disease.
He was do- researcher in a study
which produced a fast and accurate
means of recognizing neuroblas neuroblastoma,
toma, neuroblastoma, a cancerous disease that
strikes the young child. The method
makes possible earlier detection of
the disease through gas chromat chromatographyan
ographyan chromatographyan electronic technique
which involves analysis of sub substances
stances substances by means of their Dhvslo Dhvslochemical
chemical Dhvslochemical nature. The early de detection
tection detection increases chances for cure.
Dr. Williams joined the College
of medicine faculty as an assis assistant
tant assistant professor of radiology in 1963
following a three-year residency
in the Department of Radiology.
He was appointed associate pro professor
fessor professor last year.

The Phi Tau's are planning for
their annual "Dream Girl Week Weekend"
end" Weekend" next weekend. The "In "Intruders"
truders" "Intruders" will provide entertain entertainment
ment entertainment for the two-day affair.
Last weekend observed another
annual event, Founders Day, which
was one of the roost successful
in recent years.
Gamma Theta chapter of Sigma
Chi initiated 22 brothers this past
weekend. They are Paul Bailey,
Pete Benson, Joe Bishop, Mike
Coates, Buz Etheridge, Steve
Fouts, Mike Hartman, Tom
Hurst, Lee Langley, Jim Handy,
Bernie Stalzer, Pete Bush, Harry
Winkler, Don Smith, Ken
McLatchey, George Stuart, John
Causey, Larry Clark, Lou Wilson,
Skip Heath, Mike Ortengreo and
Ron Burgess.
Stu Parsons was elected as Pres,
of Florida Blue Key last week
and John Ritch was tapped for
membership into the men's
honorary.
Dennis Murphy and John Brijjs
celebrated birthdays this week.
Murphy celebrated by the purchase
of a pair of "Rah-Rahs -121/2 E."
-W. -

* 111
j I W§|
WORKING OUT
. in Club
Rendezvous will be the
Dynamics. Thats
one Dynamic above.
The dance, with a
beach theme, be begins
gins begins at 8 p.m.

Page 13



Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 19, 1965

TARGET DATE JULY 1
i ,l, i- .. i in M
Closed-circuit TV going to Health Center

By JEANNE MARCY
Staff Writer
Closed-circuit television will be extended to the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, according to Kenneth Christiansen, director of educa educational
tional educational television at the UF.
Within the next few weeks, work on laying the cable will begin.
By July 1, we should be finished with the project,** Christiansen
said.
Operations may be shown on the closed circuit telecast, for instruct instructional
ional instructional purposes, or they may be permanently recorded on video tape
for future reference, Christiansen explained. In the past equipment
has been set up on special occaisions at the health center when needed.
The new closed circuit will operate on an irregular frequency that
can only be picked up by special equipment, Christiansen said.
This will insure privacy that may be desired in medical pro procedures,**
cedures,** procedures,** he said.
Closed circuit educational television is a function of WUFT-TV,
said Malic Damen, program director of WUFT-TV. The station is

Mark Damen new WUFT program manager

Mark Damen has become the
new Program Manager of WUFT,
replacing John R. Haney, who left
today for Atlanta, Ga. where he
has taken a job as Production
Manager for a Georgia network
for Georgia Education Station.
Damen has been at the UF since
September, 1963 working as the
Producer Director for WUFT.
Before Damen came to the UF,
he was an independent Producer-
Director and writer for television
in New York.
According to Damen, he has been
involved with radio, TV, and motion
pictures for the past 15 years and
has had interviews and worked
with prime ministers, statesmen
around the work world, legislators
and labor leaders in the United
States.
In 1962, Damen made a six
one-half hour documentary on the
European economy, mainly the
European Common Market. The
title of the documentary according
to Damen was taken from a direct
quote from one of late President
John F. Kennedys speeches, This
.
k 1
...NEW BOSS
Benton evacuation
not complete yet
Classes formerly held in con condemned
demned condemned Benton Hall are scattered
from one end of campus to the
other, but the evacuation isnt com complete.
plete. complete.
Housed under the heavy roof
and cracked, spreading walls of
Benton Hall are six staff members
and 15 students in the comparative
and physiological psychology lab laboratory.
oratory. laboratory. These brave souls wait for
space and classroom assignments
in already overpopulated buildings.
Dr. Bradford N. Bunnell,
associate professor of psychology,
estimated two months before space
and classroom assignments will
be made by the Registrar.
It doesn't bother us; we have
a lot of work to do, said Dr.
Bunnell, when asked how it feels
to work in a condemned building.
Assistant Registrar Thomas A.
Graham Jr. told Benton Hall occu occupants
pants occupants to vacate Feb. 26.

At that time,** said Damen,
I was working with Ludwig
Erhard, who is now the Chancellor
of West Germany, and many
British statesmen.**
When Damen got here at the
UF, one of the first programs
that he directed was a series of
four programs for national
distribution to approximately
100 affiliates for National
Educational Television entitled
*''Religion and the Arts** featuring
Dr. A. Didier Graeffe, professor
of Humanities at the UF.
I am presently working on a
group of programs titled, *ln the
Margin of Culture which is
personal portraits of such persons

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m: JSMM
"Come Share My Life is not a casual f
invitation, for anyone who has heard j coMeHHHMMMHi BfP
Glenn sing Knows that his performances j SHARK dJWBB :
are an accurate reflection of the man ; yannnlll If* M k
he is, the life he lives and the music YAIWIHHIIKIi UViil.
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you too. once you've heard "Love Come | E^BdJill^B
A-Tricklin Down, "No One to Talk My k W
Troubles To," "When Summer Ends" j|ijk f W
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You li enjoy every minute of this music j kl| f
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owned and operated by* the UF and is a segment of the school of
Journalism ami Communications.
Presently, a similar set up is located in the College of Education
in Norman Hall, according to Rae O. Weimer, director of the School
of Journalism and Communications. Students may view classes in
the P.K. Yonge Laboratory School while remaining in the Norman
Hall class rooms. Mobile cameras are in the P.K. Yonge classes
that can be adjusted by remote control in the college.
License was granted to WUFT-TV by Federal Communications
Commission (FCC) in 1958. as a non-commerical (advertising not
accepted) organization, the station serves both the UF campus and
the Gainesville area.
WUFT-TV functions as a training ground for broadcasting majors.
Approximately 35 to 40 students are part t ime employees of the station.
Positions vary from clerical to news writing.
An entire student produced program, The News Show,** is also
a part of the training procedure.

as, Roy Wilkins, Senator George
Smathers, Pearl Buck, Vance
Packard and many others,** stated
Damen.
Being program manager adds
a great deal of responsibility,
said Damen, I am responsible
for everything that is broadcast.
Damen said that he did not
plan on making any changes, but
that the programing is a
reflection of the personality of
the Program manager.**
Damen said that he is looking
forward to interviewing Sohomi
Tachibana, the Japanese dancer
who is to perform here at the UF
this week.

jpf
Ik/ let down
|T' n
X t *. Keep up your public
^ 1 appearance by letting
0 S *jF nk your clothes work for
\ j / you. The answer is to
v " dress-down. Casual,
<| calculated, not sloppy.
A Try a Tropical Hopsack
* Blazer. Its got that
* I extra bite... the
# textured look of
K hopsacking in a summer
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Annual livestock
exhibit tomorrow
The annual livestock exhibit of
the Bloc and Bridle Club will be
held Saturday at the UF livestock
pavilion on Archer road, at 5:30
p.m.
Approximately 25 students will
have entries, stated Donald L.
Wake man, asst. prof, of animal
husbandry. Three classes inclu including
ding including beef cattle, hogs, and horses
will be judged.
Small prizes comprising a belt
buckle, hat, and numerous ribbons
will be awarded to the outstanding
entrants.
Experience and in showmanship
and learning are the primary pur purposes
poses purposes of the exhibit, said Wake Wakeman.
man. Wakeman.
A barbeque will follow the ex exhibition
hibition exhibition in which 100 to 150 people
are expected to attend.



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Orange-Blue tilt tomorrow

A quartet of veteran seniors will
captain rival Orange and Blue
squads in Saturday's spring-con spring-concluding
cluding spring-concluding football game.
Starke's Hal Seymour, co cowinner
winner cowinner of the springs Most Im Improved
proved Improved Back award, will captain
the Blue defense while Larry Beck Beckman,
man, Beckman, one of the finest offensive
linemen in Florida history, will
lead the Blue offense.
Orange defensive captain is
second team all-America safety safetyman
man safetyman Bruce Bennett, a standout all
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Friday/ March 19 / 1965, The Florida Alligator/

spring, while steady tackle John
Whatley of Tampa will head the
Orange offense.
Graves also divided his coach coaching
ing coaching staff for the game and each
staff then proceeded to name the
other team as favorite in the
contest.
Blue coaching staff will include
Assistant Head Coach Gene Ellen Ellenson,
son, Ellenson, Don Brown, Fred Pancoast,
John Eibner, Dewayne Douglas,
student assistant Bruce Starling
and head trainer Jim Cunningham.
Orange staff members included
Ed Kensler, Billy Kinard, Bubba
McGowan, Larry Travis, student
assistants Jack Thompson andHa-

UF nine tackles Tennessee
in big SEC weekend series

UF's baseball team will attempt
to up its SEC record to 4-0 when
it takes on Tennessee here this
afternoon and tomorrow morning.
The Gators arefreshfrom a25-1

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Winter Park, J. Calvin May Jewelers

good Clarke and assistant trainer
Brady Greathouse.
Kickoff time Saturday at Florida
Field will be 2:30 p.m. Halftime
show will include a performance
by the Florida Fighting Gator Band
and presentation of the awards to
Most Improved Back and Lineman
of the spring.
Several key individuals will miss
the contest due to injuries. This
list includes quarterback Steve
Spurrier, wingback Don Knapp,
linebackers Jack Card and Ron
Pursell and perhaps corner back
Dick Kirk, who will dress out but
might be limited to token action.

rout over Kentucky on Wednesday.
Coach Dave Fuller is expected
to hurl Dan Griffin, Ray Rollyson,
and Danny Eggart at the Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers today and counter with Dan
Orr, Charlie Casey and Adrian
Zabala in the second game.
The former trio blanked Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Tuesday on one-hit, a swing swingbunt
bunt swingbunt single in the ninth. The lat latter
ter latter three held the Wildcats score scoreless
less scoreless after they nipped Orr for a
run in the first in Wednesdays
contest.
Gator left fielder Allen Tram Trammell
mell Trammell carries the hottest stick on
the club into the Tennessee con contest.
test. contest. Trammell has had six hits
in the last two games for seven
rbi's, including three doubles
and a grand slam homer.
- Fridays game will begin at
the usual time, 3 p.m. while Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays game was moved to 10
a.m. so as not to conflict with
the Orange-Blue football battle.
NCAA play
to conclude
in Portland
Princetons Cinderella basket basketball
ball basketball team tackles top ranked Mich Michigan
igan Michigan tonight in the NCAA Semi-
Finals at Portland, Ore.
In the other Semi-Final, second
ranked UCLA tackles Wichita
State. The winners will meet for
the title tomorrow night.
Michigan the Big Ten Champ
has been favored in the tourney
from the start. The Wolverines
have two All-Americas in the
persons of Cassie Russell and
BUI Burtin.
UCLA will be favored to
. eUminate Wichita on its way to
the finals. Wichita had been nation nationally
ally nationally ranked until All-America Dave
Stallworth and 610 Nate Bowman
were declared ineligible at mid midseason.
season. midseason.
- 11 1 *"
Netmen tip Penn
by 5-4 score
UFs tennis team surprised
Pennsylvania 5-4 yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Ron Flck copped the clinching
point for the Gators with a 10-8,
11-9 marathon win over the Red
and Blues Art Bel Us. This gave
the Gators a 5-1 lead, but Penn
won the last three matches.
Other UF netmen who prevailed
were BIU Belote, Bill Perrin and
Steve Gardner.
The win upped the Gators overall
mark to 3-2. They meet Amherst
at 2:15 today on the varsity courts.

Page 15



, The Florida Alligator/ Friday, March 19/ 1965

Page 16

Seymour, Jordan
share top back honors

The closest race ever held for
Most Improved Back during Flor Florida
ida Florida spring football practice re resulted
sulted resulted in the first tie for the honor.
Coaching staff votes were split
evenly between junior tailback
Jimmy Jordan of Tampa and senior
wingback-safetyman Hal Seymour
of Starke.
*These two boys are both de deserving
serving deserving of the honor, said head
coach Ray Graves in making the
announcement. Actually this was
a very close vote in which both
Kay Stephenson and George Grandy
were also strongly considered by
the staff.
Jordan and Seymour will re receive
ceive receive identical trophies from
Graves during half-time of Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays Orange-Blue football game
which concludes spring practice.
The game starts at 2:30 p.m.
Jimmy has convinced us he will
play a great deal of football next
fall, says Graves. He is a
strong runner with great speed and

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the potential to break a game open
at any time.
Seymour has been one of the
most active Gators this spring,
seeing a great deal of action at
wingback and playing safety on de defense.
fense. defense. He is best known as a
punter, and continues to shine in
this department.
Seymour is an outstanding ath athlete
lete athlete who still holds the Florida
Relays high school high jump re record
cord record with 6-5.

Outdoor track season begins

The Gator track team will open
its outdoor season with a dual
meet against Miami tomorrow.
Coach Jimmy Carnes has high
hopes for this squad and feels
there are some outstanding pros prospects
pects prospects on it.
John Anderson will run the 100
and 220 yard dashes for the Gators.
Anderson came within .2 of a second

f Gator of the Week
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ALLEN TRAMMELL
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:| No hitter in the history of University of Florida baseball has gone ::
:j on the rampage that Allen Tram mell, this weeks Gator of the Week, ::
: turned in against Kentucky.
: Warming up to his feat by bombing the Wildcats for three hits £:
j: in four trips Tuesday, including a double which scored a run, Trammell
: set a collegiate baseball record Wednesday. ::
: The football defensive halfback came up three times in an 18-run :*:;
ji Gator sixth inning and rapped two doubles and a grandslam home run :£
f: to drive across six runs. He scored three times. >:
: In the two-game sweep of the Wildcats Trammell was 6x at the :£
plate, including three doubles, one home run, eight runs batted in
and four runs scored. j:!:
Trammell was Floridas leading hitter last season as a baseball
sophomore, batting .370. Thus far, in Floridas first four games, ::
he is hitting .589 with five doubles, a triple, home run and 11 runs :
batted in.
I dont know of many hitters at Florida who have gotten off to this §
kind of start, says Gator head coach Dave Fuller. It is an amazing
performance.
Trammell will lead the Gators into a two-game series against
strong Tennessee here Friday and Saturday, with the Saturday game
set for 10 a.m. to avoid conflict with the football Orange-Blue game
scheduled for Florida Field at 2:30. :|:
*<
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Wife IDs good
for football tilt
Student wives can attend the
Orange-Blue on their wife ID
cards, according to Bill Ryals,
Secretary of Married Student Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs.
Cards may be obtained Friday
and thereafter in the
office on the third floor in the
Florida Union. Old cards are still
good.
Wives who dont have a student
wife ID card are encouraged to
pick up a card, as expanded priv privileges
ileges privileges for wives are presently
being sought.

in the 60 yard dash and placed
third in his heat in that event in
the NCAA indoor last leekend in
Detroit.
In the field events, Carnes cites
Pete Skafte in the javelin and
Tony Bascelli in the discus as
outstanding performers. Skafte
holds the school record in the
former event.

Maggio named
top spring lineman

Phil Maggio, fiery offensive
guard from Tampa, has been voted
Most Improved Lineman in spring
football drills at Florida.
Maggio will receive a trophy
from heach coach Ray Graves
during halftime of Saturdays Or Orandge-Blue
andge-Blue Orandge-Blue football game at Flor Florida
ida Florida Field. He joins co-winners of
Most Improved Back, Jimmy Jor Jordan
dan Jordan and Hal Seymour, on the honor
list.
Maggio has always been
with Miami
Basketball red shirt Harry
Winkler will also enter three field
events in the competition, the jave javelin,
lin, javelin, discus and shot put.
Also, there will be freshman
competition which should be very
rigorous., Miami has a very fine
freshmen squad, said Carnes.
Next competition for the squad
will come in the Florida Relays,

a tough, competitive football player
for us, says Graves. This spring
his added experience and maturity
have paid off and he has done an
outstanding job at offensive right
guard.
We have a great deal of con confidence
fidence confidence in him now and know hell
be a strong addition to our offen offensive
sive offensive line next fall.
Ironically some of the strongest
competition Maggio had for the
award came from another offensive
right guard, senior Neal Sneed of
Fort Lauderdale.
Others in the final runoff on
coaches ballots included defensive
tackle Lee Langley of Jacksonville
and end Chip Hoye of Jacksonville
Beach.
Past winners of the Most Im Improved
proved Improved Lineman award have gone
on to standout careers for the
Gators. This list includes deven devensive
sive devensive middle guard Larry Gagner
and offensive guard Larry Beck Beckman.
man. Beckman.

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