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
Trammell does it again Gators win 3-2 in 13th SEE e ,ght E

'Obscenity not the major issue at Berkeley

BY FRAN SNIDER
Staff Writer
The obscenity question is not
the major issue on the University
of California Berkeley campus,
Stephan Weissman, member of the
steering committee of the Free
Speech Movement (FSM), claimed
yesterday.
Weissman, in Gainesville to ad address

w \ i 'will' .K. wi ji i jf£ m mgm
I I # IrT I% S H | J J" | &'"' 1
(JSm IH|
: Wf' fIfIHMB j ?! ,%*/
wSr : .i 'f Vi .? / m i l!y v_ |pvs? .. ?s§lL.. r-
Bl t. M 4jMM -4 V V II 1 VJk ** mm
wkk \ - <*mm| 4Jkl jmhm| : v^p'
j E | v E P E p ] § g
.. % jgjU
, :;. Wr : s§Bm HrfflHL HPMwHr
r Wr >;/
JIBHHRif jjSBHfIR g&KnBBg jws&nKji f .j^b..
. .included in the regular squad are standing (l. to rj Ray Miller,
CarZ Heishman, Jzm Overstreet, Marty Stone, and Charles Gore;
first row: Diane Cueny, Barbara Latham, Dianne Scott, Donna Berger,
Sherrill Rutty, and Jinny Jasper

UF prof to be honored

. Dr. John A. Harrison, chairman
of the UF history department, will
be honored at a banquet sponsored
by Phi Alpha Theta, national hon honorary
orary honorary society in history, tomorrow
night at 7 p.m. in the Blue Room
of the Hub.
Harrison, who is resigning after
16 years at UF, will become the
assistant dean of graduate school
at the University of Miami.
The program will begin with the
introduction of new officers in Phi
Alpha Theta. Remarks will follow

U.S. ready to laanch 2-man Gemini
CAPE KENNEDY(UPI)-U. S. space officials ordered a final go-ahead
yesterday for todays attempt to lauhch the nations first two-man
orbit aboard the worlds first maneuverable spaceship.

A converted war rocket and a
bell-shaped capsule named
Gem ini-3 were poised to hurl vet veteran
eran veteran space roan Virgil L Gus
Grissom and rookie astronaut John
W. Young 150 miles into space.
The shot was set for 9 a.m.
EST.
Christopher Kraft Jr., space
craft director for Americas S4O
million answer to Russias spec spectacular
tacular spectacular two-man voyage of last

THE FLORID *^y^IGATOR

Vol. 57, No 120

dress address members of Freedom Forum
at their meeting tomorrow night,
claimed that members of the FSM
were more interested in exercising
the rights they had already won.
*Though everyone across the
country thought that the obscenity
question and the administration
resignations were the burning
issues on the Berkeley campus,

by Harry M. Philpott, vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president of UF, Dr. John K. Mahon,
professor in the history depart department,
ment, department, and Dr. Lyle N. McAlister,
director of the center of Latin
American studies.
The banquet is in appreciation
for Dr. Harrisons service to gra graduate
duate graduate and undergraduate stu students,**
dents,** students,** said Charles Fleener, 7AS,
chairman of the banquet.
Price of tye tickets are $2.50
per person and may be purchased
at Room 206, Peabody Hall.

week, said the weather outlook
was good enough to permit the
final seven-hour countdown to
begin at 2 a.m. EST today.
As gloomy clouds continued to
boll over the spaceport, Kraft said
he would take another look
through the eyes of his weather
predictors about mid-way through
the countdown. But he added he
did not believe a go** decision
would be changed at this time.

University of Florida, Gainesville

the students, at the rallies last
week, spent only about 15 minutes
discussing these matters/* Weiss Weissman
man Weissman said.
Weissman was referring to the
resignations by Berkeley Presi President
dent President Walter Kerr and University of
California Acting Chancellor Mar Martin
tin Martin Myerson. These were later
withdrawn.

inf r JSSEffiSim m&BBP" J nmft, iJEmijP' ffl&m, lm'JWn
> ,, 1 ; V : *- E. j&a&St. r a.
t w w J^>M/f S NDSi! Jn % j&- j faSfe. AWBWmnf ImlA^..,
n Ji J wjSI
\s \p P pttir|i
||- 4 fipjf
*i * n
f ijfct ,-i 1' (X-*; ,<£\. i 11 i i n
UF GLEE CLUB
. .will play concert tonight at 8:15 p.m. in the University Auditorium.
As the annual spring campus concert, both the and Womens
Glee Clubs will participate. The 70-member choral team will leave for
N.Y. Worlds Fair April 23 on their 1965 concert tour.

The newspapers reported that
the FSM came out in favor of
the president and the chancellor.
Actually we didnt care who ran
the factory,** Weissman claimed.
The FSM is only interested
in seeing that the students involved
receive a fair hearing, that the
Regents be stopped from meddling
in the affairs of the University of

Poll wont do much
says Federman

1 dont think the poll will do
very much,** said Editor Don Fed Federman
erman Federman concerning the poll on stu student
dent student opinion of fees allocated to
the New Orange Peel.
Federman said theat he sympa sympathizes
thizes sympathizes with Steve Cheeseman, Stu Student
dent Student Body treasurer, but that the
Peel has always been financed by
student fees and there had never
been an issue until this year.
Cheeseman said the poll is being
taken with a strictly positive at attitude
titude attitude on the part of SG ami the
Legislative Council. He expressed
the belief that students should not
have to pay for something they may
not want and the poll is a means
to find out just what they want.
If the students want the Peel
budget increased, we*U do our best
to increase it. We want to comply
with their wishes,** Cheeseman
said. How the students vote will
be a direct result of how they
have judged the quality of the maga magazine.**
zine.** magazine.**
I dont expect any surprises,**

Tuesday, March 23, 1965

California and that the obscenity
issue not be used to interfere
with the rights which the students
won last semester.
Our demand was that the fac factory
tory factory be run by the rules, whoever
the managers might be,**
Weissman said.
See SPEAKER on p. 3

stated Federman, there has never
been any overwhelming approval of
the New Orange Peel.
Federman said that he thought
the real issue was not with the
finances, but with the type of pub publication
lication publication the Peel actually was.
Students want an all humor
magazine. I am going to bring
this up before the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications and see if I can
get the charter changed, said
Federman.
Federman stated that if he got
support of SG Pres. Bruce Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper and Treasurer Steve
Cheese man to change the format,
it might be approved by SG leg legislation
islation legislation and by the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications.
Cheeseman said he feels the
chances are not good for getting
a change in the present Peel char charter
ter charter to increase the percentage of
humorous content. He cited lack of
success of the Old Orange Peel
as an example.
See FEDERMAN on p. 3



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 23, 1965

Lens lickers warned,, lick by lick eyes digested by saliva

By CYNTHIA TUNSTALL
Digested eyes may be the result of licking contact
lenses before putting them in the eye, according to
Malcolm Dunn, Optician at the J. Hillis Miller Medical
Center.
Mostly, licking contacts is just unsanitary, but
the saliva does tend to digest a little of the surface
of the eye each time, Dunn said.
The only time saliva should be touched to a contact
lends is when picking one up off the floor.
According to Dunn, a great many contact wearers
abuse their eyes by bad wearing habits.
Contact lens should not be worn for more than
twelve to sixteen hours without at least an hour's
break, he sid.
Sleeping with contacts on is not a good practice
because the cornea (the clear portion over colored
part of the eye) needs a chance to relax and constant
wearing cuts down on the oxygen supply to the cornea.
The contact lens floats on a tear layer which
carries oxygen to the cornea. When sleeping, the eye
lid holds the contact in one place there-by reducing
the tear flow beneath the lens.
Smoking also has an effect on contact lens.
Smoke gets under and on top of the lens causing
a slight amount of cloudiness of vision for some
people, Dunn said.
Contact lens are made of plastic and are easily
scratched and broken.
Badly scratched contact lens should not be worn.
You can compare a scratch on a contact with a
furrow in the ground. The middle of the furrow may
be smooth but along the edge the dire has been
pushed up.
IPs the same way with a scratch on a contact
lens the plastic is all pushed up and can scratch
the eye, Dunn said.
When trash (dust or sand) gets under a contact
lens, the lens doesn't float, it rides on the piece

Could have knocked him over with a feather

PITTSBURGH (UPI) You
won't get much of a smile
from Gregg Morgan with the
old line you could have
knocked me over with a
feather
Gregg 14, was in a hospital
yesterday and it was a feather
that put him there
Young Morgan a figure
t

O s*r Gr+urMCt:
SVr X* A
V/ivtu&l Ellery
Os Delicacies
W?f
Carmanetla'S:
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

\ class xing
1 Now Available off-campus
I A college degree is an earned asset
| worthy of pride. Wear your achieve-
I ment proudly with the University of
I Florida class ring from Gainesville's
J_^==
IFOR THOSE WHO CARE...] (Ac?)
B MEMBER AMERICAN.
M GEM SOCIETY
I 103 W. University Ave. Phone 376-2655

k SAYS MED CENTER OPTICIAN

of trash the way a plate would ride on a marble,
according to Dunn.
Trash can easily hurt the eye by scratching the
cornea in this fashion, he said.
Contact lens wearers have to develop their own
THE HUNGRY EYE?
.. .contact lenses digesting some eyeballs

skater was rehearsing for an
ice show Sunday As he spunt
out of a soaring leap a feather
blew from another per performer's
former's performer's costume and landed
under his skate
Gregg landed in a heap
His doctor said today it was
doubtful he would be able to
perform in the show at a local
rink this weekend.

individual study habits while wearing contacts, Dunn
stated.
If a student is able to study with his contacts and
is able to see well, he should go ahead and study wear wearing
ing wearing them. If the lens bother him then it is best
to take them out and study without them, he said.
Contacts last about three times as long as glasses
without a change of prescription.
Some people cannot wear contact lens.
A very small percentage of people are allergic
to the plastic of the lens, and people with allergies
and hay fever may also have trouble with contact
lens.
Dunn said that contact lens about the size
of the end of a cigarette and about twice the thick thickness
ness thickness of a piece of paper are tinted because they
are easier to find once they fall out of the eye.
After wearing corrective glasses for a long period
of time, some people find that glare presents a pro problem
blem problem when they switch to contact lens.
The frames of glasses cut down on the glare
a ereat deal, the change to contact lens seems to let
in more light than the glasses wearer is used too.
Dunn added that the tint in the contact lens helps
to cut down on the glare.
The seeming glare of the light is part of an
adaptive symptom of the eye trying to adjust to the
lens and is part of getting used to wearing them,
Dunn said.
There is no possibility of permanent damage to
the tye from a properly fitted and followed lens, it
is only when the wearer abuses the lens that trouble
begins, he added.
Join IBM's
new computer
systems science
training program
Who: graduating engineers and scientists in
all disciplines.
Why: become a problem-solver and advisor
to users of IBM computer systems in areas
such as:
real-time control of industrial processes
communications-based information
systems
time-shared computer systems
graphic data processing
computer-controlled manufacturing
systems
management operating systems
engineering design automation
When: as soon as you graduate, IBM will give
you comprehensive training, both in the
classroom and on the job.
Where: in all principal cities of the U.S.
How: see your placement director, visit the
nearest IBM branch office, or write to H. D.
Ridge, IBM Corporation, Room 300, 1371
Peachtree St. N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30309.
IBM
DATA PROCESSING DIVISION
~



i campus cure i
V. _____

: : : : W x:
1 I
|Likes Gin Rummy;;:
*: $:
:: Gin rummy is one of todays $:
:: Campus Cuties favorite hob- $i
$ bies. She also likes to cook ::
:: and dance.
:: Linda Palmer hails from : : : :
i ,*,
Jacksonville. She is a Senior #
x majoring in elementary
education and plans to teach >j:
next year. x
Linda had lived in Cuba for
£: three years, but is glad she ft
X; is in this country now. ft
ft She is a past secretary of ft
the Rawlings Hall Honor
*:*: Council, and a past chairman
y- of the Florida Union Forums -X
x Committee. $
x. : ix

Alpha Lamda Delta to initiate 71 new members

Seventy-one freshmen women
will be initiated into the fresh freshman
man freshman honorary society, Alpha
Lambda Delta, tomorrow night in
ceremonites to be held at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
The initiation will be followed
by a banquet in the Student Service
Center.

Graham Harolds Club set Saturday

What was reported as a trend
in dorm life three years ago is
now becoming a tradition.
The Harolds Club party com coming
ing coming up this Saturday at 8 p.m.
in Graham Area will make the
third year in a row that the club
was moved from Reno to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and has promise of being th
best ever.
The party will be held in three
rooms. There will be a Western
Room upstairs with dancing sounds
provided by the Four Scores. In the

See Hew la
The Browse Shop
ELEMENTARY PARTICLES Enrico Fermi
THE YEARLING Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings
THE MASTERS C.P. Snow
BEYO ND ANXIETY. James Pike
COSMIC RAYS Bruno Rossi
PROJECTIVE PSYCHOLOGY.. .ed. by Abt & Beliak
I
FROM THE GROUND UP Lewis Mumford
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
THE COMPLEX J-PLANE Newton
OPTICAL ILLUSIONS Tolansky
HEATING HANDBOOK Emerick
Campos Shop t Bookstore

Bus. Ad. magazine coming in April

A new monthly magazine will be published by the College of Business
Administration in early April.
The magazine, Business and Economic Dimensions, will be

(Continued From Page 1)
San Francisco newspapers
charged that the obscenity on cam campus
pus campus was a direct result of the
FSM. This charge resulted from
two issues. One of the issues was
placards bearing an obscene four
letter word. The other was an
off-campus magazine, Spider,
which also contained the obscene
word.
Weissman claimed that the
newspapers did not give the true
story.
Only about eight students were
involved and they were neither
agents of the FSM nor saboteurs
sent in by the administration,
Weissman said.
Weissman said the FSM recently
mobilized 1,000 students to protest
discrimination at local restaurants
and that they also staged a five
mile march to protest the activi activities
ties activities in Selma, Alabama. They have
also collected money in support

Alpha Lambda Delta will also
honor 24 seniors who have main maintained
tained maintained the 3.5 academic average
required to be a member of the
society throughout their coUege
career.
Two of the senior members re recently
cently recently received Woodrow Wilson

area library books will be banned
for the gambling tables of a Casino
Party.
Downstairs the Harolds club it itself
self itself will feature the Three Sounds
plus a variety of local entertain entertainment
ment entertainment with a super strip by
Little Miss Bessie Bricker.
Sherry Orth, in charge of the
hostess arrangements for the af affair
fair affair expressed a need for more
girls to help out in the hostess
department.

SPEAKER

of the activities in Selma and for
student demonstrators in Madrid,
Spain.
Weissman is also speaking at
a Richer Rally planned for 11
a.m. Wednesday in the Plaza of the
Americas. The Richer Petition,
asking that Edward Richer, human humanities
ities humanities instructor, be reinstated for
another year and that the adminis administration
tration administration air the facts of the case,
will be available for signing.
Weissman recently was chair chairman
man chairman of the Graduate Students of
Berkeley and is presently a cam campus
pus campus traveler for the Students for
a Democratic Society. This organ organization,
ization, organization, according to Weissman, is
a group of radical students and
operates on 53 campuses.
Weissman is presently on a
tour of the Eastern part of the
United States.
Berkeley and Gainesville,
wUI be the topic of his speeches
here.

fellowships. They were: Alice C.
Wolking, a history major and Jo
Ann Notaris, a political science
major. Helen Neel received honor honorable
able honorable mention.
Guest speakers for the evening
include Prof. Jack S. Funkhouser
and Dean Robert A. Bryan.

We guarantee a good time with
every opportunity for a lot of fun,
she said, for every girl who helps
out.
Miss Orth said all that girls
would need would be black leotards
and a cowboy hat or a black
cocktail dress. Transportation to
the area will be provided for all
girls who call and ask for it.
The Harolds Club party Itself
is designed to resemble the real
Harolds Club. For authenticity
the tablecloths are all imported
from the Nevada club and dice and
cards have all been used on the
tables out West.
Free cigars and cosmetics will
be given as prizes along with
the free refreshments now a part
of Harolds hospitality.
HULLS
BRAKE
SERVICE
& SUPPLY
* COMPLETE BRAKE
SERVICE ON ALL
AMERICAN AND
FOREIGN CARS.
* 10,000-MILE OR
ONE-YEAR GUA GUARANTEE.
RANTEE. GUARANTEE.
* WHEEL BALANCING.
* REBUILT GENERA GENERATORS
TORS GENERATORS & STARTERS.
* EXPERT TRAINED
MECHANICS HERE
TO SERVE YOU.
Member of
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 SoMain St
Ph. 3721497

Tuesday/ March 23, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

concerned with current research done by the faculty of the college
in conjunction with the Bureau of Economic and Business Research.
The bureau is a department of the college and regularly conducts
research programs for the state.
Dr. A. B. Biscoe, associate editor of Dimensions said, Articles
will be mostly written by members of the faculty.
According to Biscoe the magazine will be under the auspices of
the research bureau. Dimensions will become one of the media
in which the results of research done by the bureau will be released.
Biscoe explained the main areas of research with which the bureau
is concerned. We do studies concerning personal income, taxation,
construction, retail sales, and housing, said Biscoe.
Dr. Biscoe pointed to the large amount of research done by the
bureau. We ranked among the top bureaus in the nation in terms
of funds received from outside sources (non-state supported) for
contract and grant research, he said.
The bureau maintains a permanent staff but faculty members rotate
within the college and conduct studies.
Dr. Biscoe explained, We do not work on a profit making basis.
The studies that are made outside of normal areas are financed by
foundations and the federal government/,*
The large amount of statistical data which must be compiled
is programmed into a computer. Dr. Biscoe said that the computer
is also used for training students who are concerned with this area
of study.
% .jtxl
m mUm flflHv J
|H PL
|rpr

IB? mL Jn m
ftn>, I imti m e-gi
Jf iiii iS
Western Soggy* Friday and Saturday
...will be presented by Swim Fins and Aqua
Gators, UF synchronized swimming groups,
at 8 p.m. at Florida Pool, March 26 and 27.
Pictured above at show regearsal are Aqua
Gators (1. to r.) Frank Freire and Alex
Lique; and (Ist row) Swim Fins Carol Hawkins,
Rosylyn Rollings, and Lynn Hill.

'Western Soggy to feature swimmers
in annual spring show this weekend

The annual spring water show
featuring the Swim Fins and Aqua
Gators wiU be held Thursday and
Friday, March 26 and 27, at 8
p.m. at Florida Pool and is free
to the public.
Western Soggy, the title of
the show, centers around a cowboy
named Ribald Red. The show will
contain cowboys and Indians in a
story about Ribalds trials and
tribulations.
There will be nine numbers in
all, two dances on the deck around

FEDERMAN
(Continued From Page 1)
As the charter stands now,
I will not support it, Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman said. However, I would go
along with a magazine with more
humor.
Federman later stated that SG
had never supported the Peel at
any time.

the pool and seven numbers in the
water.
"We have been rehearsing every
night since January in weather as
cold as 40 degrees, and hope to
perform to a capacity crowd," said
Miss Dorothy Shields, advisor to
both groups.
"The groups together contain2s
students. All scenery, costumes,
and choreography are done by the
group itself," replied Miss
Shields, "and not all perform in
the show, some members just
enjoy working with the props.

"I think the Board is granted
complete autonomy in a situation
like this, but on issues of this type
they may receive direction from
Tigert, Federman said.
Federman said he thought the
poll would show one of two things.
Either the students will show an
ignorance of allocation of student
fees to the Peel and the poll
will go badly, or they will know the
facts and Peel finances will be de decreased.
creased. decreased.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday/ March 23, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
TOMB UTZ STEVE VAUGHN JOE CASTE LLO
Edfetor-La-Chief Managing Editor Executive Editor
LOU FERRIS ANDY MOOR
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor

EDITOR:
THERE SEEMS to be a joke
going around Broward Hall about
the Basement floors most popular
coeds.
IT SEEMS as though that
gruesome threesome Sally Broom,
Judy John, and Cathy Stackhouse
have been accepting blind dates
and then breaking them to show
the boys how inconsiderate they
are for asking them out at the
last minute.
IT MAY SEEM strange, but what
every happened to the young girls
who felt complimented to be asked
out by a young man? There are
many young men who plan on
studying on a Saturday night and
then change their minds. Isnt the
girls dorms a logical place to
call?
WAKE UP girls, this is not high
society but a college campus and
you are in this wonderful position

Willing to grease

EDITOR:
In Lou Ferris* editorial in
Wednesdays Alligator, we were
glad to see that This paper con concurs
curs concurs with the view that Negro
citizens have the right to line up
at the courthouse to register to
vote.
However, when Negro citizens
are denied their right to vote in
Alabama and decide to march in
peaceful protest, Mr. Ferris does
not think this will .. .accomplish
anything worthwhile. He blames
the Negroes for precipitating the
violence in Selma, and falls into
the old logical paradox of blaming
the victim for the crime. Since
when does the victim of a mugging
get locked up because if he hadnt
been there the mugger could not
have attacked him?? Clearly Mr.
Ferris is sincerely concerned
about the state of affairs in Selma,
Alabama, but his concern is woe woefully
fully woefully misdirected.
He seems to hold the mistaken
notion that Negroes are
responsible for maintaining a posi positive
tive positive American image abroad. He
points out that Virtually every
literate human on the face of the
earth knows that American

EDITORIAL STAFF: Mark Freeman and Stan Kuip (cartoonists),
Sharon Kelley (Student Government Beat Chief), Lee Alexander,
Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles, Dan Taylor, Jay Foley, Sam
Ullman and Jane Young (Tigert Beat Chief), Woody Leonard,
Nancy Van Zile, and Linda Cody.
REPORTERS: Carl Brown, Bob Wilcox, Dee Wright, Steve
Kanar, Judy Knight, Ann Carter,' Thelma Mossman, Fran Snider,
Cynthia Tunstall, Karen Vitunac, Ami Saperstein, Bill Lockhart,
Drex Dobson, Eunice Tall, Kay Huffmaster, Jeffrey Denkewalter,
G. S. Corseri and Ken Simon.
ton* of 11 Mftnrttownto and*
to ttl or tarn away tan rtltih It cooakSnra obitctionaUa.
HO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though dulrad position wUI In gtwn wtmmr ponstbln.
Tho Florida Alllcator wUI not oonsldar adjustment* of payrount lor any adrertiaeroent involving typ typomvklcnl
omvklcnl typomvklcnl error* or mtoooom Insertion unless notice Is (Ison to tin Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after adTortlsemsat appears.
Tho Florida Alligator win sot bn respooslbie for mors than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertise meat
scheduled to ns several times. Notices lor correction must be given before nest Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR U the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
ptdtllshtd file times weekly except didng May, Jmm and July when it Is published semi-weekly. Only
xmwi.i. represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Taint funny

only because daddy** sent you
here and not because you worked
to get here yourself.
GET OFF YOUR high horse
and realize that it is a compliment
to be asked out, and start to
realize that you are not on
pedestals and that the feUows are
lucky to be going out with you
just because by chance, and by no
help of yours, I might add, you
happened to be a girl.
STAY WITH this wonderful
attitude you have now and keep
talking the way you do to these so
called nuisance callers and you
wUI have the wonderful opportunity
of staying in every Saturday night
to play your cute little game.
PERSONALLY, I think the
darned fool whom you referred
to as DAFO came out way ahead
on the bargain when none of you
showed up.
AN IRATE FLORIDA MAN

citizens are being killed and beaten
in Selma., but seems to feel that
this is the fault of the beaten
and murdered rather than those
who are beating and murdering.
In terms of progress in civil
rights, Mr. Ferris states that this
type of incident will not . .
cause the wheels of government to
turn faster. Obviously this is
incorrect. President Johnsons
recent address to Congress has
been his first firm pronouncement
on the civil rights issue, and he
has presented his first piece of
civil rights legislation. Precisely
because of the violence in Selma,
the wheels of government have
been turning a hell of a lot faster.
It seems too bad that such grease
(human blood) had to oil the wheels.
A peaceful march might have ac accomplished
complished accomplished the same thing, or
perhaps more. For almost 100
years neither the courts nor the
Congress have given any sub substantive
stantive substantive help to the Negro.' It
should be abundantly clear to
anybody who is interested enough
to look, that the Negros cause
has only been furthered when he
fought for it.
MICHAELENE MYLET, 7AS
ROBERT RESNICK, 7AS

Refreshing

EDITOR:
THE ARTICLE by Lou Ferris
concerning the current racial
crisis in Selma, Ala., was a
refreshing breath of air in an
atmosphere much overclouded with
idealogical slogans and
emotionalistic demogoguery.
IT IS DIFFICULT to understand
why an article which advocated the
cessation of violence now that the
matter has been called to the
attention of the courts, and even to
that of the Chief Executive, should
arouse such reactions as shock,
shame, and even (Heaven forbid)
espoused fear of a take-over of
the Alligator by right wing
extremists.
The situation in Selma has been
brought to world-wide attention.
The minor officials there have been
portrayed as cruel, brutal, and
ignorant. Speedy action will be
taken by the courts and by
Congress.
NOW IS THE time for those who
profess their love for the colored
children in Selma to prove it by
subjecting them no longer to
clubbings by frightened and
ignorant men on horseback.
NOW io THE time for those
who expect the courts and the
Federal Government to remedy
the abnegation of legitimate rights
of Selma Negroes to show their
respect for the laws which the
courts are committed to uphold.
For if Dr. King and his followers
will not abide by the law, how can
they demand that others do so?
LONG AFTER Dr. King and his
followers have left Selma, black
and white men will still have to
try to live in harmony. The memory
of curses, killings, and beatings
will not help them to live peaceably
and without hate.
FOR IF DR. King and his
followers refuse to wait for a non nonviolent
violent nonviolent enforcement of Negro
rights by the judiciary, and if
they force a physical test of wills

Tongue in cheek?
Point in question. Although there is a petition on campus to
retain Mr. Richer as an instructor, why is there none to keep him
dismissed?
Using the civil rights issue for ones personal benefit by yelling
discrimination is hurting the CAUSE, more than it could help, and
is a flagrant misuse of our freedom.
Surely this sort of pressure on a wise and capable administration
has no place at an institute of higher learning of the caliber of the
University of Florida. Dr. Derrick, head of the Humanities
Department, and our President, are above the petty politics
insinuated, or rather claimed, by the petitioners.
Let us not allow this sort of action to darken the character of
our school. If we expect the administration to back the students,
we must likewise back the administration.
NAME WITHHELD

By SAM LOUNGE
Columnist
Say, Roger. Give me a tall
draft. .
The new Budget and Finance
Committee of the Legislative
Council has started what I hope
will be a continuing policy of more
sense and less cents.
At the last Budget and Finance
meeting, a request was presented
by the Gator Raiders'* in the
amount of $265 for the purpose
of transporting this truly repre representative"
sentative" representative" group to the Sarasota
Pageant Parade. The Budget and
Finance Committee noted that the
UF is to be represented by another
Army R.O.T*C. group, the Gator
Guard. They further examined the
possible advantages of sending 24
Raiders" to Sarasota, and were

Le T TeR s

in Alabama, more people may be
murdered. Those who believe that
more people should chance death
instead of relying on the action of
the courts are telling us that human
blood is needed to keep the wheels
of justice turning in the United
States. I, and I believe Mr. Ferris
also, will not accept such a
conclusion.
KEN WIEAND, 4AS
String
instrument
EDITOR:
SECOND FIDDLE is the hardest
instrument to play. Yet, second
fiddle should constitute a challenge
to a man with any grit within.
WOULDN'T IT have been an
achievement if our Mr. Bonner,
lately of the UF tennis team, had
chosen to show his grit by over overcoming
coming overcoming his adversities and his
adversaries with a display of
courage, determination, skill, and
humility instead of displaying his
character, as it be, mired in
self-pity.
WE ARE SURE Coach Potter
realizes that the program of
varsity tennis is meant to build
men in the form of tennis players,
hence his silence.
AS FOR MR. Bonner, he is
exactly what we need to represent
the UJS. overseas: the epitome
of a generous considerate
American.
BUT WITHAL, please don't
misunderstand, Mr. Bonner. We
merely seek to return your wish
to the team: We wish you luck,
Mr. Bonner. You will need plenty.
B. J. LA COUR, 6BA
L. M. POYER, SPH

Through a glass, darkly

profoundly correct in concluding
we assume, that if the Gator
Raiders are truly
representative of anything, it
most assuredly is not the UF
at least not to the tune of $265^
I am not against the military.
There are at least two very worth worthwhile
while worthwhile R.O.T.C. organizations now
receiving money from Student
Government, the Gator Guard and
the Billy Mitchell Drill Team. I
am against Student Fees being
used to support the activities of
a pseudo-military organization
whose value to the UF is vairue
if existent at all.
The United States Army actively
supports guerilla warfare
operations all over the world, and
has many thousands of vehicles
at its command. Why it cannot
find one 24-mani vehicle to take

TIME OUT

Takes issue

EDITOR:
I MUST strongly take issue with
your recent editorial on Selma.
I wholeheartedly agree that there
has been too much violence in that
city. But it is curious reasoning
to condemn the victims of that
violence because their legal and
peaceful protest of the nation's
greatest evil has made them the
target of the lawless.
IF VILLIANS must be selected
I would nominate County Sheriff
Joe Clark and other county and
state officials who have perverted
the concepts of law and order.
It is indeed a sad situation when
those who have sworn to uphold
the law condone and even become
the agents of senseless and un unlawful
lawful unlawful violence.
IF HEROES .nust be chosen I
would nominate Wilson Baker,
Public Safety Director of Selma.
I feel sure that if Mr. Baker
would have had complete juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction in Selma no mention of
that city could be found today in
any paper.
ON THE OTHER hand, I feel
that if there had been no one in
the city to do what Mr. Baker has
done the violence would have been
so great that today there would be
federal troops in that city,
something no true believer in civil
rights would like to see.
THOMAS M. FULLMER, 7JM

Notice
We would ask that those
who write letters to the editor
please limit them to 200 words
at most.
Due to a heavy backlog of
letters to the editor, we will
not have space to run all of
them. We will try to print
those which are most fairly
representative of the group of
similar letters.
Bare thanks
EDITOR:
I CERTAINLY WANT to thank
Mr. Moorhead for the wonderful
exposure he gave us in his column.
It's very seldom that we have so
much coverage.
FANNY BAREBOTTOM,
publicity director

the Raiders to Sarasota is lost
to us.
It does not seem to us that the
Sarasota Pageant Parade will he
one of the crowning social events
of the season. Furthermore, gas
and oil for four private cars and
rental fees for a couple of vans
for their mortars, etc. couldnt
cost the Raiders more than
$50.00. On the other hand, perhaps
the best thing to do is to strike
a compromise. Give the Raiders
$182.50 for a one-way ticket and
let them truly represent us in
Sarasota forever. Or better yet,
give them $25.00 for boot repairs,
and let them, in true Raider
style, run to Sarasota.
Say, Roger. Let me have another
tall one...
Hey, Roger. What do you think
of the Infirmary?



By G. S. Corseri
Columnist
After the Student Group for
Rights' People broke out of the
manhole last week, caught me and
beat me up for being such a wise
head, while Ernie Litz was standing
by interviewing me for a "Gator
Salutes," I decided I was going to
lay low for a while, do harm to
nobody, and maybe live to a ripe
old age.
BUT THE NEXT
day it starts all
over again. Manny
comes into the
room, interrupt- ?
ing the Session," jfe
to show us all his | 1
lats. Hes got his
T-shirt off and
hes been working ?
the Isometrics so
because he's only /*/% pccpi
4 1/2 feet tall he
jumps up on the
sink and he stands before the
mirror and he says
"Look at them LATS!" real
proudly to the mirror.
Since everyone has seen Manny's
lats about a hundred times no one
pays him any mind. Sometimes
when he's ignored this way Manny
comes over and when you're not
expecting it, he gives you a Karate
chop in the ear, and he asks you
if it hurt.
When you say, "Yes, it hurt,"
he smiles and becomes real
happy. But this time hes got
another idea. He says we ought to
see how Krineberg is doing.
Everyone has forgotten all about
Krineberg until Manny mentions
him. Krineberg is the guy who was
going to take a shower for 69
days to protest food service. After
he was in there a week, the place
started to smell like aseaquarium.
So we locked the door and no
one ever thought of it again.
We all march over to the
lavatory and we break the door
open which has become warped,
and a flood of steam immerses
us all. Krineberg has now been in
the shower for two months, only
when we look for him we don't
see him right away. Then Manny
points down by the drain and he
says "Thats him!" and he jumps
Such talent
EDITOR:
A REMARKABLE and unique
talent was displayed last Friday
evening near the steps of Broward
Hall. Some enterprising individual
showed his handicraft on a campus
squirrel.
THE ANIMAL was found with
its front and hind legs taped
together, a popsicle stick bound to
its broken back, and tape covering
its mouth, eyes, and ears.
THE SKILL AND intelligence
exhibited in this act was amazing!
The adhesive tape was applied
with utmost care: in neat
symmetric strips, unwrinkled
except for a small crease over
the snapped spine. Even so, the
finished product would have matte
a mother proud.
I JUST WONDER to what bigger
and better things this person will
progress. My final comment to this
individual is "Show yourself."
Surely you don't want your skill
and ingenuity to remain latent?
Cast aside all modesty and be
lauded as you deserve.
SHERRY PLUMLEY, lUC

CORSERI CUT-OUTS

Manny and the Bentonists

up and down, happy to see his old
friend.
We pick Krineberg up, and
he's the size of a basket ball, all
bloated and kind of shriveled like
a prune. Manny, as 1 say, is happy
to see Krineberg and he takes him
gently and bounces him around a
few times. Pretty soon we've got
a game going inside the lavatory.
But Krineberg, after a while,
starts making these strange noises
"Glub Glub!. . .Glub Glub!"
which makes everyone kind of
sick so we throw him back in the
shower and leave.
Then Manny says he wants to
take a walk over to Benton to
see what's doing. When we get there
the fight is still going strong, the
Bentonist people saying that if
Benton goes, next it's Peabody
and Flint and what not, until there's
only Matherly left, and the Anti-
Bentonists saying we ought to get
out of Benton, because it's only a
dinky place, and nobody wants us
there anyway, and there are

Fowl Motor
Company is:
perspective
** At Ford Motor Company, perspective results from
the necessary training, background and further
WmT 118 education a college graduate needs to obtain the
Wmrnjm advancement he wants. Perspective, in a painting,
is the illusion of depth. With us theres no illusion.
Kc Perspective at our Company often starts with the
JHH two-year College Graduate Program. While in the
Program, a graduate progresses through a series of
; ff|Sj|Ak developmental moves. He becomes familiar with
our business. Takes on ever-increasing amounts of
Unit. responsibility. And accelerates according to his
M.s.M.E., Wayne state Unit. own application and ability. We want him to suc succeed.
ceed. succeed. Because the greater his success, the greater ours will be. One recent
graduate, Carl Marcucci, typifies this success story.
Since joining us in 1960, Carl has gained wide experience in our Quality
Control Office. For example: He put together a coordinated program to test
a new engine . served as a liaison between one of our foundries and our
manufacturing plants ... and represented us with vendors who supply our
manufacturing plants. In addition, through our Employe Continuing Edu Education
cation Education Plan, Carl furthered his academic accomplishments by earning his
Masters Degree. Carl presently is taking a seminar course to qualify as a
registered professional engineer. This added knowledge and the many work
situations he encountered have greatly enlarged Carls perspective. Make
him better able to reach the right decisions in his current jobSection
Supervisor of a Quality Control Department with 52 people under him.
This is not an isolated case. Many college graduates have grown just as
rapidly. If you want a future as big as youd like it to be, see our representa representative
tive representative when he visits your campus.
THERE'S A FUTURE FOR YOU MOTOR COMPAMY
Tlw American Road, Dearborn, Michigan
equal Opportunity employer Ml ammrnmmm

constant revolutions, and we should
concentrate on something close to
home, like maybe the Florida
Union.
But the Bentonists say it's the
right policy to help the people of
Benton, even if they don't want
us, because we've always helped
them, even when they haven't
wanted it.
We take the side of the Benton Bentonists
ists Bentonists and after a while we're chasing
the Anti-Bentonists down the hill
by the Medical Center. But the
Anti-Bentonists hide within the
Division of Entomology Building,
and we all leave them alone, be because
cause because we don't want any trouble
with all those ho aretes of insects,
even though we've got insecticide.
Anyway, Manny, who still has
his T-shirt off, comes over to
the rest of us and he's depressed
and he says nothing exciting ever
happens anymore. So we all tell
him his LATS really look fine,
cheering him up, and we go back
to the dorm and bounce Krineberg
around a few times.

Tuesday, March 23, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

Voice of the South

EDITOR:
PLEASE DO NOT mention my
name as sending enclosed which
I thought you might not have seen.
Believe me it is ignorance of the
Southern Negro that makes many
of these foreigners and people
unfamiliar with the situation
between races where there are a
majority of Negroes.
I WAS REARED in Selma, a
lovely, cultured, and refined town
as many of the places in
Mississippi that have been so un unjustly
justly unjustly scandalized. There are good
people and bad people in every
state.
I HAVE TRAVELED all over
America and the world. The
relationship between Negroes and
white people in Alabama (and
Mississippi) has always been very
good. Many country people in the
deep South, both black and white,
have never been even interested
in voting, let alone "denied the
right" (which is a smokescreen smokescreenwatch
watch smokescreenwatch and see if I am not right.)
NO FIRST CLASS Southerner or

American wants to see anyone
denied voting rights that I ever
heard of. The Negroes are being
exploited for political reasons and
selfish reasons to be conspicuous
and before the public eye.
NOW, NO DOUBT there are
people who think they are sincere
in their motives. And I personally
have no ill feelings towards any anyone
one anyone and wish the best for mankind
and our beloved country. But again
1 believe that this race question
is not religious but a crusade and
if agitators and trouble-makers
would stay at home and attend to
their own problems we would have
no violence and death. We have
plenty of able, intelligent, and
good people who are just and
things would work out better for
all in the South.
NEGROES HAVE only been as
vote conscious since they have
been such a power with Kennedy
and Johnson. But Southern white
people are Americans too and they
are due a little consideration (at
least even.)
NAME WITHHELD

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 23, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Sale
r t.
THERMOGRAPHIC COPY PAPER.
Six 500 sheet boxes of Buff. Retail
for S2O per box. Will sacrifice sot
$lO per box. Call Ext. 2832 between
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. (A-110-tf-nc).
PRICED TO SELL 1959 air-con air-conditioned,
ditioned, air-conditioned, 2-bedroom, house trailer
10x46. Built in washer and 10x20
open cabana on large fenced lot
in Archer Road Village. 372-
1868. (A-120-4t-c).
AIR-CONDITIONER for sale. Like
new-almost! SSO. Call Wayne
Waldrip, 2-9111. (A-120-lt-p).
1961 ALL STATE SCOOTER, Good
transportation, buddy seat, rear
view mirror, speedometer,
luggage rack, spare tire, etc. Best
offer. Call Russ 6-9102. (A-119-
2t-p).
GRAND PIANO, A Hotpoint electric
iron, Stauffer exercising machine,
Polaroid Land Camera, Zenith
World Wide Radio, outdoor grill.
For information call 376-6316.
(A-119-st-c).
Help Wanted
MALE STUDENT, 2 point overall
and last trimester for work as
desk assistant, Florida Union
Mon. from 11 to 3:30, all day
Wed. or until 3:30 and 11 to 2:30
on Friday. Apply 108 Florida
Union. (E-120-lt-c).
GIRLS ONLY! VACATION WHILE
YOU WORK. Spend an exotic
vacation in the Bahamas and earn
money for next .imester. 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).
Autos
1953 M.G. TJ). Good condition,
needs interior work. Must sell
immediately. Very reasonably
priced. Call Jay Foley 372-9307.
(G-120-2t-c).
rZztfsDmmmm
rtmn
UrrTW -t*
TONITE! 3 TOP HITS!
* First Area Run
At 7:00
Frankie Avalon
MUSCLE BEACH PARTY
At 8:50
Â¥ THE FIRST ANNUAL
lip
At 10:50
Steve Natalie
McQueen Wood
Love With Proper Stranger
STARTS FRIDAY
BABY THE RAIN MUST FALL

Real Estate
TAKE. UP PAYMENTS & pay
closing costs on a repossessed
3-bedroom, 2 bath house. Central
heat, CCB and newly painted. Phone
372-3826. (I-120-ts-c).
i" :
Lost & Found!
i
FOUND: Siamese cat, male. Near
Weaver Hall. Call Tom Best, 2-
9275 after 7:00 p.m. (L-120-3t-c).
LOST: FEMALE CAT 6 months
old. Brown, black and white. If
found, call 378-2064. Reward. (L (L---119-2t-c).
--119-2t-c). (L---119-2t-c).
LOSTr MANS 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).
f ?
; Wanted
WANTED 3 FEMALE room roommates
mates roommates for Spring Trimester 2
for full term one for A term.
Large clean apartment very near
campus. Low rent plus utilities.
Call Jean 376-0523. (C-120-st-c).
COED ROOMMATES 1,2, or 3to
share modern new 2-bedroom
apartment. Ideally located for
campus or town. Fall trimester,
call Barbara-2921.(C-120-lt-c).
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share 3 bedroom trailer with 2
students. S3O per month plus 1/3
utilities. Swimming Pool. 3860 SW
Archer Road, Lot P 4. Ask for Mike.
(C-119-st-c).
\
\
OPENING SOON
THE Hn.
GAME LL IAR D<;
ROOM 5
CLEAN MODERN
FUN FOR ALL
110 SW 34th St.
Wests!de Shopping
IW
1 noasort Konmornnsu
1,3,5,7,9, Oul 10:40

For Rent
V-
LARGE ROOMS FOR MALE
Students. Fully equipped, upstairs
kitchen for roomers use only.
Close to shopping center and
campus. Make plans now for
summer and fall trimester at 104
SW Bth Street or call 372-0243.
(B-120-tf-nc).
I I 111
APRIL Ist. AIR-CONDITIONED, 1
bedroom apartment, completely
furnished (double bed or twins).
$90.00 monthly. Students welcome.
2-3488, 6-4360, or 6-1073. (B (B---120-3t-c).
--120-3t-c). (B---120-3t-c).
2-BEDROOM UNFURNISHED
apartment to sublet beginning in
April. Couples only. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, kitchen equipped. See
after 6 p.m., 310 NW 19th Ave.
(B-120 st-p).
AVAILABLE APRIL Ist., APART APARTMENTS,
MENTS, APARTMENTS, completely furnished. One
bedroom, swimming pool, all
electric kitchen, central heat,
air-conditioning. S9O per month.
372-3826. (B-120-ts-c).
AVAILABLE MAY Ist. 4 room
apt., furnished. Adults only, no
pets. S7O/mo. Near Norman Hall
and campus. Call 376-5043 1 2:00-
4:30 p.m. (B-120-2t-c).
AIR-CONDITIONED, Furnished, 3
bedroom house. Washing machine,
wall to wall carpeting, drapes,
available May 1. Call 6-5541. (B (B---120-lt-c).
--120-lt-c). (B---120-lt-c).
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY, 2-
bedroom unfurnished apartment,
1 block from campus. Kitchen
equipped, Venetian blinds. 103 NW
21st Street. Call 6-6112. (B-l 19-
3t-c).
NEW, ONE BEDROOM Furnished
apartment. Twin beds, wall to
wall carpet, air-condition, private
entrance and patio. 217-A NW 3rd
Ave. Call 6-3179 or 2-0565. (B (B---119-3t-c).
--119-3t-c). (B---119-3t-c).
me- I INICE
NICE INICE 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 N. W. 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-111-
ts-c).
1 BEDROOM, unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitchen equipped. Couples
only. $75 per month. 1913 NW
2nd Ave. Phone 2-1362. (B-l 13-
ts-c).
I YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating
CYCLERAMA I
378-2811 21SE 2nd Place!
rA WALT DISNEY-]
#l, Those
Galloways
TECHNICOUW *^***."
= FLORIDA==

[ fr m UPI

King hits sheriffs

WASHINGTON (UPI) -Dr. Mar Martin
tin Martin Luther King Jr. said yester*
day the battle for Negro rights
must begin by curbing Gestapo Gestapolike"
like" Gestapolike" power of Southern sheriffs.
King, writing in an AFL-CIO
Industrial Union Department
magazine, said that men like Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff James Clark of Selma, Ala.,
or Sheriff Lawrence Rainey of
Philadelphia, Miss., now operate
ruthlessly with virtually no res restraint.
traint. restraint.
The high sheriff' as he is
called by local Negroes is a man
who is most feared," King wrote.
There is a carefully cultivated
mystique surrounding the power
and brutality of these men. Usu Usually,
ally, Usually, the gun, the club and the cat cattle
tle cattle prod are readily available to
the sheriff and his deputies to
transform each courthouse into an
image of fear.
Fear is the main barrier to
voting: a mental barrier which
has been instilled by 345 years
of slavery and segregation by law.
It is a fear rooted in a feeling
of inferiority but this is no simple
paranoia.
Mail cut off
JAKARTA (UPI) The Com Communist
munist Communist affiliated Indonesian postal
workers union yesterday cut off
mail deliveries to the UJS.
Embassy and to Americans living
here.
It was the first time since the
embassy was opened that mail,
both local and foreign, was not
delivered. The union, affiliated
with the Communist trade union
federation, also threatened to cut
telephone service to Americans.
Pan American World Airways
was informed its daily Boeing 707
jetliner would not be allowed to
remain at Kemajoranlnternational
airport overnight as is normally
the case. The plane left yesterday
afternoon after passengers were
hurriedly informed they would have
to leave.

Hurrah for Noble Gertie!

Another Florida Experiment
Station Jersey cow has set a pro production
duction production record recently.
Florida Noble Gertie/ in a
305 day period, gave 9,670 pounds
of milk with 570 pounds of butter
fat. This i'ur exceeds the average
of all U.S. dairy cows.
UF art exihibit
to end Sunday
The UF Gallery of Arts in inaugural
augural inaugural exhibit, Artists of the
Florida Tropics, will end this
Sunday March 28 instead of March
31, Director Roy Craven announced
yesterday.
Craven said a change in sche schedule
dule schedule for moving the exhibit to its
next stop on a tour of the state
forced the advance closing.
Hours Saturday March 27 will
be from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.
The Gallery will be open Sunday
from 1 to 5 p.m. The display
features 48 works by George Cat Catlin,
lin, Catlin, James Audubon, George Inness
and Winslow Homer.

ABCs
The Most Student-Minded Businessmen
ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

The objects feared are factual,
the broken bodies and bloody heads
of Selma citizens bear witness.
Even snakes placed on persons
standing in line are not the ex excited
cited excited hallucinations of a neurotic
but an experience witnessed by
hundreds.
Therefore, any change in the
voting situation across the South
must begin by restraining the ruth ruthless
less ruthless police powers of Southern
sheriffs."
Ad in Alabama
tells what to do
MONTGOMERY, ALA. (UPI)
The Montgomery Advertiser yes yesterday
terday yesterday carried a two-page adver advertisement
tisement advertisement giving instructions on
what local residents should do when
the Selma-to-Montgomery march
arrives here Thursday.
The ad included statements by
Gov. George Wallace, Mayor Earl
James and religious leaders of
both races. It also contained brief
accounts of progress in race re relations
lations relations here.
The space was purchased by the
city commissioners' committees
on community affairs, composed
of 45 whites and 45 Negroes. The
committees, appointed in January
1964, were formed to solve the
city's racial problems.
A city faces a crisis calmly,"
was the headline over the ad. It
began with:
The situation A demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration march will converge upon our
city Thursday. Its announced pur purpose
pose purpose is to protest voter registra registration
tion registration in many Alabama counties.
The events which are taking place
and will take place in our city
are not protests against local con conditions.
ditions. conditions. The people involved are
here be9ause our city is the capi capital
tal capital of Alabama, and because they
want to attract as much publicity
as possible by protesting against
conditions in the state.

Gertie, a three year old, gave
enough milk to supply 15 people
for a year, considering that the
average person consumes 250
quarts per year.
A quart of milk weighs appro approximately
ximately approximately 2.15 pounds.
Dr. J.R. Beckenbach, director of
the Experiment Stations, said,
Gertie proves that we can raise
a good quality cow here in
Florida.
Gertie, is part of the Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Stations dairy unit herd
located near Gainesville.
Grad invitations
are now at Hub
Graduation invitations and an announcements
nouncements announcements are now available at
the center counter of the Hub, ac according
cording according to Tom Backmeyer, Stu Student
dent Student Government Secretary of
Finance.
Both the announcements and the
invitations sell for 15 cents each
with profits going to the Dollars
for Scholars drive.



w --
CIRCLE K
Circle K Club will meet
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in Room
121, Florida Union.
alpha kappa psi
Alpha Kappa Psi will meet
tonight at 7 p.m. in Room 212,
Florida Union. Elections will
be held and guest speaker will
be Mr. Bob Carter.
AGRICULTURE
The Agriculture Economics
Club will hold its last regular
meeting of the trimester
tonight at 7 p.m. in Room 160,
McCarty Hall. Dr. A. A. Ring,
head of the real estate
department, will speak on
Agricultural Land Appraisal
in Florida.
GATOR GRAS
Tickets for Gator Gras
Variety Show will go on sale
today through Friday at the
Information Booth across
from the Hub from 10 a.m.
4 p.m.

Renowned math analytic number theorist joins UF faculty

Dr. Stanislow K. Knapowski, 33, one of the worlds most renowned
mathematic analytic number theorists according to Dr. John E,
Maxfield, UF math department chairman, became a permanent
member of the math department faculty this month.
I want to settle down at this University, said Knapowski. In
addition to the math department here, I like the South and its climate.
Knapowski did his undergraduate work in Poland and earned his
PtuD. in math in Poland and Cambridge, England.
Originally in high school my interest was in physics, but I became
more interested in math, Knapowski said. My field is now the
analytic number theory which is the study of arithmetic prime numbers.
This requires advanced methods in calculus.
After Knapowski received his Ph.D. in 1958, he visited and lectured
in France, Holland, Germany, Belgium and Hungary. Next he taught
- WHICH IDENTIFY ONLY THE F.OOUCT OF THE COCA-COLA COHFANY.
V//\/ \ / \ / \
y-K X X /*v, /
x. _x. x x. x jr. x y\ /
w W
Refreshment anyone?
Game goes better refreshed.
Coca-Cola! With its lively lift, big bold taste,
never too sweet... refreshes best.
things gO
better ,i A
Coke
IMUt HAM *)
Bottled under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by:
Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Co.

ALPHA LAMBDA
Alpha Lambda Delta will
hold initiation ceremonies
today at 4:30 p.m. in Room
324, Florida Union. A banquet
will follow at 6:3op.m.down 6:3op.m.downstairs
stairs 6:3op.m.downstairs in the Hub. Speakers
are Dean Robert A. Bryan
and Professor Jack
Funkhouser.
BANQUET TICKETS
Deadline for tickets for the
Student Leaders Banquet to
be held March 25 at 7 p.m.
in the Blue Room of the Hub
is today at 5 p.m. Tickets
may be purchased in Room
315, Florida Union.
RADIO CLUB
The Gator Amateur Radio
Club will meet tonight at 8
p.m. at the Guarantee Federal
Savings and Loan meeting
room, 220 North Main Street.
Speaker will be Albert Hamel,
Sections Communications
Manager of East Florida.

campus news briefs*

SCHOLARSHIP
Persons interested in the
new scholarship and loan
program offered by the Largo
Kiwanis Club for those
meeting the qualifications
should contact the Largo
Kiwanis Club, Largo, Florida.
TAX CLUB
Beta Alpha Psi Accounting
Honorary fraternity will
advise students on income tax
matters. This service is free
and offered every Tuesday
afternoon from 1-3 p.m. in
Room 15, Matherly Hall.
MATH CLUB
Dr. M. A. Maurice will
speak to members of the
University Math Club and
other interested persons about
Counting the Uncountable
Hillis Miller Health Center
at 7:30 p.m. in Room 209,
Walker Hall.

I
te
/r-.' I _<" J 'lv^ 1 ' > r

Forty teachers of culturally dis disadvantaged
advantaged disadvantaged children will come to
the UF June 21 for an eight eightweek
week eightweek summer institute designed to
create new understanding and in insight
sight insight into current problems in their
field of specialization.

(§> OIAMONO RINGS
Mk H -"
kj
R -.S?Ti'-'
TRADITIONALLY
THE STORE FOR
CLASS RINGS
**>(** to* iff*
211 W. University Arc. 372-8658

UF to direct institute

Tuesday, March 23, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

DEBATE SOCIETY
The Debate Society will
meet tonight at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 331, Tigert Hall. Prac Practice
tice Practice debates will be held and
plans for final tournaments
will be discussed. All
interested studentsare
invited.
SPELEOLOGICAL
The Florida Speleological
Society will meet at 7 p.m.
March 24 in Room 116, Florida
Union.
INDIA CL UB
The India Club, will present
an Indian movie XjAB PYAR
K3SI SE HOTA HIA One Loves) with English sub subtitles
titles subtitles March 27, at 2 p.m.
and March 29 at 7:30 p.m.
at the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center Auditorium.

in Poland until 1962, was at Tulane 1962-63 and this month completed
two semesters at Marburg, Germany.
Together, a Hungarian math professor and Knapowski have pub published
lished published a number of papers on the prime number theory.
We are now in the process of exposing this theory in the form
of a book," said Knapowski. We are collaborating by mail and
visited together at Tulane in 1963. This summer we will again meet
at Ohio University. They are our sponsors.**
Knapowski got his Job at the UF through Alexander D. Wallace who
was chairman of the math department at Tulane and is currently
a math professor at UF.
Next fall 1 hope to teach graduate courses in complex variables,**
said Knapowski. This summer I will teach some advanced courses.**

Dr. Joyce Cooper of the UF
Department of Elementary Edu Education
cation Education will direct the institute,
which continues through Aug. 13.
Applications must be received by
Dr. Cooper no later than April
15.

GAMMA BETA PHI
An organizational meeting
of Gamma Beta Phi Society
will be held at 8 p.m. March
24 in Room 15, Frazier Rod Rodgers
gers Rodgers Hall. The Society is open
to all former high school Beta
Club members.
DISCUSSION
Jim Harmeling and Jack
Zucker will lead a discus discussion
sion discussion on The Liberal Stand
on the United Nations at
the meeting of the Collegiate
Council for the United Nations
to be held March 24 at 7 p.m.
in Room 324, Florida Union.
BRAZILIAN WEEK
The Brazilian Portuguese
Club will meet tonight at 7:30
p.m. in Room 403 of the
Library. Films and music of
Rio de Janeiro will be
presented with commentary
by visiting Brazilian
professors A. B. Weiss and
H. A. Martins.

Those eligible either must be
assigned to work next year with
culturally disadvantaged pre preschool
school preschool or primary children in pub public
lic public or non-profit private schools
or be elementary supervisors or
principals with 1965-66 academic
responsibilities in that area.
The institute is being backed by
a grant of $68,376 from the Na National
tional National Defense Education Act and
is one of 66 scheduled at col colleges
leges colleges and universities this year.
Dr. Cooper said heavy pre preference
ference preference will be given to designated
teams of two, three or four teach teachers-administrators
ers-administrators teachers-administrators from a school
or school system, although no
more than 10 non-teachers will
be admitted to the program
within the group of 40 on the ros roster.
ter. roster.
Dr. Cooper will be assisted
by three of her College of Edu Education
cation Education colleagues as part of the
staff supervising the Institute for
pupils in pre-school grades as
well as those in grades one
through three.
Dr. J. B. Hodges, director of
the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School
here, will serve as associate dir director
ector director and Dr. Robert Potter and
Dr. Donald Avila will be instruc instructors.
tors. instructors.
Speakers at a series of semi seminars
nars seminars in conjunction with the in institute
stitute institute include Dr. Ernest Melby,
former dean of New York Univer University's
sity's University's College of Education; Dr.
Muriel Crosby, assistant super superintendent
intendent superintendent of schools in Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, Del.; Dr. Paul Clifford of
Atlanta University; Dr. Charles
U. Smith, sociologist from Florida
A L M; Dr. Arthur Combs, UF
professor of education, and Dr.
Roy Lassiter, UF professor of
economics.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday / March 23, 1965

SACRIFICES INEIGHTH

Gators win in 13th, 3-2

Allen Trammell once again
saved the Gators from disaster
with a run scoring single in the
last of the 13th to give them a
hard-earned 3-2 baseball win over
Yale.

SPORTS

Top talent on hand
for Florida Relays

A plethora of outstanding tiroes
and distances turned in thus far
indicate this year's Florida Relays
will be the finest ever held in
terms of sparkling performances
and stiff competition.
Vols tip netmen;
Perrin wins again
UFs tennis team succumbed to
the superior man power of Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee by a 7-2 count.
Captain Vic Stone lived up to
his press clippings by outlasting
the Volunteers Rich Dow 6-4, 9-7.
Bill (the Lone Ranger) Perrin
kept up his consistent game with
a win over Rick Preston 6-2, 9-7
for his fifth consecutive singles
victory.
Rick Chace, more rugged than
polished, lost to the Vols No. 1
man, Len Schloss, 3-6, 6-3, 6-0.
Chace looked a winner until the
beginning of the third set when
Schloss* returns paid off in vic victory.
tory. victory.
The Georgia Tech Yellow
Jackets are the next home opponent
for the Gators Thursday at 2:15
in the varsity courts.
INTRAMURAL
RESULTS
Softball
Phi Kappa Tau
over Kappa Alpha
(forfeit)
Tau Epsilon Phi 3
Pi Lambda Phi 2
Theta Chi 2
Sigma Nu 0
Pi Kappa Alpha 4
Kappa Sigma 1

JOHNSTON SHINES ON MOUND

Jack Kenworthy led off the final
inning, gaining first base on an
error, and moved to second on
Adrian Zabalas dribbler down the
third base line. The Elis then
elected to walk Don Pendley in an

That's the word from Jimmy
Carnes, head track coach at Flor Florida
ida Florida and director of the relays start started
ed started 22 years ago by Gator Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Athletic Director Percy
Beard.
The Florida Relays is one of
the largest sporting events in the
South and draws teams from all
over the East. A total of 151
teams will compete; 87 high
schools, 34 universities and 30
junior college and Freshmen
teams.
According to Carnes, 1,400 to
1,500 athletes will be competing
and some of the best talent will
be here.
High school athletes must qual qualify
ify qualify to be eligible to compete.
Carnes said the number of ath athletes
letes athletes had to be limited so high
school athletes were forced to meet
qualifying times to be in compe competition.
tition. competition.
The Relay is one of the first
major relays held in the country
each year and annually draws top
talent. Carnes said teams like
to come to the event to get an
opportunity to get outside and
loosen up in Florida's warm cli climate.
mate. climate.
Carnes looks for the high jump
to provide one of the most rugged
competitive tests in Saturday's
22nd classic.
Sigma Nu takes
Orange League title
Sigma Nu won the Miller Trophy
last Thursday with a 4-0 softball
victory over Pi Lambda Phi.
The trophy, emblematic of
Orange League athletic supre supremacy
macy supremacy was award to Sigma Nu as
all other fraternities were mathe mathematically
matically mathematically eliminated.
Sigma Nu retired the Miller
Trophy with the win, its third in
six years.

KEN WORTHYS OUT IN RUN DOWN

effort to set vg> the double play.
Randy Morcroft, who had three
straight hits, was next up and filed
to center for the second out. Tram Trammell
mell Trammell then came up and belted a
clean single, his third hit of the
day, to left, scoring Kenworthy.
The Gators jumped to a 1-0
lead in the first inning as Bill
Blorogren drove in the marker.
Yale loaded the bases against Jack
Withrow and Dan Orr in the first
two stanzas but failed to score.
Dan Griffin came on to pitch the
third and was promptly bombed
for back to back triples and two
runs, putting UF behind 2-1.
Brownie Johnston was the Gator
hero on the mound as he hurled
the next seven innings and allowed
no runs and two hits. Still, matters
looked bleak until the last of the
eighth when Kenworthy, who also
had three hits, singled to lead off.
Johnston sacrificed him to second
and he moved to third as Pendley
grounded out. Morcroft*s second
hit scored Kenworthy with the tying
run.
Adrian Zabala came on in the
11th after Johnston went out for a
pinch hitter and blanked the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs the rest of the way for the
win.
The Gators meet the Eli again
this afternoon in the windup of
the series before traveling to Mia Mia_mi
_mi Mia_mi for a three game stint this
weekend.
Former UF golfers
play exhibition
Tommy Aaron and Frank Beard,
two of the UF alumni who are
now on the professional golf tour
returned yesterday to give an
exhibition at the university course
with Laurie Hammer and Bob Mur Murphy,
phy, Murphy, UFs present best men of
the fairways.
The exhibition was shortened
to nine holes with Beard and Aaron
nosing out Hammer and Murphy
1 up. Combined scores were 31
for the former pair and 32 for
the latter.
Before the start of actual play
Beard and Aaron gave tips to the
many golf enthusiasts on hand for
the match.
SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
SUZUKI
Sales & Service^

Steak mmSSL
Larrys s2Bb
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad-
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Rolls
$1.07

JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Ave.
tjne-y&rprogram
JUNIOR TEAR
, NEW YORK
UNIVERSITY
Three undergraduate colleges offer students from all parts of
the United States an opportunity to spend their junior year in
the stimulating environment of the University's Washington
Square Center. Small classes; new residence halls.
Program open to students who are recommended by the deans
of the colleges to which they will return for their degrees.
r Washington Square College of Arts and Science
School of Commerce School of Education
\ Director, Junto? Year to New Ytr* ~ j
i NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Wl¥>T
{ Room 906 C Mato Building, Washington Square, N.Y., N.Y. 10003 -fyj l I
I Dear Sir: r X
Plus* send me the brochure JUNIOR YEAR IN
l NEW YORK and the catalog for **
1 Washington Square College of Arts and Science i
School of Commerce School of Education
l I am also interested in
| Junior Year in Spain Sunrise Semester I
I NAME
l
I ADDRESS j
CITY STATE J \
I

LIFE INSURANCE
Guaranteed by
Top Company
No War Clause
Full Aviation
Coverage
Campus representatives:
Bob Sifrit
Mel Ward
George Corl
376-1208