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
*%

(l|| THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

1 Vol. 57, No. 123

UF Hall of Fame
shows whos who
By JANE YOUNG
Staff Writer
Whos Who in American Colleges and Universities, and Hall of
Fame certificates have been presented to 38 UF students by Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz.
Students may appear in the yearbook Hall of Fame only once but are
eligible for Who Who awards as long as their service continues, said
Joe Coudon, chairman of the selection committee.

FBK is guest
in Tallahassee
The entire Florida Blue Key
chapter will be the guests of Go Governor
vernor Governor Haydon Burns in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee today. The invitation from
Governor Burns includes a tour
of the Capitol Building and the
Supreme Court Chambers and din dinner
ner dinner at the Governors Mansion.
FBK will leave Gainesville at
12 noon and travel to Tallahassee
by chartered bus, provided by the
Office of UF President J. Wayne
Reitz. They have overnight ac accommodations
commodations accommodations at the Floridan
Hotel in Tallahassee.
The trip itinerary will place
them at the Capitol Building about
2:30 pan. where they will be met
by members of the Governor's
staff? They will be escorted_on a
See KEY on p. 10

Students receiving Who's Who
awards and their area of recogni recognition
tion recognition are: Frederick John Breeze,
Jr. a mathematics major with 4.
average active in student organiza organizations;
tions; organizations; Robert Roland Feagin, Jr.,
students organizations and aca academic
demic academic honors; James R. Gober,
student organizations; Walace W.
(Ken) Kennedy, student organi organizations;
zations; organizations; Ronald C. LaFace, Florida
Blue Key; Frederick Stewart Lane,
SG, service and organizations;
Woodrow W. Melvin, Florida Blue
Key; Marion Jackson Menge, ser service;
vice; service; James Elliott Messer, ser service;
vice; service; Gerald F. Rich man, service
and academic.
Those receiving both awards
are: Richard H. Adams, service;
Gayle Margaret Bauer, Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Council, Anne Elizabeth
Chipiey, service; Richard Leo
Dandurand, service; Joseph
Coucon, service; Robert Earl De-
Loach, Jr., Student Government;
Sheldon Eliot Finman, intermur intermurals;
als; intermurals; Stephen Alan Freedman, Stu Student
dent Student Government; Robert Norwood
Gay, General Chairman Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming '64; Franldyn Barry Glinn,
service; William Taylor Hartman,
student organizations; Michael
Dennis Hollingsworth, Student Go Government;
vernment; Government; Arthur I van Jacobs, stu student
dent student organizations; Dina Merle
Landis, student organizations;
Gerald Seals Livingston, athletics;
Marjorie Gail McCaleb, student
organzations; Chester Howard
McNulty, director, Gator Growl;
Harold Edward Moore, Jr., student
organizations; Thomas Robert
Moore, athletics; Daniel Walton
O'Connell, Student Government;
Carlos Piedra, Student Govern Government;
ment; Government; Sandra Lee Scales, student
organizations; Harry Louis Shor Shorstein,
stein, Shorstein, service and student organi organizations;
zations; organizations; Ross Vernon Swartsel,
Jr., organizations student; Thomas
Brogden Tart, student organiza organizations;
tions; organizations; Sandra Lee Taylor, student
organizations; Joyce Thomas, stu student
dent student organizations; and Vicki Wei Weithorn,
thorn, Weithorn, student organizations.

*. ~* *
Htohats going on]
Mjk. See pages 6,7 j

University of Florida, Gainesville

pp s r* m
I l filial
I
I I mSB* | SSSsmsE f
i ii
% wj K M
...£o appear in Gator Gras Variety Show
Gator Gras set Saturday

Gator Gras, a combination stu student
dent student carnival and talent show, is
slated at the UF Saturday.

I MISS KRASELSKY IS SEMINOLE CHIEF %

::U
i
K Ik m
yr
>:| §
r
iHHH
g KRASELSKY
£

Friday, March 26, 1965

Fratenities, sororities and in independent
dependent independent organizations on campus
will vie for prizes in the all allday

Beth Kraselsky, 3ED, Nels
Laughon, lUC, and Paula Seller, $
lUC, will head the Seminole year-:*:;
book editorial staff next fall. i;i;
Decisions for the UF yearbook :|:
top spots were announced yester- :
day by the Student Board of Pub- v
lications. All three candidates ran*:*
unopposed. >:
Also announced at the Student!:!:
Board of Publications meeting was
the election of Benjamin J. Bond;:*:
3BA, as business manager of all*:!:
student publications for the third;*::
trimester. $
Miss Kraselsky started in her
freshman year as staff member!:!:
of the Seminole, but by the se-!£
cond semester was working as!;!|
picture editor. During her sopho sophomore
more sophomore year she served aS copy
editor and managing editor. This £:
See ELECTIONS on p. 5 |

day allday affair that opens with a car carnival
nival carnival on the University Auditorium
lawn at 1 p.m. The public is
: invited to attend.
i
i

There will be everything
a Polynesian dance, a solioquy
: from Hamlet, and a demonstra demonstra:
: demonstra: tion in Yogi," said William L.
: (Bill) Fleming, chairman of the
: Gator Gras Variety Show.
Two shows will be presented In
University Auditorium one at
7:30 and the other at 9:30 Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening, according to Fleming.
CORRECTION
The Dr. Levy re referred
ferred referred to in yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's paper as a
speaker at the Richer
Petition Program
was Mr. Herman
Levy of the C-3 de department,
partment, department, NOT Dr.
Michael Levy of the
psychology depart department
ment department as reported.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 26, 1965

ENGINEERING
SOCIETY
Benton Engineering Society will
meet at 8 p.m. March 29 in Room
328, Engineering and Industries
Building. Dr. John Newkirk of
Cornell University will speak on
Modern Applications of X-Ray
Technique in Research and
Industry."
FLORIDA PLAYERS
Florida Players Laboratory
Theatre will sponsor a production
of Samuel Becketts Endgame"
today and tomorrow at 8 p.m.
in Room 239, Tigert Hall.
FREEDOM FORUM
Freedom Forum committee
meetings will be held Saturday at
Freedom House, 1639 N. W, Ist
Avenue: Newsletter 9:30 a.m.,
Faculty Investigation ll a.m.,
Student Recruitment noon,
SGER 1 p.m., Free UF
2:30 p.m., Office workers and
fund-raising 5 p.m. Everyone
is cordially invited.
GARGOYLE
Gargoyle Honor Society of the
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts will hold a student-faculty
reception tomorrow at 8:30 p.m.
at the home of Miss Nancy Mitchell,
president. Husbands, wives, and
dates are invited.
HAY DANCE
Tolbert Hall will sponsor a Hay
Dance tonight from 8 p.m. midnight
at the South Hall Recreation Room
in Tolbert Area. A hay wagon
will circulate around the campus
for transportation from the girls
dorms to the dance. Tolbert Area
card holders and girls admitted
free; others charged 50 cents.
IFC
IFC will hold a rush committee
meeting at 2 p.m. March 28 in
Room 123, Florida Union.
INDIA CLUB
India Club will present an Indian
movie with English subtitles, JAB
PYAR MSI SE HOTA HAI (When
One Loves) tomorrow at 2 p.m.
and March 29 at 7:30 p.m. at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center
Auditorium.
REAL ESTATE CLUB
The Real Estate Club will hold
a picnic tomorrow at the home of
Dr. Ring at 3 p.m.

Make the Varsity!
DONT SETTLE FOR 2ND BEST!
\
Take-Out Window Specials / Our
hamburger NLY shakes /Dining
19< 19 D..i J n T owll Thick and tondon Broit
oesT in iowii pui;-u t hours
HOURS: 11 a.m. to 8:30 p L/llvl\HJs 7:30 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
The Varsity Restaurant
209 NW 13th Street

wampus news brief m

LIBERAL FORUM
Dr. Emmanuel Gitlin will speak
on Modern Development in
Religious Thinking," at the Liberal
Forum 7:30 p.m. Sunday in
Johnson Lounge, Florida Union.
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
Alumni and patronesses of Sigma
Alpha lota are invited to attend
a musicale at 4 p.m. in the Music
Building, a dinner at the Hub at
6 p.m., and a formal business
meeting at 8 p.m. March 27. Mrs.
Mary Severance, province
president, will speak at the
meeting.
SIGMA ALPHA ETA
Sigma Alpha Eta will hold a
banquet and installation of officers
tomorrow at 6 p.m. at the Holiday
Inn Motel.
FORESTRY CLUB
The Forestry Club will hold a
banquet today at 7 p.m. at the
Holiday Inn. Speaker will be Mr.
Jon Walker, public relations di director
rector director of the International Paper
Company.
FELLOWSHIP
The Florida Christian
Fellowship will hold a discussion
on Is Christ Relevant Today?"
at 7 p.m. tonight at 509 N. W.
19th Lane. Riders will leave the
Florida Union at 6:45 p.m.
GATOR GRAS
Tickets for the Gator Gras
Variety Show are on sale at the
Information Booth across from
the Hub from 10 a.m. 4 p.m.
today.
STREET DANCE
The Florida Union Board will
sponsor a Street Dance tonight
from 8 p.m. midnight in the
street on the south side of the
Florida Union. In case of rain
the dance will be held in the
Social Room, Florida Union.
Admission is free.
GAMMA DELTA
Gamma Delta Lutheran Student
Organization will hold a social
dinner and bowling party for all
interested students 6 p.m. March
27 at the First Lutheran Church,
1801 N. W. sth Avenue.
HILLEL
Delta Phi Epsilon will sponsor
sabbath services tonight at 8 p.m.
at the Hillel Foundation.

UNION BOARD
The Florida Union Board will
hold a workshop for all members
of Union Board committees Sunday
in Room 324, Florida Union. Speak Speakers
ers Speakers will be William Rion, director
of the Florida Union, Dick
Thompson, Bill Hoppe, and Bill
McCollum, Union Board President.
EUROPEAN CLUB
The European Studies Club will
hold an organizational meeting
tonight at 8 p.m. in Room 208,
Florida Union.
Nuclear Society
banquet today
Two prominent staff members
of the Oak Ridge (Tenn.) National
Laboratory will come to the UF
today to speak at the American
Nuclear Societys annual student
chapter banquet at 6:45 p.m. in
the Student Service Center.
Dr. Eugene Wigner, professor of
mathematics physics at Princeton
University now on sabbatical leave
at Oak Ridge as director of a
civil defense study for the U.S.
Atomic Energy Commission and
the UJS. Office of Civil Defense,
will be Joined by Everitt P. Blizard,
director of Oak Ridges Neutron
Physics Division.
Dr. Wigners topic at the ban banquet
quet banquet will be What Could Civil
Defense Accomplish?" Blizard
will speak in Bless Auditorium at
3:30 p.m. Friday on Protecting
Urban Populations from Direct
Attack."
Dr. Wigner has been at Prince Princeton
ton Princeton since 1938 and earned the
Nobel Prize for physics in 1963.
He is a past president of the
American Physical Society and
was a member cd the general
advisory committee of the U.S.
Atomic Energy Commission from
1952 to 1957 and again from 1959
until last year when he resigned
to take his present assignment.
UNIVERSITY
Lutheran Church
1826 W. Univ.
(opp. handball courts)
2 services for student
convenience:
9-9:45 a.m.
11-12 noon
LENTEN SERVICE
Wednesday, 7:3opm,

1, Hitting the books?
No. I was just
thinking about what
to give Suo. It's
our anniversary.
3. You give a gift every week?
We try to remember
the important dates..
5. Youll be broke before you
get to the altar.
Oh, were very
praetieal. Sue gave
me a pocket pepper
grinder and I gave
ner my B+ theme on
Parental Attitudes
Among the Arawak
Indians.

For information alxmt Living Insurance, see The Man from F<|uital>li'.
For complete information ulxtut career opportunities at Fajuitahle, mt
your Placement Officer, or write to Hclward D. McDougal, Manager,
Manpower Development Division.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1285 Ave. of the Americas, New York, X.Y. 10010 'JKquital.le
1 An Equal Opportunity Employer
EQUITABLE
I VI
FRANK LENTZ
Theres big news about Living Insurance from Equitable
, A new series of policies that give liberalized benefits and new
.benefits unique with Equitable. Theres even a new look to
all Equitable policies, making them easier to read and
understand. So if youve been planning to buy
insurance, nows the time to do it. Call The
Man from Equitable. Look ahead with
LIVING INSURANCE...FROM EQWWtf
Frank Lentz

2. You're not even married.
Weve known each other
three full weeks.
1. Isnt that overdoing it a hit?
Not when youre in love.
0. If vou really want to ho
practical, why dont you get
a Living Insurance policy
from Kcpiitable ami give
her security. That way, when
you get married, you'll
know that she and the kids
will always lx* provided for
if something should happen
to you.
Swell idea. Now, what do
you think shed like for
National Crab Apple Dav?



ampus Cuti* |
X ..
I Ronnie strums 1
:$ At home, today's Campus §
:*: Cutie drives a candy-apple $*
:$ red Thunderbird; she calls :$
£ it Teddy. g
;:: Home for cute Ronnie Knaus :£
:: is Fort Lauderdale. jij:
:: Ronnie maintains ans
:j: interest in classical music jx
ij: as well as folk music. She is ::
:: an excellent guitarist. £:
Cooking is her favorite ::
$: hobby $

I r fSI C'P'T OF I
I I
I Promptly on deck appear the Proprietors sporting shirts for I
B the forthcoming \oyagc through warmer weather. Halved as I
I to slee\ing, hearty as to colour and pattern, they arc tapered, I
every one. to lend a shipshape air to.all members of the crew 1
I 8-tag n p, * 1
I Srag <1 I

Gemini trackers
have troubles

BY KEN SIMON
Staff Writer
While astronauts John W. Young
and Virgil I. Grissom maneuvered
the Unsinkable Molly Brown in
outer space the UF satellite Track Tracking
ing Tracking Station was having its troubles.
According to Richard Flagg, stu student
dent student in charge of the station, We
were able to monitor some tele telemetry
metry telemetry only for about 2 and one onehalf
half onehalf minutes after lift off.
Flagg said they had a new sys system
tem system they thought would be ready
for the Gemini 3 shot but it just
wasn't quite ready.
Others trying had about as bad
luck.
Meanwhile over in the Hangar,
which houses the chemical and
aerospace engineering depart-

merits the tone was a little less
unhappy.
Dr. David T. William said he
was all for it (the space shots).
In comparison to the Russian
space shot a few days ago, Dr.
Williams said we are about 2 years
behind.
He said in unmanned vehicles,
such as Ranger, we far outclass
the Russians.
Dr. Williams also said the school
is now turning out about twice as
many aerospace engineers as
aeronautical and that many of these
people are working for National
Aeronautic and Space Administra Administration
tion Administration (NASA).
A girl we graduated just last
year is now in training with NASA
at Houston, Texas.

Friday, March 26, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

...left to right Col James Hennessey, Cadet
Col Gerry Essick and Mrs. Catherine Byerly,
blood bank technician

Army ROTC begins
annual blood drive

The Army ROTCs sixth annual
blood drive at the John H. Thomas
Memorial Bank In Alachua General
Hospital has kicked off with PMS
Col. James Hennessey and cadet
brigade commander Gerry Essick
each contributing one pint of the
life-giving liquid.
In the past five years the joint
Army-Air Force ROTC depart department
ment department has built up an account of
248 pints of blood which the donors
and their immediate relatives can
draw upon anytime during their
lifetimes.
The process is painless, takes
only a few minutes to perform and
provides the donor with a handy
insurance policy on blood for the
Trtooen
Shoe Repair Shop
HEELS ATTACHED
5 Mins.
SOLES ATTACHED
15 Mins.
At Two Locations
CAROLYN PLAZA
FR 6-0315
And
101 N. Main St.
Opp, Ist Nat'l Bank
' FR 6-5211

U of F COED DAY
25 c Game
SATURDAY, MARCH 27ONLY 1 PM to 7 PM
Free Transportation From Campus To Lanes & Back
SCHEDULE FOR SATURDAY & SUNDAY
STOP NO. 1 Norman Hall (Parking Lot)
1:30 p.m. 2:30 3:30 5:00 6:00
STOP NO. 2 Broward it Rawlings Halls (Parking Lot)
1:40 p.m. 2:40 3:40 5:10 6:20
STOP NO. 3 lnfirmary Parking Area (Lot #5)
1:50 p.m. 2:50 3:50 5:20 6:30
STOP NO. 4 Military Science Bldg. (Rear Parking Lot)
2:00 p.m. 3:00 4:00 5:30 6:30
LAST BUS BACK TO CAMPUS @ 8:30 P.M.
£Pa/m Jlanzi. j|§j|^
..

rest of his life, said drive chair chairman
man chairman Cadet Grover Robinson.
Freshman and sophomore Army
ROTC cadets may contribute
during the drill periods of March
31 and April 1. The prospective
donors will report to drill those
days in civilian clothes and be
transported to Alachua General
Hospital.
Junior and senior cadets can
report to the blood bank anytime
between now and April 9 to con contribute.
tribute. contribute.
Mrs. Fran Paterno of the
Thomas Blood Bank staff
encouraged all UF students to
consider donating blood so that
emergency patients maybe readily
administered to when they need
help most.
We average 20-30 pints donated
weekly, said Mrs. Paterno. The
UF student body in general, and
the ROTC cadets in particular,
have contributed their share to this
worthy program.
Union workshop
The Florida Union Board of
Student Activities will conduct a
leadership training workshop for
its members Sunday.
The workshop is the first of a
continuing program which will in inform
form inform union members of their role
on campus. Plans have been made
to conduct such a workshop each
fall and spring trimester.
Union members, which include
students working on 11
committees, wiU be Informed of
their responsibilities and involve involvement
ment involvement in the overall program.

Page 3



Page 4

y, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 26, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
xSjE/ Served By United Press International
Bm.UTZ STEVE VAUGHN JOE CASTE LLO
HMariaCMtf Managing Editor Executive Editor
LOU FERRIS ANDY MOOR
Editorial Pace Editor Sports Editor
vtomW
On my honor
(again)
, ,AS A FLORIDA STUDENT, I HAVE
NEITHER GIVEN NOR RECEIVED AID ON
THIS EXAMINATION.
Every time a student at the UF takes an
examination, he is required to sign the Florida
Honor Pledge at the conclusion of the exam examination.
ination. examination. Few students take the time to read
the pledge as they sign it, and even less know
what the pledge actually stands for.
Only a few schools use the honor system,
the rest use a form of the monitor system.
Under the moniter svstem, the instructor
remains in the room during the examination,
and reports cheating to a faculty committee
which tries the violators.
On the other hand, under the honor system,
the instructor does not remain in the room
during the examination. A student suspected
of cheating is reported by his fellow-students.
If, after an investigation by students of the
honor court, sufficient evidence exists against
the suspect, he is tried by the honor court,
which is composed of his fellow-students.
The difference between the two systems is
obvious. Under the monitor system, tne student
is presumed guilty, and must somehow prove
himself innocent. Under the honor system, the
student is presumed innocent, and must be
Eroven guilty beyond a shadow of a doubt
efore any action can be taken against him.
Under one system he is tried ana sentenced
under arbitrary conditions by the faculty,
under the other, he is tried by his fellow fellowstudents
students fellowstudents and is given every possible chance.
We believe the UF honor system is more
consonant with the American concept of civil
liberty.
The Alligator believes that many students
ignore the honor system and are not cognizant of
its values.
Too often students sign the honor pledge
without realizing that through that signature,
they are placing themselves In a system which
carries with it responsibilities as well as
privileges.
It is time that the students of the UF began
to realize and understand that the honor
system is a very libertarian concept. We must
cherish it as we cherish the freedoms of
speech, movement and worship, else it may
wither and die to be supplanted by a system
not of our choosing.
r
EDITORIAL STAFF: Mark Freeman and Stan Kulp (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, Cheryl Kurit and Ken Simon.
Th. Florida rmnu tb. rlftrt to rmflto U typographical too. of all adwrUiwaati and
to rertre or tan away copy which It coaaMars objactkwahla.
MO POSITION B GUARANTEED, thMk daslxwd position wUI bo flran whanaonr possible.
Th. Florida Alligator will sot oossMor sdstsaswto of psymwt tor any adrartls.in.pt Involving typ typogrwfelcal
ogrwfelcal typogrwfelcal trrors or srrosooso iaoortloo ontoss oottc is given to tho Advertising Mnsagar within
Thtno!rMa Alligator will sot bo rospooolM. for start than am tnoorroct Inanition at no adv.rtis.ro.ot
to ran several Urns. Notkws tor correction must bo glvon botore next tnssrtlon.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is th. official stad.nl newspaper of th. Univarelty of Florida and la
published five time, weekly except doing May, lost and July whan It Is pitoUshsd soat-wrekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions at their authors. Tbs Alligator Is a stored as second class
matter at Urn United States Foot Offio. M GalnsavUln.

f ll BUT IT'S WO RTH IT." I

EDITOR:
LAST NIGHT was a start-to start-towrite
write- start-towrite a-pape r-that-isnt-due- 'til 'tilnext-week
next-week 'tilnext-week type night, so
Curiosity and I attended'the
Freedom Forum meeting atHillel.
Oddly enough, we didn't have too
great difficulty in getting in. We
found no need to elbow our way
through a crowd of raving demon demonstrators
strators demonstrators or listen to
guitar-strumming bards preaching
Peace and no man is free until
all men are free." There wasn't
any mud on the floor or cracked
walls or pot-pushers. No bongo
drums. No Corso lyrics.
I WASN'T completely alone in
having shaved that morning nor did
my having visited the barber a few
weeks before give me any unwanted
distinction. I heard no shouts of
Let's all go to Selma and beat
heck outa' the white trash.'' No
one there suggested bombing
Tigert Hall.
WHAT I DID find was gratifying
and refreshing. It was, perhaps, in
a word, reassuring. I had come
to college with two objectives in
mind. One was to obtain the
requirements sufficient for
admission into Medical School. The
other was to learn to live with
and gain from the grand intellectual
scholars that I knew abounded
here; to be groomed, but not
molded, for the future; to pick
up all that I could in the way of
knowledge but not necessarily only
that which I needed. I am well on
my way towards my first objective.
Last night I started to realize a
course towards the second.
MANY PROBLEMS arise in a
community of a size such as
this. The important ones, the ones

EDITOR:
LATELY SOMETHING different
is happening to the UF campus.
For the wandering student who
walks across the Plaza of the
Americas there is now a new
attraction: a group of students are
employing psychological methods
to obtain signatures from other
students to help get Mr. Richer
back in his position at the
University.
OF COURSE, I believe in the
right to free speech; of course,
I believe in the right to collect
signatures; of course, I believe
in the students' opinions; the one
thing I cannot believe in is the
manner in which this is being
attempted.
FIRST OF ALL, a group of five
(5) guitar players (students, I
suppose) attract the atteqjtion of
students; then one of the members
of the group proceeds with a speech
relating the ways in which the civil
rights workers in Selma, Alabama,

L e T TtR e

Will leave his mark

which have meaning beyond pep peprallys
rallys peprallys or block-seating, are, we
are told repeatedly, not ours to
cope with and therefore not ours
to solve.
THIS IS ASININE. What is more
asinine is the fact that the majority
of students on this campus realize
the absurdity and yet do nothing.
A great number of students here
have the intelligence, dynamic out outlook.
look. outlook. and ability to be creative.
THEY NEED NOT be able to
write in dactylic hexameter or
play Beethoven by ear or afford
new dimensions to a dusty canvas.
TO BE CREATIVE, they need
only be capable of ideation, of
producing ideas which have
f application and substance. All of
us are capable of this in varying
degrees. It is sad that only a few
have the self-confidence to voice
their ideas and yet only in that
way can the true worth of these
ideas be realized. What is everyone
so afraid of? Or have the majority
been molded too far already?
FREEDOM FORUM is for the
I Chourt-el I
1 I
%
: : : : EDITOR: : : : :
S $:
Can a university afford to |:j:
lose its top students? (Alii- |
:£ gator, March 19, Page 9). S
But on to the chourt house. #
Justis shal perval.
!*
8 E. S. PRIEM >::
v
.V ,v
v >

Unfair advantage

are treated; finally, members of
the original group collect signa signatures
tures signatures for the reconsideration of
Mr. Ri cher's case.
THE IMPORTANT point which I
am trying to stress is that it is
precisely during the speech that
most of the signatures are
collected.
AT THIS TIME, students are
placed in a position that unfairly
influences them to take a favor favorable
able favorable attitude toward the speaker
and the things for which he stands.
Most of the students fail to see
that there is no logical relation relationship
ship relationship between the problem inSelma
and Mr. Richer's dismissal from
the UF. The use of this technique
in attempting to misrelate the
students' opinions is not new; Rilej
and Schramm in The Reds Take
a City" mention the use of similar
techniques.
THE USE OF obtaining
signatures for a petition is twofold.
First, signatures can be handled

free thinkers the students v.ho
want to make out of this place a
true community of scholars. It
is not for the beatniks (often
used in a derogatory sense against
a number of members) alone nor
is it only for the members of the
Student Group for Equal Rights or
peace-marchers. The words
freedom-fighter have taken on a
limited context on this campus.
SURELY, the above mentioned
are apart theSGER comes under
the auspices of Freedom Forum
but only a part. The members of
Freedom Forum are searching for
new ways to make better our
stay here at UF and perhaps
make it quite a deal more than
just a stay. They are not rebels,
fanatics, or sufferers of highly highlydeveloped
developed highlydeveloped jtersecution complexes.
They are students who have an
Interest in their own as well as
others' welfare.
THEY ARE NOT the cynics,
despite the pressures. They are
the dreamers who hope to give
their dreams an airing-out and
put idealism back into the
university atmosphere.
I REALIZE I have been
generalizing. At present, this is
inevitable. Freedom Forum is in
its infancy. I am not a member as
of yet nor was I asked to write
this letter by anyone so-affiliated.
I do not plan, however, to just sit
back and watch.
I, FOR ONE, am sick of waiting
around to get a degree, just to
leave without making a scratch on
even one closed door. I hope to
do something while Im here, to
mold a bit myself. I know that I
am not alone. Ideas are needed.
DAVID NOBLE, 2UC

as objective evidence for any dis disbeliever.
believer. disbeliever. Secondly, by signing, the
student makes an unretractable
commitment to his opinion, for it
is known that (1) the majority
of people will acknowledge their
own signatures, and (2) possibly
later change their opinion but
hesitate to openly admit this
change. Hiose who doubt the
validity of this point can fine
more inform ation in * The Effects
of Commitment on Opinion Change
Following Communication
Hovland, Campbell, and Brock
I STRONGLY believe that if s
group of students want to collec
signatures in support of an]
sensible issue they have ai
inalienable right to do it, but I als<
believe they have anobligatioi
to those from whom they ar (
requesting signatures to presen
their case without the aid o
emotionalism.
MARIO R. PEREZ, 2U<



--'-xy ,y-
|| HART^^^jS
| Yale pro! (
i% *
{ to speak (
(three times!
3 3
j:> The Reverend Julian N. ;/.;
:: Hartt, professor of philoso- :::
:: phical theology at Yale ::
3 Divinity School and chairman 3
3 of the department of religion 3
3at Yale College, will speak 3
3 Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, 3
at the Wesley Foundation 3
3 Chapel, the Law School
g Auditorium, and the Welsey 3
3 Foundation respectively at 8 3
3 p.m. 3
3 Sponsored by the University 3
3 Religious Associations For For-3
-3 For-3 ums Committee and the 3
3 Wesley Foundation Methodist :*
Student Center, Rev. Hartt
3 will talk on The Emerging >
3 Image of Man. His talk is v
3 open to the public. 3
Rev. Hartt is an ordained 3
x minister of the Methodist 3
3 Church, and has just returned >:
3 from a year of study in Flor- 3
3 ence, Italy. 3
-ELECTIONS
Continued from p. 1
year she is serving again as
managing editor.
Miss Laughon has been a staff
member this year. Last year she
served as layout editor of the
Gainesville High School yearbook.
Miss Seller served for two years
as organization assistant and
organization editor of her high
school yearbook.
After the editorial meeting, the
Student Board of Publications had
a regular board meeting to dis discuss
cuss discuss selection of the New Orange
Peel staff for next year.
The board decided to postpone
selection of the NOP staff for next
year until later this trimester,
next fall, or until such time as the
status of the NOP is classified.
According to Bill Epperheimer,
executive secretary for student
publications, the Board is waiting
for completion of the survey cur currently
rently currently being run by Steve Cheese Cheeseman,
man, Cheeseman, Student Government trea treasurer.
surer. treasurer.
Hie poll is being run in an at attempt
tempt attempt to determine whether or not
the student body wants continuation
of the NOP.

for a swift treat of fine food,
fry o TRADITIONAL!

55 here elected to Phi Beta Kappa

Thirty-one current undergra undergraduates
duates undergraduates are among 55 UF scholars
elected to membership in Phi Beta
Kappa. The annual membership
selection includes students en enrolled
rolled enrolled during the past three tri trimesters
mesters trimesters and one alumni member.
Twenty-three scholars who have
completed their studies were se selected
lected selected for membership. They in include
clude include seven undergraduates and
16 doctoral candidates.
Chosen as an alumni member
was Miami lawyer William
Osborne Mehrtens who ranked first
scholastically in his law class of
1932.
Mehrtens has served as a mem member
ber member of the Board of Governors of
the Florida Bar since 1955. In
addition to his service to state
and national legal organizations,
he is an author of a number of
articles on court procedure and
has been active in the modern modernization
ization modernization of trial procedure and the
advancement of justice.
Selected as undergraduate mem members
bers members this trimester were:
COCOA Joe Teague Caruso,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Car Caruso,
uso, Caruso, 411 Prospect St.
FT. MYERS Michael Jones,
son of Stanley R. Jones, 2222 Craw-
Dance clinic
set tomorrow
Modern Dance will take the stage
as Daniel Nagrin, well known
choreographer, teacher and dan dancer
cer dancer presents a Modern Dance
Clinic in the UF gym tomorrow
at 10 a.m.
Dance classes and dance en enthusiastis
thusiastis enthusiastis from as far away as
Auburn are expected to attend
the clinic open to all interested
and free of charge.
Later in the day, from 1 to 2
p.m. Nagrin will hold a lecture
on The concepts of Choreogra Choreography
phy Choreography and the Creative Process,
in the Woman's Gym* All interes interested
ted interested may attend. |
The clinic will
be attended by all
the high schools jjft
in Alachua County
plus many uni-
versifies andju- v
nior colleges in ml
and around
Florida.
Nagrin is probably tea most
unusual individual on tea con contemporary
temporary contemporary dance scene. Hailed as
. .the real stuff of the dance
theatre by the dean of dance
critics, John Martin of the New
York Times, he is the only major
dancer today presenting the pro prodigious
digious prodigious achievement of a solo pro program.
gram. program.
Almost everybody
at banquet
For the first time organizations
besides greek social groups were
invited to the Annual Student
Leader's Banquet, held last night.
The reason for only greeks in
the years past was because they
were the most organized groups
on campus said Jean Eagleson,
chairman of the banquet.
The groups represented besides
greek organizations were pro professional
fessional professional clubs, dorm areas, and
the International Club.

LIST INCLUDES 31 UNDERGRADUATES

ford St.
GAINESVILLE Suzanne Por Porter,
ter, Porter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
R.E. Porter, 2911 W. University
Ave.; Charles Gerald Felder, son
of C.N. Felder, 217 NW 22nd
St.; and Cheryl Ann Goble, 1216
SW 2nd Ave.
GULF BREEZE Frederick
John Breeze Jr., son of F.J.
Breeze, 61 Highpoint Drive.
HOLLYWOOD Faith Turner,
daughter of Mrs. Ruth Turner,
823 N. 32nd Ave.
JACKSONVILLE Thomas M.
Woodell 11, son of T.M. Woodell,
1401 Challen Ave.; Alice C. Wolk Wolking,
ing, Wolking, daughter of A.A. Wolking, 6942
Waikiki Rd.
LAKELAND Robert Paul Sch Schwartz,
wartz, Schwartz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Syd Sydney
ney Sydney Schwartz, 2222 Cambridge
Ave.
LAKE WALES Mary Patricia
Combs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
R.W. Combs, 1021 Sunset Drive.
MIAMI AREA Marta Beatriz
Singer, daughter of Mrs. Ester
Singer, 15530 NE 15th Court, North
Miami Beach; Kenneth Arthur Sied,
son of Irving Sied, 4460 SW Ist
St., Miami; Juan Jesus Ramirez,
son of Luis R. Ramirez, 5315
SW 112th Ave., Miami; Kirby Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Smith, son of W. Kirby
Smith, 830 NW 126th St., Miami.
OCALA Thomas Neil Wheeler,
son of Mrs. Forest Wheeler, 1110
NE 19th St.
ORLANDO Williams Tedder
Phelps, son of E.K. Phelps, 1612
Hackney St.
SARASOTA Gayle Margaret
Bauer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William C. Bauer, Jr., 125 Ave Avenida
nida Avenida Venetia; Martha Frances Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Reaves Wilson, 4537 Riverwood
Ave,
ST. PETERSBURG Carolyn
Harris Nelson, duaghter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank M. Harris, 1650
Beach Drive, NE; Robert Taylor
Watson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin O. Watson, 4563 6th Ave.,
North.
STUART Joseph Wesley Philp,
son of J.M. Philp.
TAMPA Nancy Elizabeth Lu Lucas,
cas, Lucas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
E.B. Lucas, 1714 Hills Ave.; James
Curtis Madix, son of Mr. and Mrs.
BJL Madix, 6709 N. Himes Ave.
VERO BEACH Michael John
Collins, son of Robert B. Collins,
5 Sailfish Rd.
WEST PALM BEACH Verna
C. Durranee, daughter of Maurice
L. Durrance, 682 Santa Fe Rd.
WILDWOOD Danny Gail Mc-
Elrath, daughter of Dan H. Mc-
Elrath.
WINTER HAVEN Marvin Hun-
UNITED CHURCH
OF GAINESVILLE
Worship: 10 a.m.
Fla. Union Auditorium
Rev. Pierson P. Harris
Ph. 376-1026

NOTICE
Applications are still being accepted by the Board of Student
Publications for the following positions:
INTERVIEW DATE POSITIONS OPEN
Anril 1 New Orange Peel Editor and
April I four section editors,loss editors,losses
es editors,losses School Year. Applications
Deadline: 5 P.M., MARCH 30
Applications may be obtained in Room 9, Florida Union, and must
be returned no later than deadline times listed above.
Board of Student Publications

Friday, March 26, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

ter Dodson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Dodson, Rt. 1.
OUT OF STATE
ALABAMA TUSCALOOSA
Maria Elena M. Sanchez, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Armando Martinez, 26 Pine Pinehurst
hurst Pinehurst Drive.

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1/ Exclusive Dealer for Artcarved Gem Diamonds
101 W. UHIVIRSITY AVI. ** -!

ILLINOIS OAKLAND PARK
Linda Ellen Klein, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. F.W. Klein, Rt. 2.
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA
WASHINGTON Barbara Croyle,
daughter of V. E. Vost, 5705 Ab Abbott
bott Abbott Drive, SE.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 26, 1965

ANOTHER
.'.

BY BILL LOCKHART
Staff Writer
Researchthe key to the a significant place in
the academic climate of the university. Organized and individual
research is being daily conducted on campus.
Professors and students alike are studying everything from bio biochemistry
chemistry biochemistry to new varieties of strawberriesand progress is being
made.
The university receives research grants annually from foundations,
companies, and governments to probe some particular area of study.
Significant studies have been madeand prospects for future ex expansion
pansion expansion are evident.
Organized research is subdivided into several research units wich
conduct studies in their particular fields. The research divisions
are:
(1) The Office of Contract Research which coordinates the rela relationships
tionships relationships of the university with outside agencies interested in funda fundamental
mental fundamental and applied research and its sponsorship.
(2) The Institute of International Relations is administered through
the Department of Political Science and conducts studies in interna international
tional international relations.
(3) The Agricultural Experiment Stations are a part of the university
system and are responsible for organized research which leads to

I Vi
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ItiiWFTTfl l"
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if
j|.
b -lytPz 3ft
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Mi j
BLOOD PRESSURE STUDY
| The UF College of Medicine today has £
j| received a $7,000 post-doctoral fellowship iji
% from Strasenburgh Laboratories, Rochester, f
£j iV. y. for research on high blood pressure $
Is and pharmacological aspects of its treatment. £
| Above, Dr. Melvin Fregly of the Depart- §
g; o/ Physiology inspects laboratory in- &
strumentation which will be used in the §
j£ studies 77ie fellowship will go to a post- S
| doctoral student in the Colleges Depart- 1
jij mens o/ Physiology for the research training. &
Dennis Keefer, Joe Lung
...working for the future

Dennis Keefer, research asso associate
ciate associate in aerospace engineering, and
Joe Lung, graduate student, are
working for the future.
These men are researching a
plasma of electrodeless discharge
through experiments which will
determine its properties.
A plasma is an ionized gas/'
explained Keefer. It will someday
be used for high specific impulse

rocket engines and high velocity,
low density wind tunnels.
Plasma engines can also be used
in guiding space capsules.
This aerospace laboratory pro project
ject project in cooperation with the electri electrical
cal electrical engineering department has
been in existance for two years and
is financed by a National Aero Aeronautics
nautics Aeronautics Space Administration grant
for an interdisciplinary study in
the field of space science.

the improvement of agricultural production, marketing, and processing.
Research which is conducted at the Main station encompasses 17
areaseverything from agronomy to veterinary science.
(4) The Florida Engineering and Industrial Experiment Station is
a division of the College of Engineering and also maintains a labora laboratory
tory laboratory in research and development for the industries of Florida.
(5) The Bureau of Architectural and Community Research conducts
studies and is a part of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts.
(6) The Bureau of Economic and Business Research is a division
of the College of Business Administrationand it exists to provide
economic and business information about Florida. Studies are made
by professors of the collegeindividually by professors and contracted
research for companies.
(7) The Public Administration Clearing Service under the College
of Arts and Sciences concerns itself with public administration and
public policy in Florida.

Two programs set
on Latin America

The Center for Latin American
Studies, established at TJF in
September 1963, is currently doing
research work in two programs,
according to Dr. Lyle N. McAllis McAllister,
ter, McAllister, director of the Center for Latin
American Studies.
One program deals with the study
of the role of contemporary
military in five Latin American
countries and their affect in social
change and national development.
The other is a Caribbean research
program involving areas of the
social sciences, economics and the
humanities.
The studies on Latin American
Military, headed by Dr. McAllis McAllister,
ter, McAllister, began in December 1964
and will be completed in December
1966.
The project is mainly
concerned with the role of the mili military
tary military in Colombia, Dominican
Republic, Mexico, Peru and Ar Argentina,
gentina, Argentina, said McAllister. It will
study the effect of social, economic
and political change resulting from
the military.
The research study is organized
and executed in several ways. The
first step was to set up a research
design of what to find out and how
to find it, according to Dr. Mc-
Allister. Next, the material is
gathered from printed material in including
cluding including books and papers. The last
phase involves actual research in
the various countries.
Once the research is completed,
the results will be printed in the
form of a book.
The funds for the project, along
with the Caribbean project, come
from the Latin American study's
budget, the Ford Foundation and
other sources.
The grant from the Ford Foun Foundation
dation Foundation was $550 thousand for re research
search research by graduate students in
tropical agriculture and Latin
American areas
The Caribbean research pro programs,
grams, programs, headed by Dr. Hugh
Popenoe of the College of Agri Agriculture,
culture, Agriculture, deals with areas of his history,
tory, history, the social and biological sci sciences,
ences, sciences, humanities and agriculture
as they pertain to man.
The emphasis is on the social
and environmental sciences, said
Dr. Popenoe.
The investigators include grad graduate
uate graduate students and faculty.
Last summer the program sup supported
ported supported 11 investigators who visited
Guatemala to study tropical devel development.
opment. development. The areas included ar archaeology,
chaeology, archaeology, history, nutrition,
health and climatology, said Dr.
Popenoe. The investigators in included
cluded included three graduate students
from Yale.
Another project, last summer
sent two investigators to Guate Guatemala
mala Guatemala to study the effects of man
on fish polution.

find out why the attempts failed.
This project will also take place
in Guatemala.
The reason Guatemala is used
arises from a long term loan
of 5,000 acres by an individual for
such study.
Money from the Rockefeller
Foundation is also used to support
UF Library in areas of Caribbean
printed material.
The UF Library is the best
in the world on the Caribbean,
said Popenoe. This is one reason
for the support.
Both of the projects of the Center
for Latin American Studies empha emphasise
sise emphasise aid to students working on
their Ph. D's although some
students working on their masters
are considered, according to Dr.
Popenoe.
Land patterns will be studied
this summer, said Popenoe.
Records will be studied about
various past attempts at land usage
and the investigators will try to

PHILIP FLEMION
CENTER ASSISTANT
DIRECTOR
o o

!Vi I'M p M 'y&';'.
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, ji jC
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I

RESEA
(8) The Research Division of' th,
nications conducts studies and r es
broadcasting, advertising, and publi
(9) The Institute of Internation'
administered through the Departme
studies in international relations
A significant new development
Food and Agricultural Sciences, t
Tropical Agriculture- first of its kind
for the university.
NEW
i* tt } w
POTATO CHIPS
The potato chip industry may be
able to save an substantial amount
of money in the future, through
research being done by John Hal
Johnson, assistant biochemist at
the UF.
Johnsons research concerns the
problem potato chip manufactures
have with their product turning
brown and losing nutritions after
they have been in cold storage for
a long period of time.
The research of Dr. Johnson
indicates that a change in the oil
used to fry the potatos would put j
an end to the present problems.
000
GULF STATION
The new Gulf Experiment Sta Station,
tion, Station, a relocated facility of the
Agriculture department, has been
opened according to George R.
Freeman, superintendent of field
operations.
The new station formerly at
Bradenton, was rebuilt at Oneco,
Florida The building had been
under construction for six months
prior to its opening, said Freeman.



RCH: KEY TO THE FUTURE

I School of Journalism and Commu-
Jarch programs in the news media,
if opinion.
II Relations is a research agency
tit of Political Science and conducts
ias taken place in the Institute of
research and training Center for
in this country has been approved

IJMARCH LIBRARY SLATED TO GO UP ON UFS PLAZA OF THE AMERICANAS
, ->4 y~ iili I Jbemm -*t -
# i4I9HM few WSr ~4 '* r ?'? Y*S
|. ijm; Lr^BHSfiLri- 'imMKrW ||fl Kr .*, * m
Mjiiiii)iiwiiw^ wlll^" 1 111 I ''.,**
PEACHES
The prospects for growing
peaches, blackberries, pears and
numerous other fruits in Florida
are excellent due to research at the
UF department of Fruitcrops, said
Robert H. Biggs assistant bio biochemist.
chemist. biochemist.
In the past Florida has been un unable
able unable to produce certain strains of
fruit due to such problems as the
low winter chilling requirements
for these fruits,continued Biggs.
Research has come up with new
rootstocks for many of these fruits
that could not be grown commer commercially
cially commercially in Florida before, said
Biggs.
According to Biggs, the peach
industry has been growing rapidly
since the introduction of such new
strains as Florida Queen and Flor Floridasun.
idasun. Floridasun.

, £&%& . ' sf&%\&*s&*>"'
8? f^v23jitor
* Jr Jeiffi B
By
j|i

.!? *f' T* York Jr * provost ior institute, said, The Center
hf?nH 0 i y C ? ntribute t 0 national forei ? n Policy goals, but will make
state 1 C ntributions to the further economic development of the
v D Jj J ork ad We hope that a recent grant of $300,000 from the
ord f oundation to support a program in tropical agriculture at the
un versi y will soon be followed by additional grants from other
sources/*
Another development is the construction of a Bioenvironmental
..^ eS ear Ch Laboratory which is scheduled for completion in June.
v>Xyvy/X*/X!*v,y,v,*,y.v,viviviv;v/,%Vt%v.v///.\v.\%% Av.v.v.. **--

SPACE
Future spaceships maybe
wrapped in sapphires* according
to Ruben A. Keppel, research as associate
sociate associate in chemical engineering.
Tiny whiskers of sapphire ma material
terial material can be impregnated in plas plastic
tic plastic or metals and used for high
strength projects such as space
capsules or deep sea diving equip equipment,*
ment,* equipment,* Keppel said.
Each whisker is actually a
GOO
HEART STUDY
A Florida research investigator
is focusing his attention on the
respiratory distress syndrome,**
the disease that has taken the life
of many premies* and infants
born by Cesarean section. Sup Supported
ported Supported by a grant from the Florida
Heart Association, Dr. Donald V.
Eitzman of the UF medical staff
is accumulating more information
about this disease that affects
newborn infants and is character characterized
ized characterized by an inability of the lungs to
take up enough oxygen. The disease
occurs only in the first few days
of life and is the greatest single
cause of death in this age group.

Communication Lab studying speech

Some of the finest research in the country has come out of basements
and closets and temporary buildings such as this, said Dr. John
Brandt, describing the Communication Sciences Laboratory, located in
Building L and other buildings on the campus.
The central purpose of the laboratory, one of the first and most
developed of its kind in the U. 5., is the unified study of speech com communication,
munication, communication, according to Dr. Brandt, research assistant professor of
speech.
The laboratory, which is staffed by 8 Ph. Ds, provides a central
location for research by scientists who are investigating human
communication from divergent points of view.
We are seeking an understanding of speech sounds, said Dr.
Brandt, by breaking down to the basics of speech from several
different angles.
The UF is playing a leading role in the development of this new
approach to speech research, added Dr. Brandt.
Here, the Communication Science Lab functions under the adminis administration
tration administration of the Speech Department, and is directed by Dr. Paul Moore,
head of the Speech Department.
On the second floor of temporary building L, the laboratory maintains
the latest specialized testing and recording equipment.
In a prominent corner of a large testing room, is the baby computer-
FII (Fundamental Frequency Indicator) which analyzes speech signals
transmitted into the fundamental frequency of the speaker's voice.
According to Dr. Brandt, the minature computer distinguishes, in se se.

SHIPS
single crystal of aluminum oxide,
the same material found in
sapphire gems,** Keppel explained.
Keppel is presently working on
making sheets of paper from the
sapphire whiskers. The paper by
itself is quite fragile and difficult
to handle. But when it absorbs
other materials it becomes stable
and the strength of the single
crystals ig_brought out.


PROPOSED ENGINEERING CENTER

Friday, March 26, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

The new laboratory will have facilities for research in pollution of £:
streams and water supply, environmental biology, and microbiology. *::
John E. Kiker, Jr., head of the Sanitary Engineering Department,
said, *lt is clear that bioenvironmental engineering research must :%
be continued and expanded if Florida is to realize its full potential. S
Dr. William M. Jones, associate professor of chemistry, was recently :£
named by the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation of New York to receive an :
unrestricted grant for basic research. jij:
Dr. Jones plans to continue research started through his 1963 grant jij:
from the foundation in the area of molecular structure and geometry**:*:
a* mi aka................ W

TROPICAL AGRICULTURE

A research and training Center
for Tropical Agriculture, the first
of its kind in this country, has
been approved for the UF, ac according
cording according to Dr. E. T. York, Jr.,
provost of the Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences.
The Institute is a combination
of the College of Agriculture, the
Florida Experimental Station, and
the Florida Extension Service.

. se. m
conds, the wide variances between men, women, and childrens voices.
Such information will give speech clinic personnel an indication
of where the individual voice theyre treating falls in terms of the
entire population, noted Dr. Brandt.
Other highly specialized equipment found at the laboratory includes
closed circuit television, for viewing vibrations of the larynx or the
vocal folds, which are photographed by an ultra-high speed laryngeal
photography system.
These color movies of the larynx give the research scientists a
greater insight into how man speaks, said Dr. Brandt, actually
its very complex, yet so completely natural, one rarely stops to think
twice about it.
A Stroboscopic Laminagraph, located in the Nuclear Sciences build building,
ing, building, takes x-ray pictures of the larynx, providing a different view of
vocal fold movement.
The Communication Sciences Laboratory is not only research minded.
There are also several basic speech science courses available under
the department, on both graduate and undergraduate levels.
Very often students are volunteered from speech classes to'
participate in these laboratory experiments, according to Dr. Brandt,
their larynx is photographed by great x-ray machines, they emit
strange sounds into tape recorders and the scientists analyze to
the information gained to advance the clinical treatment being given in
speech clinics throughout the nation.

Dr. Hugh Popenoe, currently
director of the Caribbean Research
Program at the UF has been
named by Dr. York to coordinate
programs of the Center.
Popenoe has worked in both Latin
America and Southeast Asia on
agricultural problems. At the UF
he teaches Tropical Soils and
Botany.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 26, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS!

Wanted |
WANTED MATURE GIRL graduate
student to share a house, com completely
pletely completely furnished. Comfortable
living in the country. Pets
welcome. 10 minutes from campus
with little traffic. S4O/mo. 372-
2795. (C-121-3t-c).
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).
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).
Hotel, Breakfast, Sightseeing- I
For information contact: I
World Travel Service, Inc. I
808 W. University 3761-4641 |

| 2400 Hawthorne Road Rt. 20 Phone FR 6-5011 1 I
STARTS TONITE J Top Hits J
Exclusive First Area Showing 1
f DON'T CALL HIM NO-DAMN-GOOD 11
IN FRONT OF HER! I
From the
jrf} >' f,fjm
jf /J JR Proper Stronger
''J i yjw j wcci-ngt-rj llpvl*
2nd Color: First Run Hitl "It Shown at Dusk^
A VERY SPECIAL AGENT WITH A CODE THAT MEANS BB||H
HE CAN OO ALL THE WAY! HF /
§ LEX BARKER nd RONALD FRASER in ELL
* Code 7... IS
pnwit
Not since "Goldfinger" such excitement! j
LAFF HIT!
#
JpWJwSj f jitfSJ sis SB arat-SH

Help Wanted
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY. Our company
will train college men to present
our investment plan to single
employed girls this summer, in
major Florida cities. Earn SIOO
to $175 WEEKLY! Male 18-28,
neat, personable, possess auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, and be able to work full
time this summer. For interview
contact Mr. Gibson at the Student
Government Placement Office,
309 Florida Union, Fri., Mond.,
or Tue. March 26, 29, and 30.
(E-123-3t-c).
2 NE WS CARRIERS needed for
routes in Flavet HI and Corry
Village. Age 12 to 16. Call
Gainesville Sun, Circulation
Department, 378-1411. (E-121-
st-c).
I YAMAHABMWI
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating B
CYCLE RAMA
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place

Real Estate
3-BEDROOM HOUSE, CCB,
screened sun room. Low down
payment assume loan. Pay Payments
ments Payments $88.37. 2519 NE 10th Terr.
Phone 372-7946. Air-conditioned
if desired. (1-1215 t-c).
TAKE UP PAYMENTS AND pay
closing costs on a repossessed
3-bedroom, 2 bath house. Central
heat, CCB and newly painted. Phone
372-3826. (I-120-ts-c).
Services
TYPING. DISSERTATIONS,
thesis, term papers, etc. Exper Experienced.
ienced. Experienced. Mrs. L. H. Cameron, 376-
3609. (M-122-3t-c).
1 As tough and Rewarding" 1
a screen challenge as the
movie goer has had to face
N. Y. TIMES
Wholly Extraordinary
N. Y. POST
A vigorous mental
stimulus
DAILY NEWS
A richly rewarding ex experience
perience experience
Serath Sell
oxmei CAT Wftten and Erected
ENDS SAT oy Ingmar Bergman
I*3^s
LIVE NO LONGER
Until you hear our jazz hour
Sundays at midnite on WGGG
with Guy Graham
TODAY: TENNESSEE
WILLIAMS BIRTHDAY
Have An Iguana For Lunch
_____ Sun Tues
Jose Ferrer
CYRANO
de BERGERAC
I*3*s*7*9
f A boy ran away
from a girl
a man retarded
a woman!
f&x
KZEQE3 CJBffISS
1:36 wm
5:34 7:33UpiJll
l 9:32 uUkbM
v color y
OPENINcHsOON
THE B| L||
GAME LL >AR D<
ROOM 5
CLEAN MODERN
FUN FOR ALL
110 SW 34th St.
Wests!de Shopping
Center

Autos
VOLVO 1225. White, 4 new tires,
safety belts, radio, heater. Extra
clean. Fresh tune-up. $995. Can
finance. Replicars, 372-1481. (G (G---122-3t-c).
--122-3t-c). (G---122-3t-c).
62 FALCON, Radio, heater, Ford-
A-matic. Sell equity for S4OO.
*55 Jaguar 140 MC. $750. Peggy
Herrington, Ext. 2777 8:00-12:00
8-1042 after 5:30. (G-121-3t-c).
MG *57 4-door sedan (MAGNE TTE)
$250. Call Boese 372-9501. If not
in leave message. (G-121-3t-c).
For Sale
TRIUMPH CUB 60 very good
condition s3s just spent
tightening up. Racing carburetor.
Call 6-7543. Best offer around
S2OO. (A-123-3t-c).
MUST SELL SCUBA gear, leaving
the country. 2 tanks, packs, reg regulators;
ulators; regulators; 1 each mans, womans
wetsuits; spear gun, etc. 372-
6293 after 4:30 or 284-14 Corry
Village. (A-123-3t-p).
GUITAR AMPLIFIER l2 inch
speaker, tremolo, 15 watt output
LIKE NEW. $65. Call Earl Guidry,
372-9616. (A-122-st-p).
1965 MAGNAVOX STEREO Con Console
sole Console with AM-FM Stereo tuner.
Excellent condition. 378-1031.
(A-121-3t-c).
TEAKWOOD BAR with black
formica top. SSO. Phone 2-5940
after 6 p.m. (A-121-3t-c).
THERMOGRAPHIC COPY PAPER.
Four 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).
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).
GRAND PIANO, A Hotpointelectric
iron, Stauffer exercising machine,
Polaroid Land Camera, Zenith
World Wide Radio, outdoor grill.
For information call 376-6316.
(A-119-st-c).
For Rent
UNFURNISHED Apartment, 3 large
rooms. Kitchen furnished, tile bath
and 1/2. Large porch and yard.
Enjoy cool shady summer living.
SBS per month. 923 NE 3rd Ave.
376-9992. (B-123-ts-c).
PAMPER YOURSELF. Rent a
posh Colonial Manor apartment
for 3A. sllO month. Twin beds.
Call 372-7362. (8*123-3t-p).
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).
WANTED 1 FEMALE Roommate
for 3A term in air-conditioned
Colonial Manor Apt. 1 block from
campus. Call Anne 8-2036. (B (B---123-3t-c).
--123-3t-c). (B---123-3t-c).
NEW 1 BEDROOM Furnished
apartments. Air-conditioned, all
electric. Available April 10th. Call
FR 2-2436. (B-122-ts-c).

For Rent
AVAILABLE APRIL 24, furnished,
2-bedroom, kitchen. Reduced rate
for summer. 322-A NE llthStreet.
378-1509. (B-122-3t-c).
LARGE ROOMS FOR MALE
Students. Fully equipped, upstairs
kitchen for roomers use only.
Close to shopping center and cam campus.
pus. campus. Make plans now for summer
and fall trimester at 104 SW Bth
Street or call 372-0243. (B-120-
tf-nc).
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).
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-lll (B-llltf-c).
tf-c). (B-llltf-c).
1
Personal
PAULETTE PLEASE send me
S3OO for bail. They accused me of
biting one of their dogs. Hurry,
they will hang me at dawn if I
don't raise the money OTTO.
(J-123-lt-c).
BARBECUE CHICKEN SUPPER,
Sponsored by Senior Class of
Newberry High School, Saturday
March 27th. 1/4 Chicken $.75.1/2
Chicken $1.25. Also baked beans,
salad and bread. For free delivery
call 472-2464 anytime before Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. (J-122-2t-c).
% J
Shoot The Curl"
"Shoot The Piano Player"
"Shoot The Works"
.. .But Do It With A
QAton classified



*% |l jfl I Ife
LLIGATOR / I
l|| j^^^k
A W m B
r J
Is A Composite Os Editors, Writers,
Photographers, Clerks, Bookkeepers,
BB HI
Salesmen, Artists, Designers And
Technicians
h
ALL Willing And Able To Serve Our College
Community.
.
.
'
It pays to advertise in
/ r-r t-
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 26, 1965

SG initiates campaign for voting rights
H -i w ....... . m'm i

Screams fill the air
The sounds of shrieks, sobs, explosions and screaming sirens
fill the air around Norman Hall these days as the Florida Players
move into final rehearsals for their fourth production The Firebugs"
by the Swiss playwright Max Frisch.
According to the plays director, Dr. Donald Borchardt, Firebugs
is a poignantly funny play, but underneath the humor and satire lies
a very chilling message. This message could be Beware of Compla Complacency
cency Complacency Everyman. *
Briefly the plot is the plight of Gottlieb Biedermann, a plump and
prosperous businessman and his dizzy wife Babette, who have as their
uninvited house-guest, two firebugs who proceed to bug the Bieder Biedermann's
mann's Biedermann's house in a very professional manner.
Confronted with the dreadful fact that the firebugs have crammed
their attic with cans of gasoline and are constantly asking for matches,
the Biedermanns are thrown into the quandry of deciding whether to
throw the firebugs into the street, along with their gasoline cans, or
appease them by inviting them to a roast goose dinner.
Seen in the roles of Gottlieb and Babette Biedermann will be John
Lea and Margaret Beistle. As the meaty ex-wrestler firebug, Sepp,
will be Mike Beistle.
Jerry Rhodes will play the part of the oily ex-headwaiter firebug
Willy. Others in the cast are Mimi Carr as the maid, Anna, Rick Schuster
as a Ph. D., Jerry Greenfield as a policeman and Lolita Hemmings as
the Widow Knechtling.
Bob Hefley will play the part of the chorus leader and A1 Armstrong,
Terry Dougherty, David Hutchison, Jim Norman, Lon Winston, and
Misford Willis will be the vigilant Firemen.
The Firebugs will be performed during two consecutive weekends
April 1,2, and 3, and 8,9, 10. Ticket reservations maybe made by
calling Extension 2671 or 2144 starting Monday, March 29.
UF Choir to give tour concert
The UF Choir will give its annual tour concert next Tuesday
at 8:15 p.m. in University Auditorium.

The concert, a prelude to the
choirs 18-performance tour April
23-May 1, includes a variety of
secular and sacred music.
Under the direction of Dr.
Elwood Keister of the Department
of Music faculty, the choir will
sing the works of Palestrina,
Tschaikowsky, Randall Thompson,
Aaron Copland, Carl brff's
Praelusic, based on the
sensuous poetry of the ancient
Roman poet Catullus, and selected
folk music.
Last year the choir traveled
the Eastern seaboard and sang at
the Worlds Fair in New York
during its first week.
The 64 member choir is the
most select choral unit on the
University campus and is made
up of men and women students
chosen through auditions early in
the year.
The choir has gained a reputation
for distinguished past
performances of such works as
the Requiems of Berlioz,
Brahms and Verdi and Handels
Messiah.
Weinberg to speak
Professor Bernard Weinberg of
the University of Chicago will
discuss The Structure of Dantes
Divine Comedy during a public
lecture at 8 p.m. today in Bless
Auditorium of the Physics
Building at the UF.
Weinbergs talk will be co-spon co-sponsored
sored co-sponsored by the Universitys Lecture
Series Committee and the
Department of Foreign Languages
to commemorate the 700th anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the birth of the Italian
poet, Dante Alighieri.

TEMPORARY RESIDENTS SOMETIMES DEPRIVED

Grad prof to direct
computing center
Dr. John C. Slater, graduate
research professor of physics and
chemistry at the UF is the new
director of the University Com Computing
puting Computing Center, it was announced
by Vice President for Academic
Affairs Robert.B. Mautz.
Dr. Slater replaces Dr. John
E. Maxfield, chairman of the
Department of Mathematics, who
asked to be relieved of the
directorship.
The Computing Center has
come to be regarded as a model
for other universities during Dr.
Maxfield's four-year term as di director,
rector, director, co m m e nted Vice
President Mautz.
As director of the center, Dr.
Slater also will chair the Computer
Advisory Committee, a represen representative
tative representative group of present and
potential computer users.
Dr. Slater, internationally known
for his work with the quantum
theory of atoms, molecules and
the solid state, came to the Uni University
versity University last fall.
He was head of the Department
of Physics at the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology from 1930
to 1951 when he was named
institute professor, MlTs highest
academic rank. He still spends
four months a year in Cambridge
as institute professor.

By 808 WILCOX
Staff W'riter
Student government has ini ini:
: ini: tiated a campaign seeking vot vot:
: vot: ing rights for those students
: deprived of voting privileges
: because of their temporary
: residence in Gainesville.
: The controversy arises
from the definition of domicile
by legal sources.
In the Biennial Report of
j the Attorney General a per per:
: per: sons domicile is the place
: where he has voluntarily fixed
: his abode, not for special or
: temporary purposes but with
the present intention of mak mak:
: mak: ing it his permanent home.
: (Minick vs. Minick, 111 Fla.
\ 469,149 So. 483.)
According to this definition,
: a non-local student is termed
a temporary resident and
: not intitled to vote except by
absentee ballot from his own
county.
:j As a first step, SG has
j: sent letters to three state
: officials; Senator George B.
Stallings, Jacksonville; Sen-
: ator J. Emory Cross, Gaines Gaines
Gaines ville; and Representative
Ralph Turlington, Gaines Gaines\
\ Gaines\ ville, asking for more ade ade:
: ade: quate and comprehensive
: election laws governing the
| registration of voters at state
' institutions, said Elizabeth
: White, department of inter inter:
: inter: ior.
The reasons given for SGs
; concern, listed in the letters,
: are:
1. Students often find it
\ impossible to return to their
: technical home county to re re:
: re: gister. If they do get home
\ for a weekend, they find that
: the registration books are
: closed on Saturday.
2. If students found it
: possible to register in their
\ technical home county, they
find the necessary red tape
: too time-consuming for their
: college schedule.
3. Students who have sent
in an absentee ballot often
: change their preference after
sending the ballot in.
Explaining interest in the
issue, White said, We are
simply trying to show that the
nature of a college campus
> makes the student more in in>
> in> terested in elections than most
others.
We ask only for our citi citi>
> citi> zens right to express our
: opinions and have a voice
in our government by voting
in Alachua county.
Bruce Culpepper, SG pre president,
sident, president, said, There are many
:j: students who are unable to vote
>: because of the hardships of
v absentee ballots.
: Because of this, manystu--
dents are not voting at all.
> Our aim is to make it as
j: eash as possible for them
: to exercise their right.
SG hopes to meet with state
;j: officials on the matter before
£ the legislature opens in April.

Teachers to recruit
Recruitment days for UF stu student
dent student teachers are coming up Ap April
ril April 20-21, according to T. A.
Anderson, Coordinator of Educa Educational
tional Educational Placement.
School superintendents, princi principals
pals principals and representatives of school
systems from all the Fla. counties
have been invited to attend and
participate in the two days of in interviewing,
terviewing, interviewing, Anderson said. Out of
state school systems have also
been invited.

Fashionable feet
trip through campus
By DEE WRIGHT
Fashion Editor
Fashionable feet this summer will be sporting lower and flatter
heels, unusual color and texture combinations, cutout heels and sides,
the ghillie, the Mary Jane" shoe, and the dandy" look.
The lower heels being stressed for summer are still set-back.
The new dandy-type" heels feature laces, patent toes and heels,
and often a spat effect. The Mary-Jane" heels resemble doll's
shoes, with big bows or instep straps. Cut-out patent leather is the
newest look for evening wear, and heeled evening sandals are also
gaining popularity. Pert ghillies of summer suede are also being
featured in stores and magazines.
Navy blue is predicted to take the place of basic black in women's
shoes. Sherbert colors are also very much in evidence, especially in
the ever-popular low pump. The new unusual color and texture
combinations include the pairing of reptile and patent, or of suede
and kid. An instant patent leather spray-on shoe coloring is even on
the market!
Handy standard loafers are ever popular on campus, yet the soft
kid or flat-type Hootenanny" loafers have gained a close second.
Rumor has it that scotch grain loafers are on the way out, whereas
Belgian linen and leather loafers are very in.
Sandals are still seen mainly in leather or Belgian linen, and thongs
are still current. Yet a more exotic type sandal, with fake jewels
and spangles, is also featured for summer wear.
Women's shoe fashions for summer are brighter and more unusual,
yet are more comfortable than ever.
Moon can support landing

WASHINGTON (UPI) Space Director James E. Webb reported
to President Johnson and the Cabinet Thursday that pictures from

Ranger 9 gave strong indications
enough to support a manned landing,
Webb reported on both the
Ranger 9 photographic mission to
the moon and the two-man Gemini
space flight. He reviewed the de details
tails details in an unusual session with
reporters after his session with
the President and the Cabinet.
Webb made these points:
As a result of careful study
of the Ranger 9 pictures, we now
know there are two or probably
three spots where a manned moon
landing would be possible." He
cautioned, however, that avast
amount of additional information
will be necessary before a manned
landing actually is undertaken.
An American astronaut pro probably
bably probably will be able to open his space spacecraft
craft spacecraft and partially emerge from
the cabin during the Gemini 5
flight. Webb said under questioning
that there might be some possiblity
of achieving this in the next Gemini
flight, but that Gemini 5 was more
likely.
He regarded the fact that the
Russians had a cosmonaut leave
a space vehicle briefly was spec spectacular.
tacular. spectacular. But he said the United
States was more intent on develop developing
ing developing a space suit which would enable
American astronauts to work out outside
side outside on space vehicles and develop
or put together space centers.
Plague hits Viet
SAIGON (UPI) American jet
fighter-bombers and skyraiders
Thursday pounded scores of Com Communist
munist Communist Viet Cong guerrilla posi positions
tions positions in South Viet Nam. At the
same time health authorities dis discussed
cussed discussed an outbreak of a Centuries Centuriesold
old Centuriesold killer-the plague in central
Viet Nam.
A military spokesman said
American planes flew more than
70 combat sorties against guerril guerrillas
las guerrillas operating in South Viet Nam
in the past 48 hours.
The intensive strikes in the
south followed four straight days of
UJS. and South Vietnamese air
attacks on military installations
in North Viet Nam.

that the moon's surface is strong
Demonstrators led
to Montgomery
MONTGOMERY, Ala (UPI)
Dr. Martin Luthur King and UN
Undersecretary Ralph Bunche led
more than 30,000 flag-waving civil
rights demonstrators in a historic
march on the Alabama Capitol
Thursday, but Gov. George Wal Wallace
lace Wallace refused to meet with them.
It was the most massive racial
demonstration in the history of the
once solidly segregated Deep
South, and matched in drama the
massive 200,000 man march on
Washington in 1963.
With chants and freedom"
songs of the demonstrators ringing
through his office, Wallace sent out
a message saying:
I will not, I repeat, I will
not see any group of citizens what whatsoever
soever whatsoever until this demonstration
and march has concluded and dis dispersed."
persed." dispersed."
Hundreds of UJS. soldiers-or soldiers-ordered
dered soldiers-ordered by President Johnson to
protect the demonstrators-stood
guard all along the route'of march
and jet planes and helicopters
roared overhead, giving this
cradle of the Confederacy" the
appearance of an occupied city.
Thursday's march was the cul culmination
mination culmination of a 50-mile five-day
trek from Selma, Ala., where a
Negro voter registration drive by
King has resulted in massive de demonstrations,
monstrations, demonstrations, and two deaths.
KEY
Continued from p. 1
tour of the State Senate and House
of Representatives* Chambers and
will have an opporutnity to speak
with roost of the Cabinet mem members.
bers. members. Cabinet members Tom
Adams, Doyle Conner, Earl Fair Faircloth,
cloth, Faircloth, Broward Williams, and Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Bailey are members of FBK.
The tour includes a trip to the
Supreme Court Building and an
interview with the Chief Justice
BJK. Roberts.



Top competition slated
on Florida Relays docket

A field of more than 150 teams
will compete in the 22nd annual
Florida Relays here.
There were 34 entries in the
university division, 87 in the high
school division and about 30 in
the junior college and freshman
division.
Most of the Southeastern Con Conference


- F
UNITARIAN-UNIVERSALIST
FELLOWSHIP
You are cordially invited to hear "Our Natural
Resources And Their Conservation, by Prof.
David S. Anthony, Botanist and Bio-Chemist.
Parents may leave children in Nursery School during the service.
All Who Are Interested Are Welcome
11a.m. Sunday, March 28 1024 NW 10th AVENUE
ZEN/TH STEREO
MUSIC AT ITS BEST
S* Zenith Stereo
*SLI $69
$79.95
iru*c 608 N main st
LUULn 3 Ph. 6-7171, 8-1681
Performance Guaranteed by Couch's own
Quality Service Dept.
DIIV C Ilf AVC FREE SERVICE &
BUY 6 WAYS FREE DELIVERY
N. Central Florida's Largest Selection of ZENITH Stereo
I.- I

WHAT'S THE PITCH?
THE FINEST QUALITY AMERICAN MADE
f"* c EBALL & SOFTBALL EQUIPMENT
Baseball Softball
Gloves & Mitts Gloves & Mitts
by McGregor & Nokoma Balls
Balls Jerseys
Caps Socks Caps
Shoes Shoes
by McGregor Socks
Team Outfitters
JERSEYS PANTS CAPS
For Your Fraternity, Sorority
And Independent Teams
i Hughes Sporting Goods
1113 W. University Ave. 1 Block East of Campus

ference Conference schools are represented,
as well as colleges from as far
away as Maine.
The relays begin at 9:30 a.m.
with the high school high hurdles
and wind up at 5:30 p.m. with the
university division mile relay.
The day's most outstanding ath athlete
lete athlete will be awarded the Kearney-

Rayburn Memorial Trophy, named
for former Florida track captains
Francis Kearney and A1 Rayburn.
The Gators will send a full
contingent to the competition with
sprinter John Anderson and javelin
thrower Pete Skafte leading the
pack.

Spring football ends at FSU
with GarnetGold clash

It will be the best against the
best when Florida State stages
its annual Garnet and Gold foot football
ball football game thi£ Saturday night,
but FSU coaches are not at all
sure who is best at this point.
Although the defensive unit is
fairly set, the offensive team looks
like a huge game of musical chairs.
The Gold team Saturday will
probably feature Tony Gero at
quarterback, although Kim Ham Hammond
mond Hammond has been working with the
first unit this week.
Geros team will have Buddy
Blankenship and Max Wettstein at
end, David Braggins and Bob Man Mangan
gan Mangan at tackle, Ed Pope and Joe
Avezzano at guard and Del Wil Williams
liams Williams at center.
In the backfield with Gero will
be Phil Spooner or Larry Green
at halfback, Wayne Giardino at
fullback, and Elton Revell or Bill
Cox at flanker back.
Hiey'll go against a defensive
team which has easily been the
outstanding feature of spring prac practice.
tice. practice. The lineup: ends Terry Gar Garvin
vin Garvin and George DAllessandro,
tackles Frank and Charles Pennie,
middle guard Jack Shinholser,
linebackers Bill McDowell and Joe
Parrish, cornerbacks Howard
Ehler and Maury Bibent, and deep
backs Jim Massey and Bill Camp Campbell.
bell. Campbell.
Hammond will run the offensive
show for the Garnet if Gero starts
for the Gold team. His backfield
will have Jim Mankins at fullback,
Bill Moreman at left half and either

Friday, March 26, 1965, The Florida Alligator

SPORTS#
1L : v '''"
First Negro gridder
may come out in fall

The first Negro to be in inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate athletics in the history
of UF is expected to try out for

T.K. Wetherell or Donovan Jones
at flanker.
Coach Bill Peterson looks upon
the spring game as a test of his
system.
We have to find out whether or
not we're going right, or if we
have to change. We also want to
find out some more about our
defense even though it has looked
better than anything else this
spring."
Tech tops netmen;
Fick stars for UF
The UF tennis team went below
.500 makr for the first time this
year in losing to Georgia Tech
yesterday by a 7-2 count on the
varsity courts.
Wally Johnson, Tech's big gun,
had too much power for sophomore
Rick Chace while Ron Fick was
the Gator's Lone Ranger for the
day, winning his singles match 6-1,
1-6, 6-1 over the Engineers'Jerry
Kirk.
Steve Gardner came within a
point of taking the first set from
Paul Speecher on three different
occasions but eventually succumb succumbed.
ed. succumbed. Billy Perrin's five match win
streak came to an end after his
loss to Johnny Lawrence 7-5, 6-2.
The other Gator victory was
recorded by Perrin and Chace
in their doubles match over last
year's conference champs,
Speecher-Johnson duo last year's
conference champs 9-7, 6-3.
UF's charges will attempt to
even their season when they tackle
the Middies of the Naval Academy
today at 2:15 on the varsity courts.

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football this fall, according to
athletic director Ray Graves.
The Negro has been accepted
by the University and will be en enrolled
rolled enrolled this fall. He will come out
on his own" for the freshman
team, Graves said.
The high school student from
Tampa is expected to be a good
prospect. He is about 6 foot 3
and weighs about 230 lbs. Graves
said the boy played tackle in high
school and has had scholarship
offers from some small colleges.
No scholarship has been offered
the Negro by the University, but if
his play merits a scholarship he
will be offered one, according to
Graves.
Graves said a policy of nodis nodiscrimination"
crimination" nodiscrimination" is and always will
be the policy of the Athletic De Department.
partment. Department.
Several Negroes have been
checked in the past by the Univer University,
sity, University, but none have ever been re recruited
cruited recruited or offered a scholarship,
Graves stated.
Graves said any student at the
University is permitted to try
out for the football team if he is
academically eligible, but no
Negroes have ever come out. None
of the Negroes checked in the past
have ever met both the academic
and athletic qualifications of the
University.
Grades make most of the
Negroes, and 50 to 60 per cent of
the white students that recruiters
check,ineligible for athletics, Gra Graves
ves Graves commented.
Graves said it is too early to
tell if the basketball team would
have any Negroes since its re recruiting
cruiting recruiting doesn't start 'til April.
Coach Graves said the Univer University
sity University of Kentucky was the first of
the SEC schools to publicly an announce
nounce announce plans to integrate inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate athletics. Kentucky an announced
nounced announced it would integrate last
year but was unsuccessful in re recruiting
cruiting recruiting any Negro athletes.

Page 11



Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 26, 1965

Sebring fields fastest for 12 hour race

When tile public address announ announcer
cer announcer calls the names of the cars on
the starting grid for the 12 hours
of Sebring endurance race shortly
before 10 a.m. tomorrow, it- will

Macclenny holds Larry Dupree day

UFs first all-America
back, Larry Dupree, will be
honored with a special day
Saturday in his hometown of
Mcclenny.
Featuring a gigantic parade
and barbeque, Macclenny will
come to a virtual standstill
beginning at 2 p.m. to honor
the great Gator halfback-full halfback-fullback
back halfback-fullback who served as football
team captain this season.
Gator football coaches, in including
cluding including head coach Ray Gra Graves,
ves, Graves, will take part in the cere ceremonies.

THE NEW
Reter
aul %
ANdJ/Ij ai*y
'A Song Will Rise
At Our EVERYDAY Discount
297 397
MONO STEREO
Easter Cards Cards for
Hi Brows Every Occasion
April Fool Cards
Complete
Greeting
"* Card Dept.
Central Charge
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Record Shop
1119 W. Univ. Ave, 372-2728
Only one block from the Univ. Campus
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be a roll call of the worlds makers
of racing machinery.
Twenty-three, and possibly
more, varieties of racing cars
will take the starting flag that

monies. ceremonies.
Dupree capped a brilliant
career at UF by being named
to first team on the 11-man
American Football Coaches
Association team. He led the
Gators in rushing for three
consecutive seasons and be became
came became only the third back in the
history of the SEC to earn
all-conference three times.
Officials in Macclenny who
planned Larry Dupree Day
estimate an attendance of 7,-
500 to 10,000.

f Gator of the Week
v
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ft! :*
JOHN ANDERSON
iV V
ft ft?
$ . ft
x John Anderson, key figure behind a surprising start to 8
ft Week. %
:| Anderson, captain of the team, is undefeated this vearsi:
Sin both the 100 and 220 and Tuesday he paced Florida to %
| a victory over strong Ohio State, capturing both sprints ft
:; and running anchor leg of a winning Gator Relay Team, ft
;*: Earlier this season Anderson set a school record for*!
j:j the 60-yard-dash, running a 6.1 indoors in the Mason-Dixon ft
$: games. The Tanipa senior holds times of 9.6 in the 100 and ft
£ :21.2 in the 220, both of which could place him high in the ift
:j: Southeastern Conference dash events later this spring, ft!
Anderson is a versatile performer who is worth many ift
$ points to us in each dual meet and is even more valuable :g
iin a large meet such as the Southeastern Conference ft!
?! holds, says Florida track coach Jimmy Carnes. He ft
g is a major reason for the outstanding effort turned in by ft
?! our relay teams and certainly in the 100 and 220 he wifi &
j! hold his own with anybody in the league.
i* >:
! I
; v,
feft^Wft¥ftftftftftssftftftftftftftftftSftft::ftftft:ft*ftftftftftft::ftftft::ft::ft:ft*ftftftftftftftftfftftftftftftftsftftftftftftsftsft

runs without halt from ten in the
morning until ten at night.
To read the list is to make a
sports car lover drool.

I cant think of any boy
Ive ever coached who is more
deserving of such an honor
than Larry,* says Graves.
He has been an outstanding
representative of Macclenny
and the University of Florida,
not only as a football player
but as an individual.
We are all proud of him
and I know this special day
in Macclenny will be the high highlight
light highlight of his career. Theres
nothing quite like being
honored by the home folks.

Ferrari, Cobra, Ford, Porsche,
Lancia, Corvette, Abarth-Simca,
Lotus Ford, Austin Healey, Griffo,
Marcos, Turner, Triumph, Genie
Ford, Beach, Rene Bonnet,
Chaparral, Elva BMW, Ginetta,
Diva, MGB, Volvo.
One of the most thrilling sights
in all of sports is the Le Mans
start of the 12 Hours of Sebring,
At the finish of a countdown the
drivers, all of them nationally and
internationally know, sprint across
the track, leap into their cars, and
take off in a wild thunder of whin whining
ing whining motors and screeching gears.
This years battle, which carries
more than $40,000 in prize money,
is looked upon as a showdown meet meeting
ing meeting between Ferrari and Ford.
Winner of the last four races here,
Ferrari is no better than co cofavorite
favorite cofavorite with the Fords and Ford Fordpowered
powered Fordpowered Cobras.
The record for the race 1112.8
miles, covered at an average speed

of 92.364 mph which was set
last year by a Ferrari, is likely
to fall on March 27. The reason:
the 19 6 5 cars are faster and
stronger. And theyll be driven by
many of the worlds best drivers.
Much interest is centered on the
three hour production sedan race
which will be run over the 5.2
mile road course ai Friday, March
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CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St*
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for Spring Vacation!!!
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across from men's dorm
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