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
wild Weekend, especially for The Alligator

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At left is Florida Union Street dance Friday night At right is Gator
Gras dance Saturday night (pictured is Bev Roberts).

TUF
MIL
FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Uni versify of Florida, Gainesville

V 01.57, No. 124

Demonstrators Morty Hantman (left) and Lynn
Dacey (center) discuss the situation with
Editorial Page Editor Lou Ferris.

By SHARON KELLEY
Staff Writer
The future of the New Orange
Peel looks bleak according to the
results of a poll which showed the
opinions of 4,565 UF students.
The poll was conducted by Steve
Cheeseroan, Treasurer of the Stu Student
dent Student Body 4 with the help of Jim
Kincaid, Student Government (SG)
Secretary of Public Relations,
dorm residents and various fra fraternity
ternity fraternity pledges.
Os the student polled 2,719 voted
no* when asked whether publi publication
cation publication of the Peel should be con continued.
tinued. continued.
Os the selection of students only
those contacted in the womens
dorm areas voted yes to keep
the Peel in circulation after its
current budget runs out this sum summer.
mer. summer.
Os those students who voted

Students reject Peel in poll

Monday, March 29, 1965

yes, 1,201 voted to leave the
budget as is; 295 voted to increase
it and 290 voted to cut it.
The poll showed a pretty size sizeable
able sizeable majority of the students are
against the Peel as it is now,
Cheeseman said.
The present Peel charter allows
for no more than 40 per cent humor
in any one section.
The treasurer said if the Publi Publications
cations Publications Board turns down the all allhumor
humor allhumor request steps will be taken
to comply with student wishes on
die future status of the Peel.
The results were pretty much
in line with what I expected from
this poll, Federm an, present edi editor
tor editor said, After all, what can
you expect from the students when
theyve been forced to swallow a
repulsive compromise for the last
three years?
SeePEELonp. 7

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Demonstrators stage
'Gator office 'sit-in

Last Friday Hie Alligator edi editorial
torial editorial office was the target of a
sit-in demonstration by several
students protesting the fact that
several of their letters-to-the
editor concerning the Selma
demonstrations had not been pub published.
lished. published.

Bk ; j gap
mJm
Florida Union Director Bill Rion (left) asks
demonstrators for ID cards. They are
Bob Engels, Jim Fine, Morty Hantman, and Julian
Brown.

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Hj^HL
igA m & sajH
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SHOW WINNERS

...are the Revised Vanguard
Huffmaster, Rick Johnstone,
Huff master is a m amber of the

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...are pictured at Blackjack table Dealing at
right is Gator staffer Sharon Kelley

EDITOR LITZ CALLS IT FARCICAL

Charging that The Alligator was
partially subsidized by the entire
student body and therefore was
obligated to express all student
opinions, the group refused to leave
the office until some stand had
been taken by the editors on this
issue. They further demanded that

Singers. (L. to R.) Tiro Harrell, Kay
Pam Spencer and Woody McDonnell.
Alligator Staff.

this stand be made known to the
entire student body.
Morton H ant man, spokesman for
the group and a student teaching
assistant in philosophy, said: Its
been one week since we submitted
our letters, and they have not been
printed/*
Mrs. James C. Dacey, Jr., a
2UC, also stated the groups
position: The Alligator is a
student newspaper and should con contain
tain contain student opinion. Mr. Ferris
said that it should not be pri primarily
marily primarily devored to student opinion.
See ALLIGATOR* onp. 6
-... ...^
li
... selected as Gator
Gras Queen Saturday.
She is also a Gator
Staffer.



Florida Secy, of
State Tom Adams.


'Cannot be passive 1
- says Adams
By 808 WILCOX
Staff Writer
In a world undergoing constant and dynamic change, we cannot
afford to be civicly passive/* said Secretary o f State Tom Adams
last Thursday night.
Speaking at the Student Leaders Banquet, Adams said, It is a world
in which we cannot be so preoccupied with our own personal ambitions
that we default our responsibilities to preserve the institutions
which make ours a great nation.**
Addressing the UF student leaders, Adams urged, You must thrust
your lives into the cause of human betterment to become the leaders
that your generation will demand.
Such leadership requires a quality of greatness which stems from
the pursuit of constructive efforts for the betterment of mankind.
Individual men become great by virtue of the quality of wholehearted
devotion to a cause in which they believe/* said Adams.
He reminded the students, In the not-too-distant future you will fight
the battles either in the halls of government, or in the jungles of
Africa or Asia, or here on our own soil. Whether these battles will
be fought by ballot or by bullet will be determined by your judgment,
decisions, and leadership.**
Adams proposed a course toward a vigorous and purposeful life.**
Learn the value of an open mind. Stay flexible in thought, yet rigid
in principle, he said.
The former UF law student continued, Do hot resist a solution
just because it has never been tried. Learn to develop a wide variety
of creative approzches.
Cultivate the ability to think with precision and originality, to read
with judgment and perception, and to write and speak with clarity and
determination.
Your ability and desire to share experiences and ideas on a borad
and continuing basis may be not only the very essence of progress,
but also a test of our degree of civilization.*
Adams defined the basis of America as the beliefs in the dignity
and value of each individual; equality for all; the will of the majority,
but respecting and protecting the interests of the minority; power of
government by the people/* and the fact that reasonable men may
reasonably disagree.**
Look for our THREE DAT BOOK and RECORD
w SALE begining March 31.
' And bookstore* ill I

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fnr m
mmm m
B BI
liA-1 # f.m M*
GAIL McCALEB
. .receiving the Outstanding Student Leader
Award.

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color cottons. Button down colors in poplins, piques, sailcloth end Bf ****
coHar styles in woven gtng- woven madras. Many, many pretty novelty
hams and oxford stripes. styles; slip-ons or button-backs. Oufstand- A
Smal. modium and large. ing values et this price! 2 for $3

JH '*l Mm?H
j k 1
Kt^HMlfl
^%M
~**~ Jr:: v.
VERNON SWARTSEL
. .receiving the Outstanding Student Leaders
Award from Fred Lane, last years recepient.



State proposes to improve off-campus housing

A concerted effort to improve
all off-campus housing at the UF
and all other Florida colleges
will be made to the 1965 Florida
State Legislature by a proposal
from the Student Assoc, for the
Promotion of Higher Education
(SAPHE), William Fleming, ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant to the
student body president, said last
week.
The proposal asks the Legis Legislature
lature Legislature to consider extending the
authority and duties of the Hotel
and Restaurant Commission(HC)
to any housing accommodation
which is rented to any student in
the state.
SAP HE is the newly formed

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collegiate educational pressure
group composed of both state and
private Florida colleges and uni universities.
versities. universities.
The proposal originated at the
UF with Carl B. Opp, director of
off-campus housing, developing the
plans. It will be discussed with
the other delegates of SAPHE
during the Florida caucus at the
Southern University Student
Government Association at the end
of April. With general approval it
will be forwarded to the legisla legislature.
ture. legislature.
Opp stated at the March 6th
meeting of SAPHE that as director
of off-campus housing he has no
power to enforce existing regu regulations

lations regulations especially since individuals
who rent three rooms or fewer
do not fall under the existing HRC
regulations.
He said even though the HRC
is in favor of this proposal, it
cannot ask the Legislature for
it. He explained that the extended
authority and duties would not
cost the state extra. The proposal

Student work hours questioned

Employers of students working off campus may soon
be approached directly to gear their employee hours
in relation to the credit hours being taken by the
student, according to Assistant Dean of Men Hayes
K. McClelland.
The existing UF employment program states that
a student taking 12 or more hours may not work more
than 20 hours a week at the university. If the student
carries nine to eleven hours, he may work 27 hours
a week or with six to eight hours he may work up to
30 hours per week.
Dean McClelland said a program requesting

ACniO sole female in fraternity purchasing

Joining an organization of 24
fraternities and Georgia Seagle
Hall, Alpha Chi Omega sorority
will be the sole female group
member of the Fraternity Pur Purchasing
chasing Purchasing Association.
This sorority officially joined
the association after a group of
interested alumni investigated the
program. They decided that a
greater savings could be made by
buying all goods from one large
group than from several

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Monday, March 29, 1965, The Florida Alligator, 1

indicates that existing college or
university personnel would be
used.
The proposal states that all
housing accommodations except
university owned housing, rented
or offered to rent to student en enrolled
rolled enrolled at any institution of higher
education in the State of Florida
shall be listed with, inspected and

merchants.
According to Ted Straub, ad administrative
ministrative administrative manager, this
association can save a group better
than 15% on food and varying
amounts on appliances, household
repairs, sweatshirts, hardware,
paints, and flowers.
These 26 members send orders
dally and weekly to the Fraternity
Purchasing Association which in
turn distributes the requests to
the 40 Gainesville merchants ser servicing

downtown employers to abide by University regula regulations
tions regulations began about one year ago.
The existing set-up consists of sending letters
to all businesses listed with the Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce requesting their cooperation, he said.
We have no method of enforcement other than the
businesses* willingness to cooperate, stated Dean
McClelland.
The UF hopes, he continued, to have the program
presented by an individual instead of by letter in the
future. He said this could allow better coordination
between the UF and employers.

licensed by the HRC.
AH housing will be expected to
meet the standards which are or
will be established by the Com Commission.
mission. Commission.
The proposal states that in the
past the housing director has had
control only over the students and
not with the units the students
are forced to live in.

vicing servicing the program.
Not only is the purchasing
completed all at once but so is
the billing, said Straub.
The organizations receive one
bill instead of several.
At the end of each year any
excess revenue which the asso association
ciation association did not use for operating
expenses is proportionately
divided and returned to the member
organizations..

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 29, 1965

THE FLORIDA
fflgg ALLIGATOR
\J3L/ Served By United Press International
MmB.UTZ STEVE VAUGHN JOE CASTELLO
tdinr-la-ChM Managtac Editor Executive Editor
LOU FERRIS ANDY MOOR
Editorial Face Editor Sports Editor
Give us truth
TO PRESUME THAT former Instructor Ed Richer was fired only
because be was not working towards a doctorate in his field is pure
folly, for by this time, it seems obvious that Richer was fired for
other reasons.
IS IT POSSIBLE that the real reasons behind his dismissal were
not given by the administration in order to save Richer the embarrass*
roent of the truth being made known? Is it possible that Richer would
prefer not to have the truth known?
TWO QUESTIONS have emerged very clearly from the whole
fiasco:
CAN THE UF administration hide behind the cloak of secrecy
and not state the real reasons for Richers dismissal
HAS ED RICHER petitioned the American Association of University
Professors (AAUP) Petitions Committee for shearing on his dismissal?
THERE ARE NUMBERS of students who ardently believe Ed Richer
was fired because he was not working towards a doctorate. It is likely
that these students believe that the reason for his dismissal was
insufficient in view of his interesting lectures.
WE BELIEVE THAT it is incumbent on the administration to state
the actual reasons behind his dismissal rather than let these students
be misled into thinking that the administration is a callous ogre,
which operates without reason or feeling.
RICHER, IN SHORT, is using the administration's secrecy to
further his cause with the students.
TO THE CRIES of limitation of academic freedom, we have yet to
hear of one case of a student being dismissed for participating in
freedom rallies or going to Selma.
THE ADMINISTRATION has allowed Richer to continue his rally
and petition activities on campus. Can he be heard to complain about
that?
THAT ED RICHER has encouraged the student rallies and petitions
supporting his reinstatement seems so totally uncharacteristic of the
type of teacher his followers insist he is, the editors question his
position.
ED RICHER HAS received much publicity and had been touted as
the modern day messiah of liberal, free-thinking education. This
may be true. But if it is true, then why has he not chosen a mature,
reasoned approach to gaining reinstatement as an instructor?
HIS SUPPORT of freedom rallies, using students to play the part
of John Aldens, is an outright demogogic appeal to those of the liberal
persuasion somehow tying his case to the cause of freedom and
civil rights.
IF THERE IS a well-grounded tie between Richer*s dismissal
and the cause of freedom, we believe that he would be supported by
the UF chapter of the AAUP.
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.
Tha Florid* Alligator rwarrts tba ricbt to nptofta tka typafrWUcal tea*(Kail atorttaMwata uri
to rrrtM or tarn my copy which It oomfcfcrs objectionable.
MO POSITION B GUARANTEED, thoufh deslxwd position will bo given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator wUI not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertise roent Involving typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Advertise Manner within
(1) oae day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction roust be given before nest Insertion.
TOE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
published flue times eeekly except doing May, June and July whan It is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the Uslted States Post Office at Gainesville.

"ASK THEM. THEY
KICKED ME OUT."

EDITOR:
When it comes to speaking of
liberty, Justice, equality, and
Christian brotherhood, the United
States of America is like a boasting
school child; and like the school
child it exaggerates its assets
(which for the most part have been
words only), and minimizes its
faults (particularly where equality
and brotherhood are concerned).
I AM American, and have lived
there all of my life, and now that
I have the opportunity to view
.America with a bit of distance,
I find it difficult to believe how
little reason and compassion are
used in the matter of liberty,
equality, etc.** I find it equally
difficult to believe the intensity
of American Racism and the
sadistically slow but
democratic method of resolving
conflicts like those in Selma, Ala.
MORALITY AND human
democracy have been substituted
by democratic process and
Goofed
IN LAST Thursdays
Alligator, on the editorial
page, we printed a letter
with the headline, We'll
never telL The letter
contained the typewritten
name, Louis Sinoff. It was
not signed by the real Sinoff
nor was it written by him.
No toll
EDITOR:
For those of us who come from
Central and South Florida the
problems of attending the UF are
increased by the dangers of travel
to and from Gainesville. After
having experienced numerous
close calls in my 4 years of
commuting to the University of
Florida from South Florida, I have
often wondered if something could
be done to lessen the danger faced
by students commuting to college
on some of Florida's roads.
State Senator Jerry Thomas of
Palm Beach County Indicated
approval of a plan to allow college
students commuting to and from
college to have access to the Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine State Parkway without cost.
This plan is based on the proven
fact that turnpike driving is
considerably safer than driving on
regular two-lane roads.
Undoubtedly, many students have
driven on other roads to avoid

GUEST LETTER

Boasting school child

proper legislation the govern government
ment government would not think of violating
a written law by sending in troops
to stop the bloody cruelties and to
protect its citizens, but they have
not a qualm against violating the
basic religious law they so
dogmatically believe by allowing
such human suffering to exist when
it is directly within their power to
stop it. Loophole legality is
the new morality.
ANYTHING THAT is legal is
practically impenetrable. Morality
is an abstract not to be related
with practical living. Christianity
is a word to be uttered in Church
only admist the echoes of the choir.
It is not something to carry with
one on the streets.
I HAVE BEEN many places,
spoken to many people, read many
newspapers from many countries.
The reputation of America is
crumbling. The racial conflicts
have made a laughing stock of the
government and the people. Mat Materialistic
erialistic Materialistic and Naive is a popular
expression to describe Americans.

EDITOR:
FIRST of all, let's get the record
straight. Pin not a member in
good standing of the "letters to
the editor" fan club. This is my
first, probably the last.
I think the time is more than
ripe to take the Alligator sports
staff and those responsible for it
to task. The half-hearted attempts
at campus coverage and the "witty
and controversial" columns have
prompted me to take typewriter
paying the toll, which from
Wildwood to Miami is about $5.00
one way.
Who knows how many lives could
be saved or costly accidents
avoided by such a provision? A
plan of this nature would be of
considerable significance to many
of us here at the UF. Pm sure
many students share my hope that
some plan of this nature will be
forth-coming from the state
legislature this year. The very
life of some student who might be
reading this letter might be saved
by such a plan, which w.ould
minimize the traveling dangers
of commuting students.
C. ERROL HICKS, 7ED

Knocks columnist

THE CRUELTIES in Selina have
already been likened to some of
those which took place under
Hitler. And the analogy is a valid
one. One brand of racism is no
better than another, though the
American brand contains more
hypocrisy. Hitler preached his
brand. America preaches brother brotherhood,
hood, brotherhood, with liberty and justice for
all.
How can America publicize that
phrase without lowering its head
in shame? I say we must wake
up look into the sun and
become aware of our FIRST moral
responsibility and that is our
responsibility to our fellow man.
America cannot continue like this.
It will soon be nothing more than
an unhappy toy factory on the
other side of the Atlantic, despised
by the world, and gutted by internal
strife.
M. D. LOZOTT
Centre Belgo-Aficain
106 Rue Souverain
Bruxelles 5, Belgim

in hand, so to speak.
Though I hardly expect a pro professional
fessional professional job from amateur writers
I think your "sports guys" could
at least make a go at it. There was
a time, I understand, when the
sports page was read first. So
much the better if readers found
time for the front page. It is
evident that such a time now
belongs in the annals of history
along with muskets, prohibition
and high-button shoes.
More features on UF teams and
athletes and bright columns dealing
with campus sports would be
appreciated. It's nice to know a
writer thinks Ray Charles is great
and so-and-so is the best looker
on campus but such items hardly
quench my thirst for sports news
with a lively touch.
1 don't mind a column writer
peering out at me with obvious
killer intent if he's bent on saying
something. "Cuteness" has been
mistaken for brilliance or pro professionalism,
fessionalism, professionalism, if you will.
JOHN CLENDENON, 4JM



SG anti-litter proposal would save money

A three-phase student government anti-litter
program will hopefully save the UF $15,000 a year
if it goes into effect in the near future.
Larry Dupuis, 2UC, head of a committee under
the department of labor which has just completed
a study of the litter problem at the UF, reported
Friday.
Dupuis said that 42 well-placed mounted litter
recepticals, similar to mail boxes, would alleviate
the campus litter problem, if the students co-operate*
Calvin C. Greene, supervisor of plants and grounds,

Dean views grad import with optimism

1 believe well import more graduate students this year than
well export.
This optimism was expressed by Dr. Robert A. Bryan, assistant to
UF policeman says expel driving offender

1 think they should be ex expelled,
pelled, expelled, asserted Lt. V.K. Holli Holliman
man Holliman of the Campus Pollen Dept.,
referring to one-time, offenders
who have had their driving privi- \
ledges revoked and are found to
still have cars in the county.
According to Holliman, students
who have had their cars taken away
a first time, and are later caught
with a car should be referred to
the Faculty Discipline Committee
and immediately expelled from
school.
Holliman claimed that this pro problem
blem problem with students keeping their
cars after they have been told to
take them home is a major one,
although he did no have the exact
figures available on how many stu students
dents students are guilt; of doing this.
On the other hand, Dean Arnold
E. Wirtala, executive secretary of
the University Committee on Traf Traffic
fic Traffic and Safety, said that the pre present

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check with a CLICA Representative
Dont be misled.... Why accept a copy when you can
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sent present regulations provide for a
possible suspension of a violator up
to two trimesters on the action of
the Dean of Student Affairs.
According to Wirtala, after a
student has lost his driving privi privilege,
lege, privilege, he is warned by letter to
remove his automobile from the
campus.
The letter also states that
furthur violation could result in
the canceUation of the student's
registration and the marking of his
transcript, 'Eligible lor re readmission
admission readmission only by action of the
Dean of Student Affairs.
Wirtala claimed that sending this
letter to the students parents has
proved an effective deterrent.
Students will say 'do any anything
thing anything to me, but dont teU my
parents,' said Wirtala and send sending
ing sending the letter to parents very often
prevents furthur offenses.

estimated that the UF spends near $15,000 a year
ridding the campus of litter. This includes three men
who work full-time, year round, picking up litter.
The committees proposal is now before the legis legislative
lative legislative council. The proposal asks for S4OO to purchase
the first 16 recepticals. All 42 recepticals will cost
about SI,OOO.
If the legislative council okays the expenditure, the
first 16 recepticals will be placed in the most litter litterprone
prone litterprone areas on campus. Such heavily travelled areas
as the library, Tigert Hall and Benton Hall would be
high on the priority list for recepticals.

the dean of the UF graduate school, Thursday.
Five years ago I couldnt have made that statement, continued
Bryan, "but over the years weve been drawing more and more
students from out-of-state.
Bryan attributed improving curricula and facilities for the increase.
"At this moment, 45 per cent of the graduate students are from out outof-state,
of-state, outof-state, cited Bryan.
"Most of these students are being drawn to the UF graduate school
to study engineering, math, physical science and education, Bryan
continued.
In the five year period since 1959, enrollment in the graduate school
has almost doubled. The current enrollment is 2,014. Ot this enrollment,
533 are doing graduate work in engineering, 514 in education, 248 in
physical science and 227 in social science. These four areas make up
75 per cent of the total enrollment.
A recent survey by the Educational Testing Service shows that six
out of every ten freshmen at 23 different insitutions plan to go on to
graduate or professional schools after college.
Bryan said the UF was not part of this survey and that no such con concensus
census concensus has been made here.
1 believe the percentage supplied by the testing service is too high,
said Bryan, "the national average is that about 36 per cent of the June
graduates will go on to graduate school.
"The sample is probably inaccurate, said Bryan.
At certain select schools like Harvard and the University of Chicago
the percentage of graduates that go on to graduate school have been as
high as 80 per cent, reported Bryan.

Monday, March 29, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

These 16 recepticals would operate on a trial basis
for a year to see how effective they would be. Dupuis
said the committee has doubts about these recepticals
weathering the peril of UF vandals.
The recepticals would be installed and emptied by
the department of plants and grounds.
If these first 16 recepticals do the job, and are
still standing after the first year, the second phase
would be launched. It would Include the installation
of another 16 recepticals.
Phase three would complete the program by
installing the final eight recepticals.

UF Choir to
perform tomorrow
A song of sensuous love will
be sung by the University Choir
Tuesday night at its concert in
University Auditorium at 8:15
p.m.
Catulli Carmina by Carl Ors is
based on a poem by the Roman,
Catullus (8754 8.C.) which tells
of his passion for a beautiful noble
woman.
With intensity the song describes
the thros of love which Catullus
goes through.
Also on the program will be re religious
ligious religious selections ranging from
work of G. P. Palestrina,
Tschaikowsky and Jean Berger.
Among the secular part of the
program are a folk song, a Shaker
song arranged by Aaron Copland,
and a Negro spiritual.
The Choir is a group of about
60 voices selected by auditions.
At the end of this trimester they
will go on a week long singing tour
of south Florida. During this time
they will give 18 performances.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 29, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

-
For Sale
SPECIAL THIS WEEK 1000 names
and address labels SI.OO post paid.
Tom Baugh Box 14037, Uni University
versity University Station, Gainesville,
Florida. (A-124-st-c).
GIBSON GUITAR with pick up.
Cost sllO new. Will sell for $44.95.
Call 376-1448 after 10:00 p.m.(A p.m.(A---124-lt-p).
--124-lt-p). p.m.(A---124-lt-p).
TRIUMPH CUB 60 very good
condition -- $35 just spent
tightening up. Racing carburetor.
Call 6-7543. Best offer around
S2OO. (A-123-3t-c).
GUITAR AMPLIFIER l2 inch
speaker, tremolo, 15 watt output
LIKE NEW. $65. Call Earl Guidry,
372-9616. (A-122-st-p).
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 am. and 5
p.m. (A-110-tf-nc). __
Wanted.
ONE MALE ROOMMATE TO FIND
and share apt. beginning April Ist.
Must be quiet, studious, preferably
upper division or graduate level.
Contact Gary Poison, 112 NW 16th
St., immediately. (C-124-st-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).
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. (I-121-st-c).
TAKE UP PAYMENTS AND pay
closing costs on a repossessed
3-bedroom, 2 bath house. Central
heat, CCB and newly painted. Phone
TONITE! 3 GREAT HITS!
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1
For Rent j
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. (B-123-3t-p).
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).
AVAILABLE APRIL 24, furnished,
2-bedroom, kitchen. Reduced rate
for summer. 322-ANE 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
campus. Make plans now for
summer and fall trimester at 104
SW Bth Street or call 372-0243. (B (B-120tf-nc).
120tf-nc). (B-120tf-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. $75-SBO plus electric.
Suitable for 3 or 4 people at 1518
NW 4th Ave. S9O-$ 100 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).
Autos
VOLVO 1225. White, 4 new tires,
safety belts, radio, heater. Extra
clean. Fresh tune-up. $995. Can
finance. Replicars, 372-1481. (G (G---1
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/A boy m away
from a girl
a man returned

lii, OliM Kl

Help V/anted
DEPENDABLE SECRETARY WHO
can type and take dictation. Must
meet minimum qualifications for
Steno I. Contact Plant Virus Lab.
6-4504. (E-124-lt-c).
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 NEWS CARRIERS needed for
routes in Flavet in and Corry
Village. Age 12 to 16. Call
Gainesville Sun, Circulation
Department, 378-1411.(E-121-
st-c).
i mi ii mm m mm. I mm' \ ,mm n
Services
TYPING. DISSERTATIONS,
Thesis, term papers, etc. Exper Experienced.
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For the end to
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use the symbol
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college crowd :
THE
FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
EXT: 2832
I YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating fl
CYCLERAMA I
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place I

Continued from p. 1
We felt the main idea behind a
student newspaper is to
student ideas. Where else can we
express our Ideas?
The group further charge that
Lou Ferris, the editorial page
editor, did not print any letters
in rebuttal to his Selma editorial
arid that he had two or their let letters
ters letters in his possession.
When informed that The
Alligator had printed letters both
pro and con in reference to the Sel Selma
ma Selma editorial, Hantman re replied,
plied, replied, What he considers a re rebuttal,
buttal, rebuttal, we don't.
Ferris said that he had printed
about ten letters opposing my
column for every letter which
agreed with it.
Alligator Editor Ernie Litz re regarded
garded regarded the whole matter as sort
of farcical.
I defy you, he said, to find
me any newspaper in the world
that will allow the editor to be
told what to print by anyone except
the publisher.
We just don't have the room
to print all the letters as soon as
they come in, he continued, We
have many letters that don't get
in until long after they are sub submitted.
mitted. submitted. But we do try to get them
in as soon as possible.
Very often people come down
here after their letter has not
been printed for several days. I
tell them that we are sorry for
the delay, but space limitations
force us to hold off printing some

| r m UPl
Earthquake rocks Santiago and Chile
SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI) A gigantic earthquake lasting a full
minute struck Santiago and most of Chile yesterday afternoon, causing
death and destruction throughout a vast section of the nation.
National police reported at least eight persons were known dead
and hundreds injured on the basis of fragmentary reports.
The earthquake, which came at 12:38 p.m. EST, touched off dozens
of fires in towns and villages in central Chile and sent quake-con quake-conscious
scious quake-conscious residents stampeding for safety.
The Interior Ministry said 100 miners at a cement works in suburban
Santiago were trapped by the quake and 12 other persons were stranded
in a downtown Santiago elevator when power failed.
The quake registered six on the international Mercali scale here
and nine on seismographs at the University of Valparaiso on the
Pacific Coast in central Chile.
The quake was felt as far south as Buenos Aires, Argentina, 650
miles east of the Chilean frontier.
Automobiles were abandoned in mid-street in Santiago and the
three-story Chile-British Cultural Center was cracked from sidewalk
to roof. Cornices toppled from buildings and crashed to the sidewalks.

'Air of optimism ovor Yiot policy

WASHINGTON (UPI) Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor,
declaring that there is an air
of optimism' 1 in South Viet Nam,
returned here yesterday for high highlevel
level highlevel consultations on the future
course of U. S. policy-military
and political-in southeast Asia.
At Andrews Air Force Base
outside the capital, where his plane
touched down at 9 a.m. EST after
a flight from Saigon and Honolulu,
the ambassador said it was too
early to talk about negotiations or
ending the war** despite the op optimism
timism optimism he mentioned.
What he apparently had in mind

Alligator

letters for periods of time.
However, when this group
comes in and arrogantly hop on our
desks and announce that they will
not leave until we print their let letters,
ters, letters, then we draw the line. If
they were only decent enough to
ask instead of 'insist' I would
comply.
No newspaper prints every let letter
ter letter it receives. We try to print
most. We're not perfect, but we're
not patsies either. I'm for civil
rights for all also, but I like my
own.
It is peculiar that these de demonstrators*
monstrators* demonstrators* are opposing free freedom
dom freedom of the press, Litz concluded.
The protesters entered the of office
fice office at 2 p.m.
At 6 p.m. Wm. E. Rion, director
of the Florida Union, formally re requested
quested requested that the demonstrators
leave the Alligator offices so they
could be locked up. The demon demonstrators
strators demonstrators who remained after the
formal request were Morton Hant Hantman,
man, Hantman, Mike Geison, Lynn Dacey,
Jim Fine, Richard Reynolds, Jul Julian
ian Julian Brown, Mark Graham andElda
Graves.
The demonstrators left only
after speaking to John V. Webb
Chairman of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications by telephone.
They agreed to come to a meet meeting
ing meeting of the Board today at 2:30
in the Florida Union.
They expressed a desire to speak
to the Board after not getting
satisfaction from speaking to
Alligator editors.

was the effect of the U. S. and
South Vietnamese air strikes
against North Vietnamese instal installations,
lations, installations, which started Feb. 7 and
are continuing at an increased
tempo.
Taylor also specifically men mentioned
tioned mentioned that the morale of the
South Vietnamese people is im improving,"
proving," improving," and that he had
confidence in the three-month three-monthold
old three-monthold government of Premier Phan
Phu Quat. Authoritative sources
had said in Saigon before his
departure that the ambassador was
particularly pleased with the pro progress
gress progress toward political stability
that Quat's regime is achieving
after a series of coups and counter countercoups.
coups. countercoups.
An indicati on of this came
Saturday when the Quat government
abolished the martial law that had
been in effect through South Viet
Nam since last November*



YOUNG DEMOS
Young Democrats will meet
tomorrow, at 7:30 p.m. in Room
324 of the Florida Union. Election
of 1965-66 officers will be held.
All interested students are urged
to attend.
/ /
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Graduation Announcements and
Commencement Invitations are
now available at the center counter
of the Hub for 15 cents each. The
Hub is open weekly 8 a.m. 8
p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. noon.
UF DAMES
The UF Dames invites all Dames
members of all groups to attend
its annual Election and Awards
Night** Wednesday at 8 p.m. in
the Medical Science Auditorium
of the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center.
VARIETY BAND
The Gator Variety Band, under
the direction of Mr. Robert Foster,
will present its annual
Jazz Concert at 8:15 p.m. Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday in University Auditorium.

W |
Br; m
Bpv 19
masculine
... thats the kind of aroma she likes be- gS?
ing close to. The aroma of Old Spice. / \
Crisp, tangy, persuasive. Old Spice ... / \
unmistakably the after shave lotion for / \
the untamed male. Try it soon ... shes / \
waiting. 1.25 & 2.00
.. .that's the way it is
with Old Spice W*
(Qtdctyitt
SHULTON |^.....

ENGINEERING SOCIETY
Dr. John Newkirk, an American
Society of Metals visiting lecturer
from Cornell University, will
speak on Modern Applications of
X-ray Technique in Research and
Industry, at the meeting of the
Benton Engineering Society tonight
at 8 p.m. in Room 328, Engineering
and Industries Building.
MORTAR & PESTLE
Mortar and Pestle of the College
of Pharmacy announces its new
officers: Ed Greene, president;
John Harlow, vice president;
Marilyn Lazzara, secretary; Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia Nuccio, treasurer; Kenneth
Fuqua, Reporter; John Cooley,
parliamentarian.
REAL ESTATE CLUB
The Real Estate Club banquet
will be held tonight at the Hotel
Thomas at 7 p.m. Mr. George
Linville of Linville Realty and
Chairman of the Florida Asso Association
ciation Association of Realtors will speak and
award a trophy for scholastic
aciiievement.

campus news brief#

SIGMA TAU
Sigma Tau announces its new
officers: Gary Wingfield,
president; Mario I. Guerro, vice
president; J. Frank Sedmera, sec secretary,
retary, secretary, William Beverely,
treasurer; Otis Lutz, historian;
Ken Martindale, Pyramid cor correspondent.
respondent. correspondent.
FLORIDA PLAYERS
Ticket reservations for the
Florida Players* presentation of
The Firebugs* may be made by
calling Ext. 2671 or 2144 from
11 a.m. 5 p.m.
ARAB CLUB
The Arab Club elected a new
executive committee consisting of:
Hani Masri, president; Maurice
Kadi, vice president; Nofal Barbar,
secretary; Khalil Nabti, treasurer.

'Apathetics start Richer petition;
this one to see he stays fired

A new petition on the Richer
case is circulating on campus;
this one to see that Edward J.
Richer stays fired.
Charles R. Macoy, lUC from
Orlando, says that the idea for this
new petition came to him and a
group of friends when he heard
that students that refused to sign
the pro-Richer petition were being
called apathetic.
For approximately a week the
members of Freedom Party, to
whom Richer was an advisor in
the Spring elections, have been
circulating a petition asking the
administration to re-instate the
humanities Instructor for one year.
The new petition says that the
undersigned students are con concerned
cerned concerned with the image of the UF
as a responsible institution, and
therefore urge the administration
to stand firm in the Richer case,
and not to succumb to outside
pressures.
Macoy described the new anti-
Richer movement as being a grass
root movement.
In explaining the petition he
said, We feel the administration
is more qualified than any student
on this campus to say who should
be allowed to teach on this univer university.
sity. university.
If there is a right to start a
petition against the administra administration,*
tion,* administration,* Macoy added, we have
the right to start one for the
administration.
Macoy explained that he knew
that they would be called stooges
for the administration; but that
he felt this was untrue.
We may not like everything
the administration does,** Macoy
explained, but we feel the ad administration
ministration administration is better qualified
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
Part or Full time
Direct Selling
MEN WOMEN
Name your own hours
Nationally known product
used by everyone
Repeat sales
Interviews 1 to 5 PM
in the Florida Union
March 30 and 31

Monday March 29, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

DEBATE TRYOUTS
Tryouts for speakers for the
first Florida Student Debate For Forum
um Forum will be held Monday and
Tuesday. Interested students
should contact Mr.K.E. Wilkerson
at Room 342, Tigert Hall or Ext.
2496 and be prepared to give a
rough presentation on their speech,
a seven-minute speech for or
against the resolution: That
student organizations at the UF
should have complete freedom in
selecting outside speakers for
campus activities.** The Forum
will be held Wednesday at 7:30
p.m. in Room 324, Florida Union
and is open to all students.
CHOIR
The University Choir will hold
a concert at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow
night at University Auditorium.

than we are to run this university.
What Freedom Party wants is
to have the students run the uni university,
versity, university, and this would be chaos,*
Macoy said.
Macoy also criticized some of
the ideas members of Freedom
Party have been expressing.
He said, It is funny to see
Jim Harmeling, candidate for the
Presidency of the student body for
Freedom Party in the campus
elections, say that the UF does
not give them a right to assembly,
while speaking at a rally in the
Plaza of the Americas.
It is also interesting to note

Veep announces office staff
Student Body Vice Pres. Dick Thompson announced the appointment
of his office staff for the year, Friday.
Thompson named Herb Langford of Clearwater as his Administrative
Assistant. Langford will serve as distributor of the Student Directory
in the fall, in addition to his duties as office coordinator. Langford
is a member of the Tolbert Area Council and the Freshman Council.
Thompson also announced that Rick Pearson, a 4ED, will serve as
a Special Assistant to the Vice President. Pearson will handle special
assignments for Thompson. In addition, he will set up the
Administration-Legislative Council Reception in the fall. Pearson is
from Miami and is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity.
I am extremely pleased with the work of both Herb and Rick,**
said Thompson. They are capable, responsible students who will
make valuable contributions to the success of this Student Govern Government
ment Government administration.

Continued from p, 1
The compromise consists of a
mixed format of humor, features
and opinions which cannot have
the popularity of an all-humor for format,
mat, format, according to Federman.
I am very grateful for the
sympathies of Mr. Cheese man and
hope that both his support and that
of Mr. Culpepper will continue
when I try to convince Dean (Les (Lester
ter (Lester L.) Hale of the merits of
an all-humor magazine and then
when I make a formal request to
the Board of Student Publications
for an all-humor format. I think
their support is absolutely essen essential
tial essential if there are to be any changes.
If there is no support from

Jk.

POULTRY SCIENCE
The Poultry Science Club is
holding an Egg Decorating Contest.
Entries, either a single egg or a
group of eggs, will be taken from
April 12 April 16 at noon at
the Poultry Science Union. Entries
will be judged on beauty,
originality, and spirit of the Easter
season, and the winner will receive
a trophy.
SFEA
All interested students and
Student Florida Education As Association
sociation Association (SFEA) members are
invited to attend a SFEA meeting
Thursday, April 1, Room 140,
Norman Hall, 7:30 p.m.
There will be an April Foolish"
skit, refreshments and discussion
of SFEA Convention.

that the speaker from the Uni University
versity University of California, Berekely,
said students at the UF were not
given a chance to see different
points of view," Macoy said.
"And he was saying this," Macoy
explained, "only two days after a
member of the John Birch Society
had given a speech on campus,
thus giving UF students both ex extremes
tremes extremes within a three day period.**
Macoy said that his main purpose
in working for this new idea was to
show the members of Freedom
Party that there are more non nonapathetic,
apathetic, nonapathetic, responsible students on
campus than they think.

the Board and Dean Hale, then I
do not feel that the Peel fund
should be abridged in any manner,
Federman said. If SG feels it
necessary to poll the students as
to their feelings about financing the
Peel, then I think it only fair
that SG should poll the students on
every requisition before the Le Legislative
gislative Legislative Council* I'm sure the
students have definite feelings on
financing such unique and limited
enterprises as livestock judging
and sending the Gator Raiders to
Sarasota," the Peel editor said.
The next issue of the New
Orange Peel is tentatively
scheduled for Homecoming in the
fall.

Page 7



HAGER MISSES IN VAULT ATTEMPT

Gator track stars shine
in Florida Relays events

Some top notch performances
were turned in by the Gator track
team over the weekend in Florida
Relays.
Heading the list of top perfor performers
mers performers was Jim Brown who ran on
four different relay teams which
placed and Ed Vehling who
surprised everyone with a 14*
2 pole vault which earned him
second place.
Our boys did extremely well
in the whole meet. I*m very pleased
with their performance,
commented Track Coach Jimmy
Carnes.
Brown was a member of the
two mile, 440 yard and sprint
relay teams which finished fourth,
third and fourth respectively. He
then anchored the mile relay team
to a third place finish, running
the best quarter of his life, 48
flat.
Vehling had never before cleared
heights over 13 feet, but turned
in his Herculean effort Saturday.
Ed's performance was a
pleasant surprise. He now gives
us depth in the pole vault along
with Scott Hager, observed
Carnes. Hager finished fourth
Saturday with a leap of 13 6
but has cleared the 14 foot mark
on numerous occasions.
Hager chipped in a second place
in the 330 intermediate hurdles in
the fine time of 38 flat.
Captain John Anderson turned
in another fine performance, fin finishing
ishing finishing second in the 100 yard dash
and running on three relay teams
which placed.
Other Gators earning positions
in the first five in their events
were: Tonyascelli, discus; Harry
Winkler, sth, javelin; Bill Roberts,
4th, 330- inter mediate hurdles;
Mike Dosch, sth, high jump.
Ed Mahoney, who has only been
out for a short time, turned in a
sizzling 48.9 quarter in the mile
relay. The performance prompted
Netmen even log;
Duke on today
UF's tennis team evened its sea season
son season log Friday by trouncing Navy
by an 8-1 count.
The win upped the Gator
netmens record to 5-5 as they
tackle Duke today at 2:15 on the
varsity courts.
The Gators won all the singles
matches and came home with vic victories
tories victories in two of the three doubles
matches.

Carnes to name Mahoney his 440
man for the rest of the season.
Although the relays aren't
scored as a team event, simple
addition shows that Tennessee
scored the most points in the
meet. However, the Volunteers
looked rather sluggish out there
and they had better beware of us
for we're coming on. I don't say
we'll beat them for the SEC title,
but I think we're capable of giving
them a run,*' commented Carnes.

SPORTS

Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator,March 29, 1965

Nine drops Spartans
in final weekend tilt

UF's baseball team's weekend in
Miami ended on a happy note as
the Gators walloped sixth ranked
nationally Michigan State behind
the sterling pitching of Danny
Eggart, 7-2.
The win gave Coach Dave
Fuller's charges two out of three
for the weekend. They had dropped
an 8-3 decision to the Spartans
of Coach Danny Litwiler Thursday
but came back Friday to down
Miami 2-0.
Allen Trammell continued to
hold the hottest bat on the team,
going 6 for 12 through the series
with three hits in the final game.
Eggart spaced 10 hits in the final
game and was scored on in only
one inning where State managed a
homer and a triple. He thus became
the first Gator pitcher to throw a
complete game this season.
Ray Rollyson kept his perfect
ERA intact allowing but five hits
and striking out eight against the

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BASCELLI HURLS THE DISCUS

Miami Hurricanes, before giving
way to Adrian Zabala, who blanked
the Hurricanes the rest of the
way. Rollyson got the win upping
his record to 2-0.
UF had trouble with the Miami
pitching, and the game remained
scoreless until the seventh when
Tom Shannon knocked in the only
two runs of the ball game with a
double.
In the first game with State,
Fuller started Walt Prior who gave
way to Dan Orr in the third.
Brownie Johnston, who had hurled
well against Yale earlier in the
week, was summoned in the sixth
with the score tied at 3-3. Johnston
finished the game, but was bombed
for five runs during his stint and
took the loss. The Gators mustered
but five hits in the game.
Next encounter for the UF nine
will be against Auburn this Friday
and Saturday.

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