Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
FLORIDA ALUGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 125

SIT-IN GROUP CHARGED CENSORSHIP

Board verdict favors Gator

By CARL BROWN
Staff Writer
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications yesterday decided in favor
of The Alligators editorial policy
in face of demonstrations and pro protests
tests protests by a group of students who
maintained the paper suppressed
their viewpoint.
The main body of students con confronting
fronting confronting the board in yesterdays
meeting called themselves the
Ad Hoc Committee for removal
of censorship of the news at The
Florida Alligator. They were the
same students who staged a sit-in
on the desks of The Alligator
office Friday.

B
mk m 11 B
111 J
B BH
\i-/ PWI
." > I
JH| > ;
jBL W
< jHF i^S|& -JBF' rn Bl
S ; -i:? :: ' -'*

UF CHOIR
SINGS TONIGHT
UF Choir director Dr, El wood
Keister goes over the score with
choir members during final re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal before the Spring Tour
Concert to be presented tonight
in University Auditorium begin beginning

SG, IFC battle faculty

The IFC-Student Government
team tackles the Faculty all-stars
today in a game scheduled for
4 pun, at the Norman Hall Field.
The heavily favored student
squad led by IFC President Jim
Hauser is expected to field a team
including BUI Mcride, J.B. Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, Charlie Maloy, Bill Fleming,
Tom Backmeyer, Jim Carleto,
Andy Hall, Paul Ashdown, John
DeVault, Buddy Jacobs, Gorden
Gowen, Bob Travis, Doug Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, and a few special sur surprises.
prises. surprises.
The faculty team headed by Bill
Cross is surprisingly quiet. Fig Figured
ured Figured as the underdog, they are
rumored to be cooking up some
tricks. Among those seen lirober lirober|
| lirober| SUMMER GATOR |
| There will be a meeting of:j::
gall those interested in joining
s*the summer Alligator staff
xThursday at 3 p*m, in Room;*
s*ll4 of the Florida Union.

This group handed out mimio mimiograph
graph mimiograph copies of their grievance
to each member of the board and
all others in the room. Again let
us state clearly and uriequlvically
our demand that The Alligator
end censorship of opinion and print
all letters to the editor, the sheet
stated.
Thr group addressed Ernie Litz,
editor-in-chief, and Lou Ferris,
editorial page editor, concerning
their feelings of censorship. Litz
pointed out the difficulties apparent
in trying to print all letters sent,
some because they were repetitive
or libelous, some because they
came in all at once, and some be because
cause because of space limitations.

& yfl

ning beginning at 8:15 pun.
The program will run the gamut
from religious choral music
through spirituals and folk selec selections
tions selections to modern jazz. A highlight
will be an arrangement of the

ing up for the game are Captain
Wood of Army ROTC, Larry Tra Travis,
vis, Travis, and Dean Adams. Cross, how however,
ever, however, refused to devulge the teams
players.
Hauser indicated that the teams
might be evened up a little bit
after the fourth inning in case some
of the older men wear out. Cross
just smiled.
Raids near China
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. Navy bomb bombers
ers bombers yesterday rained 45 tons of
bombs, rockets, napalm and cannon
shells on a north Vietnamese island
radar station only 85 miles from
Red China.
The attack leader said the 40-
plane raid inflicted substantial
damage.
It was the second U. S. Navy
air raid infbur days on the Commu Communist-held
nist-held Communist-held island of Bach Long Vinh
in the Gulf of Tonkin.
Initial reports indicated one U. S.
A4 Skyhawk Navy jet was shot
down during the raids but its
pilot was rescued from the sea.

Tuesday, March 30, 1965

The Boards statement was,
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications is not convinced that editors
of The Alligator have failed to
perform their duties properly. The
Board reaffirms the editors right
and responsibility to exercise edi editorial
torial editorial judgement in evaluating news
and expressions of opinion.
In the meeting, the group cited
what they called evidence of cen censorship
sorship censorship in their own experience.
Morton Hantman, a spokesman for
the group, said, We sent three
letters to the editor, two of which
werent printed. The other was
severely cut.
See RULING on p. 2

Swingle Singers Bouree.
The 63-member Choir will spend
the trimester break on tour
throughout the state where they are
scheduled to give some 18 per performances.
formances. performances. Pictured here, from
left to right are: Barbara Chand Chandler,
ler, Chandler, Donna Faxon and Dr. Keister;
and Phyllis Clarke and Kay Huff Huffmaster,
master, Huffmaster, second row.

THE fmxtwmmtb. ....
COURSE SECTION DAYS RERIOD BLOC ROOM EX COURSE TITLE
TH 4 UAL AUDIMF HUMANITIES
CHN 251 101 A SUFI AMO 112 10E
CMN 251 102 4 M U F 2 AMO 112 10E
CHM 251 109 4 M U F 3 AMO 112 10E
CHM 251 104 4 M U F 4 AMO 112 10E A
CHM 251 105 4 M U F 5 AMO 112 10E
CHM 251 106 M U F 6 AMO 112 10E
CHN 251 107 HU fl 2 10E
CHN 251 U F 8 A AND
CHN 251
CHN 251 AN JB

Acid plus one cent
1 P
equal ten-cent drink |

WAS EE CHAIRMAN
Dr. Merwin Larsen
dies at 55

Dr. Merwin J. Larsen, 55, chair chairman
man chairman of the UFs Department of
Electrical Engineering, died at
his home here early Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. Death, which came in his
sleep, was attributed to a heart
attack.
He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Janet J. Larsen, 805 N.W.
20th Terrace; three children, Mer Mernet,
net, Mernet, a student at the University of
Indiana; Lyndell, a student at the
Rockefeller Institute in New York;
and Naneen, Gainesville. Other
survivors Include his father, John
A. Larsen of Michigan, and three
sisters.
Funeral arrangements will be
announced at a later date. A mem memorial
orial memorial scholarship is being planned.
Dr. Larsen came to the Univer University
sity University in 1951 as professor of elec electrical
trical electrical engineering and head of
.Le department. He was chief en engineer
gineer engineer for the electronics division
of Central Commercial Industries
of Chicago for four years before
joining the Florida faculty.
Author of numerous articles for
technical journals, Dr. Larsen held
more than a dozen UjS. and foreign
patents issued in the field of elec electronics.
tronics. electronics. He was a registered pro professional

fessional professional engineer and held mem membership
bership membership in the Institute of Radio
Engineers, the American In Institute
stitute Institute of Electrical Engineers,
the American Society for
Engineering Education, Sigma Xi,
honorary scientific fraternity, and
other professional organizations.
He was a Rotarian and an active
member of the First Methodist
Church of Gainesville.
Phi Kappa Phi
to honor 133
Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society
has invited 133 seniors, two
juniors and 34 graduate students to
membership this week.
Pledges will for the first time
be wearing the blue and white
pledge ribbon of Phi Kappa Phi.
They will meet at 4:45 p.m. Fri Friday
day Friday in McCarty Auditorium for the
initiation ceremony.
There will also be a banquet
held at 6:30 p.m. after the ini initiation
tiation initiation in the Student Service Cen Center,
ter, Center, with an address to be given
by Dr. F. W. Kokomoor, Prof.
Emeritus of Mathematics and
Astronomy.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 30, 1965

jm
mJ
Sfc- 'MhHF^^&lrws B8&. s '
M > 4|?, ¥ v v j&
m Sfe 1 m?
9? 3? jMpi|illli j§' > ' i r
BOO 17
...practicing for the upconing Florida Players
production of The Firebugs *' are, left to right,
Mimi Carr, Jerry Rhodes Margaret Beistle,
Mike Beistle (covered) and John Lea. The play
opens Thursday.

New union will have
height of press box

BY BILL LOCKHART
Staff Writer
The new Florida Union Building, to be completed in July of 1966,
will have four times the floor space of the present union and will be
roughly the height of the press box in the stadium, said William G.
Rion, director of the Florida Union, in an address before the Union

Board Workshop Sunday.
The workshop is the first such
conference and will be continued
each Fall and Spring trimester ac according
cording according to Ira William (Bill) Mc-
Collum, president of the Union
Board for Student Activities.
The purpose of the workshop
is to explain to members of the
board as a whole the role of the
union on campus and how it func functions,
tions, functions, said McCollum.
We hope that programs such
as this will strengthen the over overall
all overall program of the board, con continued
tinued continued McCollum.
During the workshop other
speakers discussed the specific
functions of the union board. In Included
cluded Included among the speakers were
Richard L. (Dick) Thompson, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the student body and
treasurer of the union board, and
Ellsworth William (Bill) Hoppe,
former director of the union board
and past president of the regional
association of college unions.
Thompson discussed the manner
in which the union's activities are
financed and how the relationship
of the union and the student gov government
ernment government program is coordinated.
Hoppe spoke to the group con concerning
cerning concerning the national organization
and how the union is benefitted
by this association.
Yale prof
speaks tonight
The Reverend Julian N. Hartt,
professor of philosophical theo theology
logy theology at Yale Divinity School and
chairman of the department of re religion
ligion religion at Yale, will conclude his
series of three lectures based on
his book The Lost Image of Man
tonight at 8 p.m. at the Wesley
Foundation Chapel.
Sunday night's lecture was an
introduction to the subject of im images.
ages. images. It dealt with a discussion of
norms, fading images, images of
the individual, the once potent
Images, and death of images.
In Monday night's talk, which
continued the series of three lec lectures
tures lectures Rev. Hartt dealt with the
question of the corporate image.
He spoke of what people are, what
people shall become and that they
do have a hand in it.
The annual lecture series is
sponsored by the University Re Religious
ligious Religious Association's Forums
committee and the Wesley Founda Foundation
tion Foundation Methodist Student Center.

Klansman free on
$50,000 bond
SELMA, Ala. (UPI)-The fourth
Ku Klux Klansman charged in con connection
nection connection with the nightrider slaying
of a Detroit woman was released
yesterday on bonds.
In another development, author authorities
ities authorities set bond at SI,OOO for Leroy
Moton, a 20-year-old Negro youth
being held as a material witness
to the Thursday night killing of
Mrs. Viola Gregg Liuzzo, the first
white woman to die in the civil
rights movement.
Collie Leroy Wilkins, 21, posted
$50,500 inbonds, apparently raised
for him by the Klan, and walked
out of the county jail in Birmingham
Monday with a three-day growth
of beard.

DIAMOND RINGS
TRADITIONALLY
THE STORE FOR
CLASS RINGS KBjf||a^?eJ|B
nv6et£boo I
211 W. University Are. 372-8658 I

Ferris said these people are the
only ones he has received com complaints
plaints complaints from on such censorship.
H ant man pointed out what he felt
to be differences between how The
Alligator should be run, and other
newspapers. He said, The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator should not try to compete
with the Gainesville Sun or the St.
Petersburg Times. It cannot do so
successfully, nor should it try.
The Alligator should perform that
function which it alone can
perform. Namely, it should present
all students ty reporting student
news and expressing student
opinions.
Ferris voiced The Alligator
policy of letters to news ratio.
We have a formula which we
follow for number of letters in a
paper of a certain size. This is
essential, but actually has been
overlooked at times in the near past
when there were many interesting
or valuable letters to print.
Hantman also said, When con controversial
troversial controversial issues stir interest,
then I think all the students that
have specific viewpoints should be
represented in their newspaper.
Also cited was the remedy the
Ad H0c... group submitted to
the Board. The mimiograph sheet
and Hantman said, We assert
that there is no excuse for cen censorship
sorship censorship of opinion in The Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. We can show that there is
room for all letters to be printed.
We have been informed that an
average of only five letters per day
are received the The Alligator.
When a controversial issue arises
as many as 20 letters may be re received
ceived received in a day. But, we believe
that on a campus as apathetic as
this when an issue arouses so
much interest it deserves
attention.
Ron Sp e n c,e r, member of the
board and past executive editor of
The Alligator said, I personally
think the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications should not dictate to the
editor what his editorial policy
should be unless there are cases
of flagrant violation of what we
consider to be journalistic ethics.
There seems to be no such flagrant
violations here.
Such actions as that, witnessed
by the *Ad Hoc...* group are, how however,
ever, however, useful in that they maintain
an alert press and guard against
the injection of any such bias into
editorial policy, he continued.

SB,OOO trust fund set
The Florida chapter of the American Institute of Real Estate Appria Appriasers
sers Appriasers has contributed SB,OOO for the establishment of an educational
trust fund to be used for research and educational purposes in real
estate at the UF.
Levie Smith of Lakeland, chairman of the trustees for the fund,
presented a certificate to University President J. Wayne Reitz, creat creating
ing creating the Alfred A. Ring Fund. Dr. Ring is professor of real estate
and head of the Department of Real Estate and Urban Land Studies.
Other trustees in addition to Smith and Dr. Ring include Robert
Duckworth of Orlando and Howard Bryan of Jacksonville. Smith, Duck Duckworth
worth Duckworth and Bryan all are members of the American Institute of Real
Estate Appraisers.
The trustees will receive suggestions from the University regarding
specific projects or individuals to benefit from the fund, then allocate
money accordingly for research or scholarship purposes.

More appropriations asked
for UF Psychiatric Unit

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
A House Senate appropriations
subcommittee was told yesterday
$236,000 should be restored to
the budget appropriation of the
Child Psychiatric Unit of the UF
Medical School to-deal with the
most seriously ill children in Flor Florida/'
ida/' Florida/'
Dr. Paul Adams, the physician
in charge of the planned 24-bed
facility, told the committee that
SSB per patient per day was a

f Goes THRU to|
Sarasota
Saves Time 1
Saves Changing M
Saves Money M
Take your first trip on Trailways Trailwaysyou'll
you'll Trailwaysyou'll never go any other way!
Trailways whisks you smoothly over new, direct directroute
route directroute super highways. Restroom aboard. Seats
soft as your easy chair.
From Gainesville to One-way
TAMPA
3 1/4 hours 5 trips daily $ 3.65
ST. PETERSBURG
4 1/2 hours 5 trips daily $ 4.20
FT. MYERS
The- only Thru service $ 6.45
LOS ANGELES
Via Trailways new Silver Eagles . $65.90
TAMIAMI TRAILWAYS
TRAILWAYS.
Easiest travel on eart 1


small price to pay for proper care
of the children.
The Child Psychiatric Unit, a
part of the UF Medical School,
sought $848,483 from the legis legislature
lature legislature but the Cabinet Budget Com Commission
mission Commission cut the request to $612,-
000. Gov. Haydon Burns was es especially
pecially especially critical of the high daily
cost per patient.
Established by the 1963 legis legislature,
lature, legislature, the facility has not been put
into operation.



Some Europe jobs fraudulent;
SG has reputable listings
Summer jobs In Europe are plentiful, but look out for fraud.
There are a number of pamphlets in circulation at many colleges
advertising false information.
Some pamphlets claim a do-it-yourself trip to Europe for less than
SIOO including transportation; others offer unbelievable terms for
employment.
Those who are serious about traveling to Europe with employment
in mind for the summer, should contact Douglas Thompson, secretary
of Labor, who has listings of reputable firms and organizations offering
summer employment overseas.
Many a student has been mislead and confused in his efforts to
find and secure a job in a foreign country because he didnt watch what
he was doing, commented Thompson.
Students should keep a few points in mind while applying for overseas
jobs.
Summer jobs in foreign countries do not pay particularly high wages.
This is true in countries where the pay is in their currency.
Unless hired by an American firm, the passport, visa, and in innovations
novations innovations are usually left to the student himself.
Some countries with soft currencies will not allow many students
to take any of what was earned out of the country.
Your best bet for a summer job in Europe would be through an
American firm so if any trouble occurs recourse is available, Thomp Thompson
son Thompson concluded.
Steak Mmm
Larry a
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Solad-
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hos Buttered Rolls
$1.07

JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Ave, S
See Whats New In
The Browse Shop
THE ART OF READING THE NOVEL.. .Philip Freund
UNCLE TOMS CABIN Harriet Beecher Stowe
GRAMMAR FOR PEOPLE WHO WOULDN'T HAVE TO
WORRY IF THEY DIDNT HAVE CHILDREN...Rob't Webb
WALL STREET: MEN & MONEY Martin Mayer
APPROACHES TO GOD Jacques Maritain
TYRANNY OF TESTING Banesh Hoffmann
THE POOR MANS GUIDE TO EUROPE... David Dodge
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
CHEMICAL KINETICS Laidler
G.E. TRANSISTOR MANUAL
SEMI-CONDUCTOR DEVICES Brophy
Campos Shop t Bookstore

UN boosters
to organize
in September
I believe in the United Na Nations.
tions. Nations.
This statement is the basis for
a new organization on campus, the
Collegiate Council for the United
Nations, (CCUN).
At an organizational meeting,
Jack Zucker, acting as chairman,
brought forth a statement by
former President Dwight D. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower which he said stated the be belief
lief belief of the organization.
The United Nations still repre represents
sents represents mans hope to substitite
the conference table for the bat battlefield...lt
tlefield...lt battlefield...lt has become sheer nec necessity,
essity, necessity, Zucker quoted from
Eisenhower.
According to Zucker, the club
will be fully organizaed in Septem September.
ber. September. The purpose of the organiza organization
tion organization is to meet often and discuss
the actions of the UN and to in inform
form inform the UN of the opinions brought
forth at the meetings.
CCUN is already established at
other colleges and is part of a lar larger
ger larger organization, the United
Nations Association (UNA), which
is nation-wide. UNA has a strength
of about 100,000 members.
Beyond the idea of the UN as
a sheer necessity the CCUN
is a place for all arguments, for
or against the workings of the UN,
he said.
Taken as the topic of discussion
for the first -meeting was the veto
power given to the five major
powers of the UN.
Zucker said the veto power was
established to prevent any power
from using force without the con consent
sent consent of these five powers.
Jim Harmellng said that people
cant really evaluate the future of
the UN as it exists today and
decide to do away with it on the
basis the people who are running
it.
It is a matter of direction,
said Harmellng. People must
decide what kind of world they
want and decide what place the
UN has in that world.
According to a representative
from the Conservative Club, the
CCUN is leaving itself open to crit criticism
icism criticism when it makes the UN sac sacrosanct.
rosanct. sacrosanct. He stated that there are
other hopes for world peace be besides
sides besides the UN and that when the
UN is held up as perfect, the
organization is held up to criti criticism
cism criticism when UN actions fail.
At the next meeting of CCUN,
which will be the third or fourth
week in September, members of
the Conservative Club will join
the members of CCUN in a de debate.
bate. debate.

ZENITH STEREO
MUSIC AT ITS BEST
fT Zenith Stereo
$69
"'*79.95
/*/\i MAIN ST STtUUIM
tUUIM STtUUIM O Ph, 6-7171, 8-1681
Performance Guaranteed by Couch's own
Quality Service Dept.
HIV / UItVC FREE SERVICE &
BUY 6 WAYS FREE DELIVERY
X S 3 '
'i.
si. Central Floridas Largest Selection of ZENITH Stereo
1

Tuesday^March 30/ 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

DR. HARRISON
...UM bound
Dr. Harrison,
history boss,
resigns post
Dr. John A. Harrison, chairman
of the history department, has
announced his resignation affective
May 31. Harrison, who has been
a professor at UF for 16 years,
will become the assistant dean of
graduate school at the University
of Miami.
I am taking advantage of a
significant opportunity, said Har Harrison.
rison. Harrison.
Harrison did his undergraduate
work at Columbia and earned his
Ph.D. at Berkeley in 1949, at
which time he came to UF. He
became chairman of the history
department in 1962.
He has written numerous
articles and books on the history
of Eastern Asia. After five years
of work, Harrison and two other
professors have Just completed a
general text book on Asia.
possible title of the book
will be, Asia, East and South,
said Harrison. 1 covered China,
Russia and Asia.
The book has a new approach
in that it's written for the non nonspecialist
specialist nonspecialist and it covers the internal
history of Asia.
Currently, Harrison is the editor
of a scholarly journal, The
Journal of Aslan Studies. The
quarterly is the leading Journal in
the world in this field. He assumed
the Job as editor last fall and will
continue the Job.
Gemini crickets?
NEW YORK (UPI) Virgil Ivan
Grissom and John Watts Young,
the twin tourists of soundless and
dry space, voyaged up soundswept
Broadway yesterday amid two
showers a flurry of confetti
and a downpour of the real stuff.
It rained like Gemini crickets.

Hospital crisis
won't affect
Hillis Miller
By CYNTHIA TUNSTALL
Staff Writer
Lower medical education stan standards
dards standards in foreign countries has
caused a growing nationwide crisis
in hospital care from which the J.
Hillis Miller Medical Center (UF
Med Center) and Alachua General
Hospital are Immune.
In a recent issue of UjS. News
and World Report stated that a
shortage of American doctors to
fill hospital staff positions was
resulting in lower standards of
patient care because many foreign
medical schools, especially those
in the Far East, Middle East and
Latin America are poorly trained
by United State's standards.
Dr. Sam P. Martin, Provost of
the UF Med Center stated that
the problem does not exist
for medical teaching centers.
Internships and residencies
are quite desirable because of
the teaching activity and many
doctors want these positions
American trained doctors have
first choice and they tend to be
the best, he said.
Interns have the Medical Doctor
degree (MD) but must train for at
least one year at an approved hos hospital
pital hospital at least one year before they
can engage in private practice.
Residents have the MD degree but
are specializing in some parti particular
cular particular field of medicine and must
train at an approved hospital for
at least two years beyond intern internship.
ship. internship.
The problem exists in many
hospitals because there are more
internships open than there are
interns, and these are the va vacancies
cancies vacancies filled by medical men
trained outside the United States,
he added.
Martin stated that not all foreign
medical schools have lower educa educational
tional educational standards than American
schools.
Some foreign schools are as
good as American schools and
some are better than some Ameri American
can American schools, be said.
A test for determining the skill
of medical men educated out of
the country, the Education Council
of Foreign Medical Graduates (EC
FMG) assures a certain basic com competence
petence competence and education tor foreign
graduates, according to Martin.
The UF Med Center has one
intern and seven residents who
were trained outside the United
States.
Edward H. Clarkson, Admin Administrator
istrator Administrator of Alachua General Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, stated that no foreign trained
physicians practiced at Alachua
General.
We have no intern or resident
program, at this time, all. physi physicians
cians physicians at Alachua have private prac practices
tices practices and bring their patients to the
hospital, he said.
Alachua General is considering
an Internship program.
New tremors
SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI)
New light earth tremors shook
north central Chile yesterday in
the aftermath of Sunday's huge
quake which killed at least 247
persons.
Slsmologists said the new earth earthmovements
movements earthmovements were customary after aftershocks.
shocks. aftershocks. There were no Immediate
reports of new casualities or
damage.
EaS£IFI6BSI

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 30, 1965

THE FLORIDA
.flfijj ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
UIMB.IiTZ STEVE VAUGHN JOE CASTELLO
S4itor-l-Chief Managing Editor Executive Editor
LOU FERRIS ANDY MOOR
Editorial Face Editor Sports Editor
l/j&POtNT
A proposal
Safety in and around the campus has, for the
most part, been a subject which everyone ap approves.
proves. approves. But, most have failed to consider it
seriously.
The increase of commuter traffic has produced
definite dangers to individual students.
The noon rush hour on campus could easily
be compared with Sebring. Everyone is doing
his best to get somewhere in the least time
mechanically possible. Add to this situation a
few thousand students and the danger is evident.
Thirteenth Street which runs parallel to
campus is also a federal highway. Much of
the traffic that flows through Gainesville is
from other areas. Many of tne cars are from
out of state and the drivers- are not aware of
the university and the hazard it presents during
rush hours.
It is amazing to this writer that no major
accident has occurred under these circumstan circumstances.
ces. circumstances. Perhaps one can attribute the reason to
alertness on the part of students in general.
One should not maintain such confidence, how however,
ever, however, in light of serious injury or death.
Safety should not be treated lightly nor
should it remain in its present apathetic state.
In light of the present situation we should
like to propose the following action:
1. installation of traffic lights on University
Avenue at the Sigma Nu fraternity house.
2. Consideration be given for a safety zone
along the Gold Coast area, and a 15 m.p.h.
speed limit on all parts of University Avenue
and 13th Street bordering the UF.
3. A serious program be undertaken by Student
Government and the Administration to solve the
growing traffic and parking problems in and
around campus.
* *
It seems strange that in an age in which man
is racing toward the moon that we cannot solve
the problem of traffic safety.
But, stranger still is the daily race of getting
to class on time, or to work, or home when the
ticket we pay may be our lives.
T.S. Euot said it well in The Rock* --
and the winds shall say: these were decent
people, their only monument the asphalt road
and a thousand lost golf ba115 ,,
Surely, we can do oetter.
EDITORIAL STAFF: Mack Freeman and Stan Ku!p ( 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 Huff master. Jeffrey Demcewalter,
G. S. Corseri, Cheryl Kurit and Ken Simon.
HW Florid. Alligator raMnwa Um rig* to npdato to. typographical too. of all adwrtlMinte* aid
to raria. or tare away oopy which it cooaidan obMctioubte.
MO MOTION B GUARANTEED, tfcoogh dMtnd position will b. gtowi fknmr pomM..
Tfc. Florida Alligator wUI Ml coaster adJaatMots of paymant lot toy adr.rtio.Rwnt inroMng typ typographical
ographical typographical MTOM'OrjMn Nteoaa teaarttoa aatoaa notice la giron to The Florida Alligator win oat bo rotpooalbU tor mor. than am Incorrect iof an advortlMnwat
achodnted to not eevorel tlaaoo. Notlcoa lor corractlon moot b. firm bote, ate teaarttoa.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to tbe official stadeat nawspapar of tlw Unlmraity of Florida and U
pnbUebotf tom Uowo weakly aceapt Mag May, lana and Jaly whoa U to pdblfeted aaaii-aaakly. Only
edttoitato rapraaant tb. offlctol cptaloaa of tbalr authors. Tba Alligator la catered as second class
j matter at too Untied States Fort Office at CnteMriUs.

EDITOR: (Re: A Bit of Humor
in Thursday's Alligator")
Act 1, Scene 2:
Location: Gladys, Mississippi
Players: Sheriff Zeke Abbott,
Deputy Zeb Samm, and a Negro
woman
SHERIFF: (holding his paunch)
Well, Zeb, things are really
pickin' up 'round here."
DEPUTY: (lighting up an old
cigar butt) Shore are, Zeke."
SHERIFF: (Spitting a wad of
chewing tobacco out the window)
If anythin* comes from them folks
out there prayin' in the street we
jes' might lose our jobs."
DEPUTY: (Guffawing) Don't
sweat it none. Everyone know that
Africans and beatniks ain't got no
rights."
SHERIFF: What say we go out
and have us some good wholesome

EDITOR:
I have tried to keep myself
out of the current controversy
about Mr. Richer's dismissal as
an instructor, mainly because I
thought I had not met him and did
not know his real inclinations.
However, I came across his
picture in the Alligator and im immediately
mediately immediately realized I had previously
met him though not as a university
instructor. Mr. Richer, current
ardent advocate of freedom is none
other than the fellow who one year
ago on Easter Sunday defended the
freedom existing in Cuba under
Fidel Castro.
He accuses the University Ad Administration
ministration Administration of despoticly ruling
what he may say in class, although
he defended the political regime
of a country in which the univer universities
sities universities are tightly controlled by
the Government and academic
marxist system.
I, with many others who parti participated
cipated participated in the revolution and
actually worked within the Castro
Government during the first years,
had to leave the country because
there was no freedom. This is why
it is so easy to see that all this
talking about administration's op oppression
pression oppression is no more than a smoke
screen to cover the fact that Mr.
Richer is no more than a negative
of Mr. Wallace, that his attitude
Is not different than the paternalis paternalistic
tic paternalistic and usually despotic I know
what is good for you" of the ex extreme
treme extreme right, and that his motives
are quite less than clear.
By playing the underdog he tries
to inspire compassion In honest
students seeking truth and know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge. By vibrating the cords of
freedom and playing upon the
sincere social desires of most of

Not so funny

funnin?"
DEPUTY: 0.K.K.K."
(The two sidle out the door-guns,
clubs, etc in hand.)
SHERIFF: (shouting to the
crowd) Awright, let's move on out
now.
SMALL NEGRO WOMAN:(rising
and stepping forward) Most noble
Sir, we are doing no wrong. We are
only protesting rights which have
long been denied us. This is a legal
form of protest. Please leave us
alone."
DEPUTY: (Shoving the woman
down) You best keep a civil
tongue in your head."
SHERIFF: Get this; you have
ix) rights. You do what we say or
else you'll be gettin' more of the
same." (He steps over her fallen
body.)

A negative Wallace

the young people of this Campus
he intends to cover up his own

EDITOR:
AS A NATIVE OF ALABAMA,
I was very much impressed with
the letter in Tuesday's ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR (Voice of the South"
by the unnamed person from
Selma); and I should like to rise
to his defense, for I fear that many
readers thought his' most intelli intelligent
gent intelligent comment was the request
that his name be withheld. I also
fear that many looked upon the
letter as incoherent ravings,
whereas in actuality it was an
articulate expression of the logic
and mentality of many of Alabama's
first-class citizens.
FIRST OF ALL, it must be
recognized that we Alabamians are
sometimes a little obtuse, but
once you understand the principles
of Alabama language and logic"
meanings become clear and sim simpleoften,
pleoften, simpleoften, very simple.
FOR EXAMPLE, some readers
found the initial assertion to be
ambiguous. I quote: Believe me
it is ignorance of the Southern
Negro that makes many of these
foreigners and people unfamiliar
with the situation between the races
where there are a majority of
Negroes."
NOW, FLORIDIANS might ask;
Ignorance? Indeed, but whose?
the Negroes or the foreigners?
Or maybe it is the Alabamians
that are an ignorant lot? To
those who know the subtleties of
Alabama logic, however, the mean meaning
ing meaning is quite clear. It is obvious
that it is the NEGROES who are
ignorant.
THESE FOREIGNERS" are ig ignorant
norant ignorant too, because they are often
given to the Communist notion that

Alabama logic

The two men return to the jail jailhouse
house jailhouse as the demonstrators
move slowly away.)
SHERIFF: (lifting a jug onto
his shoulder and swigging the con contents
tents contents which drip mostly down his
huge joules) Ahhhh. (He wipes
his mouth with his shirt sleeve.)
DEPUTY: Well, thats that.We
showed em what fer. Aint nothing
we hate worse than Negroes and
outsiders cornin in and rasin
sand. Wish theyd stay home and
tend to their own problems. We
aint got any nohow. Tilings are
real peaceful in these parts.
SHERIFF: Yup. Flick on that
fan, Zeb, willya? Shore is gettin*
hot in here.
THE WHOLE IDEA makes me
even hotter.
Steve Cypen 3AS

dislike for those principles.
Antonio Gayoso, 7BA

a majority" should be given the
vote. (On this question of ignor ignorance,
ance, ignorance, we Alabamians don't take the
back seat of the bus to nobody.
In fact, it is very easy for politi politicians
cians politicians to be elected on the strength
of slogans like Hep Stamp Out
Ignorants or Let George Do
It.) Yeah!
SOME FLORIDIANS are per perplexed
plexed perplexed by such statements as: No
first-class Southerner or Ameri American
can American wants to see anyone denied
voting rights. Absolutely! No
right thinking Alabamian would
dare to deny any Negro the RIGHT
TO VOTE. But when a Negro wants
to REGISTER TO VOTEwell,
that's a horse of another color.
INCREASINGLY Alabamians are
stating the final solution? to the
racial problem as, We have plenty
of able intelligent, and good people
who are just and tilings would work
out better for all in the South. Sure
we do. And fortunately, the Negroes
themselves are beginning to
realize this. This is why they
marched from Selma to Montgom Montgomery.
ery. Montgomery.
WELL NOW, SEE how easy
Alabama language and logic is,
once you get the hang of it. As
a final note, I would like to say
that I bear no til feeling towards
anyone and wish only the best for
mankind and our beloved country."
After all, IAM an Alabamian. Some
of my best friends are first-class,
ante-bellum, Auntie-Jemima, an anti-everything
ti-everything anti-everything Alabamians. But on
second thought, I wouldn't want my
daughter t 0.....
Roy I. Mumme, Instructor
Foundations of Education
College of Education



&
SG wants
to improve
lightin^^
NIGHTTIME STROLL
... a UF coed

Library-Broward route bright
Street lamps, lighting the way at night from the library to Broward
Hall are now on, according to Alan M. Brunswick, Student Government
(SG) under-secretary of interior.
The lights were turned on because of complaints concerning
the attacks on coeds in the area last trimester/' said Brunswick.
According to Calvin C. Greene, campus engineer, the lights had
always been there, but they just were not working.
It simply took the cooperation of SG with Plants and Grounds
to get the lights working again/' said Brunswick.

'Pique editor calls for humor
With the University of Florida as big as it is it needs something
to make it laugh at itself, said Roy Emmett, editor of the new
humor magazine, Pique.
This is what Pique (pronounced peek) is trying to do according

Pontiac GTO
owners beware:
somebody likes you
Owners of Pontiac GTOs have
been the chief targets of automobile
vandals during the past couple of
months.
Approximately seven GTOs have
been stripped of carburetors, dis distributors,
tributors, distributors, batteries and tach tachometers
ometers tachometers in the Gainesville area
since Feb 1. This includes two
student owners on campus.
According to Campus Police
Chief A. J. Shuler the Campus
Police Department receives from
five to 10 complaints a month
concerning automobile vandalism,
but that it is very unusual for the
vandalism to be centered on a cer certain
tain certain make of automobile.
Seat belts have also risen in
popularity among the thefts. Al Already
ready Already there have been three re reports
ports reports this month of vandals steal stealing
ing stealing the seat belts from auto automobiles.
mobiles. automobiles.
Shuler said the most sought after
automobile equipment seems to
be tires, tools, and batteries. Most
of these thefts could be prevented
if the owners would lock the doors
of their cars, Shuler added.

One of the defeated Action
Party's chief campaign issues
the need for more student
safety measuresmay be
brought to fruition under the
administration of Progress
Party's successful presidential
candidate Bruce Culpepper.
Secretary of the Interior Mike
Malaghan said one of the new
administration's first moves
has been to work for the instal installation
lation installation of improved lighting a around
round around the girls' dormitories.
Malaghan stated that the pro program
gram program will be financed by the
university because it is not a
direct responsibility of the
student government/' How However/'
ever/' However/' he added, we feel that
by making the students needs
known, we can be an effective
catalyst between the students
and the administration.'*
While Culpepper has been
stomping the male resident
halls at night seeking out areas
of student complaint, he has
also had girls circulating
through the women's dorms for
similar purposes.
One of the girls working in
this program, Kerrie Leonard,
confirmed the fact that poorly
lighted areas are one of the chief
complaints voiced by female
residents.
Some areas have been
singled out as particularly
bad," she said. These include
such places as Grove Hall,
Sorority Row and parts of Radio
Road."
The problem is currently in
the hands of Calvin Greene,
head of Plants and Grounds.
His department is doing a study
on the feasibility of installing
new lights and determining the
approximate cost.

to Emmett.
The first issue of Pique went
on sale at stores around campus
last week. It is an independent
magazine and doesnt fall under
the jurisdiction of the Board of
Student Publications.
, The Orange Peel is in its down downfall.
fall. downfall. Because of its format of half
humor and half literary efforts,
there is no way for it to be re revived,
vived, revived, said Emmett.
According to Emmett, students
want a completely humor maga magazine.
zine. magazine.
Pique is being sold at Miami
Dade Junior College and Florida
Southern College also. However,
all of the girls photographed in this
issue are from the UF.
Emmett plans to expand sales to
junior colleges in the state who
dont have humor magazines of
their own, with the next issue
which he says will come out next
September.
Emmett is a senior from Miami
has gone to the UF all the time
he has been in school. He also
worked on both the Old and the New
Orange Peel.
All Florida students, the rest of
the staff includes Gary Corseri,
Lanny Somroese and Phil Junger.

Red-tape hinders service

Although the UF Food Ser Service
vice Service is a self-supporting agency,
the high cost of labor, outdated
facilities and state administrative
red tape places us in a diffi difficult
cult difficult competing position with other
food agencies," says Director of
Food Service Gay H. Welborn.
Although food service is the first
to receive complaints about the
food and service, it is many times
the last to be able to do any anything
thing anything to change the situation, said
Welborn.
The university adminstration
holds the reins for everything
we do," he added.
We are not subsidized by state
or federal funds (as the high school
hot-lunch programs), and even
must pay for our own electri electricity,
city, electricity, he said, yet, food service
is expected to maintain the ser service
vice service and low prices of a state statesupported
supported statesupported agency.
Labor problems are a sore spot
with food service.
Food service employees ap apparently
parently apparently feel that coming to work
once in a while is too much for
them to bear," he said. We have
had as many as 18 employees not
show up for work in one day...
mysteriously sick. A situation like
this leaves us terribly short hand handed
ed handed and wide open for numerous
complaints.
There are quite a few problems
connected with student help, he
said.
It is hard to get students that
will work the hours that food ser service
vice service needs them, he said. Most
students want jobs that will allow
them to study on the job. This
just can't be done with food ser service.
vice. service. I won't let them have a book
out there at the cash register.
The first big weekend that comes
19, the students just don't show
up for work.
Forty per cent of the costs to
run food service goes for labor.
We are forced to pass on these
costs to the students in the form
of higher prices," said Welborn.
I have tried to initiate pro programs
grams programs to benefit the students such
as supplementing food service
facilities with vending machines in
the dorms dispensing soups and
sandwiches, he said, but, some sometimes
times sometimes it is not a good idea to
rock the boat."
The administration also has
not favored a food program, es especially
pecially especially through the registrar's
office," he said. This would allow
the student to select the program
at registration rather than have
food service issue meal tickets.
SAE house
designer to speak
The Student Chapter of the
American Institute of Architects
will have as its guest speaker
this week Gene Leedy, ALA, of
Winter Haven, Fla.
Mr. Leedy, an Alumnus of the
UF, Is a practicing architect in
the Winter Haven area. He is
well known for his striking use
of precast concrete elements in
the design of many private resi residences
dences residences in the state and the City
Hall for Winter Haven. Students
on the UF campus will recognize
Leedy for his design of the new
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity
House on Fraternity Row.
Leedy will speak on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday 8 p.m. in the new Lecture
Auditorium In the Architecture and
Fine Arts Complex.

Tuesday, March 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

SAYS DIRECTOR WELBORN

BY JULIE McCLURE
Staff Writer
It would cost food service over
SSOOO to set up in order to dis dispense
pense dispense meal tickets.
These programs would work and
would be of benefit to the indi individual
vidual individual student, he said. Other
campuses where I have worked as
well as other state schools in

gk Look for our THREE DAY BOOK and RECORD
w SALE beginlng March 31.
"COCA-COLA" AND "COKC" ARC RCGISTCRCO TRAOC-MARNt
WHICH lOCNTIf V ONLY THE PRODUCT Os THE COCA-COLA COMPANY.
a
Life's a picnic when you're refreshed.
Coca-Cola, with its cold crisp taste,
is always just right,
never too sweet... refreshes best.
things g 0
better,! jflk
CoKe
Bottled under tlie authority of The Coca-Cola Company by*
Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Company

Florida have benefited under such
programs/* Welborn said.
Off campus establishments do
not have the paper work we have,
so they obviously do not need near
the numberofemployees,**hesaid,
and no administration to contend
with either.**

Page 5



Page 6

), The Florida Alligator, Tuesday March 30, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
- - -

Lost & Pound
ENGAGEMENT RING LOST on
main part of campus or vicinity
of SW 2nd. Court and Ist. way.
Reward. Contact Diane Rm. 91.
FR 2-9445. (L-125-2t-c).
LOST: A PAIR of black eye glasses
in a brown leather case. Bob Boden.
164 Fletcher L. FR 2-9219.
(L-125-3t-p).
Autos
1955 DODGE, 2-door hardtop, new
motor, trans, batt., seat covers.
A-l condition. s2so.(Terms avail available).
able). available). FR 2-2939 after 5 pm.
(G-125-4t-c).
1959 403 PEUGOT, Runs perfect perfectrecent
recent perfectrecent valve Job, good tires tiresinterior
interior tiresinterior extra clean, must sell to
continue through spring trimester.
Price $295. Joe Reda 1614 NW
3 PL If not home leave phone no.
or address. (G-125-2t-c). v
1958 VOLKSWAGON. Good con condition.
dition. condition. Make offer. Call George
Hartwell 2-9307. (G-125-tf-nc).
1953 MjG, TJ>. Good condition,
need interior work. Must sell im immediately.
mediately. immediately. Very reasonably
priced. Call Jay Foley 372-9307.
(G-125-2t-c).
[YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating S
CYCLE RAMA I
18-2811 21 SE 2nd Place!

W ( o
KU£Um9 24-Inch
THONG SANDALS M#ll § Shift! PorUbW M JH AA
991. || K.. | ass $ 4
Littw sirk' si 59 iWjilfM
J * 1 NYLONS HEADBANDS
shifts 276* 57l v?

Por Rent |
NEW 1 BEDROOM Furnished
apartments. Air-conditioned, all
electric. Available April 10th. Call
FR 2-2436. (B-122-ts-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.(8-120-tf-nc).
120-tf-nc).
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-CONDITONED Apartments
for 3A and/or 38. Suitable for 2
or 3 people S7O per mo. plus
electric. 1829 N. W. 2nd Ave.
Suitable for 3 or 4 people at 1518
NW 4th Ave. S9O-SIOO with air airconditoning
conditoning airconditoning included. Also renting
for fall at slightly higher rates.
Call 376-4353. (B-111-ts-c).
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).

Por Rent J
r
CBS HOUSE, 3-bedroom, 2-bath,
air conditioned, fully furnished.
SIOO per mo. Phone 376-8195 after
6. (B-125-ts-c).
AVAILABLE FOR SUMMER term
at reduced rate: 1 unbelievable unbelievableuntil
until unbelievableuntil seen completely furnished,
SSO/mo. apt. See after 2 pm.
218 NW 3 Ave. (B-125-et-p).
3A&B 3-bedroom, 2-bath,
furnished new house. 5 min. from
campus. $l2O per mo. Ideal for
family or group of students. Call
FR 2-8668 after 6. (B-125-ts-c).
AIR-CONDITIONED SINGLE. Re Refrigerator,
frigerator, Refrigerator, linen and maid service.
Two blocks from Matherly. Quiet.
$12.50 per week for summer.
Phone Ed. 6-9247. (B-125-2t-p).
MODERN 1-BEDROOM, furnished
apartment. Air-conditioned with
plenty of room outdoors. Call
2-2306 after 5 (B-125-st-c).
2-BEDROOM APARTMENT. Ideal
for 3 students. Low summer rates.
Downtown location. 372-0481. (B (B---125-st-c)
--125-st-c) (B---125-st-c)
1 FURNISHED ROOM, efficiencys,
one, 2-bedroom apartment, util utilities
ities utilities furnished except gas. Low
summer Trimester rates. Off
street parking (town town location.
372-0481. (B-125-st-c).
FURNISHED APARTMENTS A AVAILABLE
VAILABLE AVAILABLE April 1 & May 1. One
bedroom modern, air-cond. apts.
near Univ & roed. Center. Adults
only no pets. Lease required. S9O/
mo. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-125-
ts-c).
TONITE! 3 GREAT HITS!
FIRST AREA RUN %
MmHaSinMiiuv I
smm m /
,Rahu
thenSr
1 mastfyg\
Ztlo cocoa fid st bun hit
fv yrcmtif
TCCHMSCOmC'
TECHNICOLOR*
3*6 LATC CQCCM3 LAFF lltoT..
MtiM/wirsa
FRIP JLj~

-

| For Sale
HARLEY DAVIDSON 125 motor
cycle. Excellent condition. $125.
Also a Go-Kart. See at 1036 NE
4 Street or Call 372-1902. (A (A---125-3t-c)
--125-3t-c) (A---125-3t-c)
1963 MO-PED motor bike. Great
condition for campus use. SBO.
Call Gary, 115 East Hall. 2-9128.
(A-125-3t-c)
MOBILE HOME for sale 3oxB,
1958, air-conditioned, good con condition,
dition, condition, ideal for couple. Hill Crest
Trailer Park, 378-2621 Ext. 32
day 372-7834 after 5 pm. (A-125-
4t-c)
ATTRACTIVE COMTEMPORARY
3-bedroom, 2-bath near med. cen center
ter center and VAwood floors, Cypress
paneling. Must selL 2-0328 after
5 pm. (Al2s st c)
1956 GREAT LAKE HOUSE
TRAILER. 8x34 with 10x10 wooden
sealed cabana, air conditioned,
deep freeze, 10x10 porch. Can
occupy 7/1/65. SISOO cash. See
at Town & Country Trailer Park.
Call Don Hall FR 2-4602. (A-125-
lt-c)
1960 SABRE 50x10 MOBILE
HOME. Air-conditioned. ExceUent
condition with 30x10 screened
alum, cabana. After 6, Lot 36
Hickory HiU.372-7955.(A-125-4t HiU.372-7955.(A-125-4tc)
c) HiU.372-7955.(A-125-4tc)
PLAYBOY MAGAZINE. Four
beautifully bound volumes. Give me
your bid. 177 Fletcher or 2-9219
leave message. (A-125-lt-p)
SPECIAL THIS WEEK 1000 name
and address labels SI.OO post paid.
Tom Baugh Box 14037, Uni University
versity University Station, GainesviUe,
Florida. (A124-st-c).
TRIUMPH CUB 60 very good
condition s3s 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 EarlGuldry,
372-9616. (A-122-st-p).
THERMOGRAPHIC COPY PAPER.
Three 500 sheet boxes of Buff.
Retail for S2O per box. Will sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice for $lO per box. Call
Ext. 2832 between 8 am. and 5
pm. (A-110-tf-nc).
Personal
EDUCATION MAJORS & SFEA
members see 200pounds of lucious
woman as Minnie the Mermaid #n
performs her exotic act at SFEA
meeting to be held April 1, 7:30
pm in Room 140, Norman Hail,
(J-125-2t-nc).

- .
Something wild happens when...
NOW AT THE FLORIDA

Wanted
COUPLE WANTS TO RENT one
or two bedroom house or apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Must be modern and clean.
Prefer at least one room alr alrconditoned.
conditoned. alrconditoned. Plan to pay $75 to
slls per month for summer tri trimester.
mester. trimester. We have no children or
pets. Call U of F extenstion 2832
between 2:30 and 5:00 weekdays.
C-125-tf-nc).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE TO FIND
and share apt. beginning May Ist.
Must be quiet, studious, preferably
upper division or graduate level.
Contact Gary Poison, 112 NW 16th
St., immediately. (C-124-st-c).
Help Wanted
PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT, Degree in Personnel,
knowledge of Engineering. Desir Desirable
able Desirable start $6, 000/year. Chemistry
or science majors to $6,000/year.
Chemical & mechanical & Mechan Mechanical
ical Mechanical Engineers S7OO/mon Geologist
MS Degree S7OO/month. Contact:
Virginia o*Quin, Consultant in
Personnel, P.O. Box 2263, Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland Florida. Phone 682-8161. (E (E---125-3t-c).
--125-3t-c). (E---125-3t-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, 378-141 I.(E-121-
st-c).
Real Estate
3-BEDROOM HOUSE, CCB,
screened sun room. Low down
payment assume loan. Pay Payments
ments Payments $88.37. 2519 NE 14th 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
372-3826. (I-120-ts-c).



TWO UNITS TO PLAY

Variety Band concert Wednesday

The Gator Variety Band, under
the direction of Assistant Director

modt to day the (east
about the very hedt
S&HBBjSBBBBBHBR %
" ** m fit*
Fara Press
Never
theyre drying tj^Jf
Lightweight, finely H l \ft ,4.'
woven dress-up
slacks with all the SBHBHh fflwSa fflwSaadvantages
advantages fflwSaadvantages of
creases stay in,
wrinkles stay out
always look neat.
This sturdy spring \ \
fabric is tailored for \ I I
discriminating \l
college men. \l II
_ SUPER BB
Surer Poplin bvFARAH M
Comfortable, good looking and |^HH
KUiUAiyMriiMMMWwflnlllHHMWaMHdlilHHr s.

of Bands Robert Foster, will pre present
sent present the 15th Annual Jazz Concert,

in University Auditorium at 8:15
p.m. Wednesday. The concert will
feature not one large stage band
unit but two units, under the
direction of Robert Foster. The
concert includes not only standard
FDC chairman
speaks tonight
Charles Campbell of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, the new chairman of the
Florida Development Com mission,
will be the featured speaker to tonight
night tonight when 16 students are initiated
into BetaGammaSigma, the honor honorary
ary honorary fraternity for business
administration students of the UF.
Initiation is scheduled at 6 p.m.
in Room 116 of the Florida Union,
followed by the banquet at 6:30
in the Blue Room of the Student
Service Center. Thirteen of the
16 initiates are undergraduates.
Campbell will be inducted into
the fraternity as an honorary ini initiate.
tiate. initiate. He retired from the Pruden Prudential
tial Prudential Insurance Company of America
in Jacksonville last month and is
now devoting full time to his duties
with the Development Commission
in Tallahassee.
Campbell is a native of Alabama
and a Phi Beta Kappa graduate
of the University of Alabama. He
headed Prudential's South-Central
home office in Jacksonville from
1953 until his retirement.

DEBATE TRYOUTS
Tryouts for speakers for the
first Florida Student Debate Forum
will be held tonight. Interested stu students
dents students should contact Mr. K.E.
Wilkerson at Room 342, Tigert
Hall, or Ext. 2496 and be pre prepared
pared prepared to give presentation of a
seven-minute speech for or against
the resolution: That student or organizations
ganizations organizations at the UF should have
complete freedom in selecting out outside
side outside speakers for campus
activities.'' The Forum will be
held tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in Room
324, Florida Union, and is open to
all students.

UNIVERSITY
OF FLORIDA
\ class w+n&
1 Now Available off-campus
I A college degree is an earned asset
worthy of pride. Wear your achieve-
I men* proudly with the University of
f Florida class ring from Gainesville's
I leading jewelers.-
[for those who CARE..J (^)
f MEMBER AMERICAN
K-4-1 I I
I \ulhiini snxlii
103 W. University Ave. Phone 376-2655

Tuesday, March 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

published items but also a number
ol arrangements by Director
Foster; Assistant Professor
Terence Small; Leo Andrews, now
studying in the Law School and
formerly an arranger for the great
Stan Kenton Band; and arrange arrangements
ments arrangements by Department of Music
alumnus Johnny Edmondson.
The program includes both
special jazz arrangements and
tasteful treatments of current pop popular
ular popular features such as A Taste
Os Honey*' and standards such as
Little Girl Blue,** Just In
Time,** and Tenderly.**
Trumpeter Bob San Martin,
whose portliness matches that of
the fabulous A1 Hirt, will give an
imitation of Hirt in the lilting and
catchy Java.**
A noteworthy item added to the
concert schedule for the current
trimester will be a recital by the
renowned young tenor, John Craig,
who has starred with the New York
City Opera, the San Francisco
Opera, and numerous other opera operaproducing
producing operaproducing companies around the
country. Craig will present his
recital in University Auditorium,
April 9, and will also be heard as
tenor soloist in the Department of
Music presentation of the Berlioz
I Requiem** April 11. Craig will
be brought to the campus under the
sponsorship of the Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, working in cooperation with
the Lyceum Council.

GAMMA BETA PHI
Gamma Beta Phi will hold a
meeting for elections and payment
of dues tomorrow night at 8 p.m.
in Room 15, Frazier Rogers Hall.
HAYRIDE
Tolbert Area will sponsor a
hayrlde and dance at the Cowboy
Ranch Friday night. Transpor Transportation
tation Transportation will be provided from the
University Auditorium at 7:30p.m.
Tickets are available from any
Tolbert Area Section Advisor.
Price of tickets is 1 dollar per
couple for Tolbert Area Card hol holders
ders holders and $4 per couple for others.

campus news onejs

campus cum
Donna loves
Mardi Gras
I love the Mardi Gras, and
wish everyone could see it,** says
today's Campus Cutie Donna Ber Berger,
ger, Berger, lUC, from New Orleans.
Besides participating in the
Mardi Gras Balls and Parades
this member of Angel Flight has
toured the South competing in horse
shows, winning the American
Horse .Show Association Medal
Class.
Named the Best Pledge of the
Year for D Phi E sorority, Donna
was chosen last week as one of
the new UF cheerleaders. She was
a semifinalist in the Homecoming
Sweetheart Contest and the Mili Military
tary Military Ball Queen Contest.
Her hobbies, dancing and swim swimming,
ming, swimming, rate high among her other
sports favorites.
With a smile, Donna says she*s
glad to be in Gainesville.

PHI SIGMA
Phi Sigma Society will pre present
sent present a panel discussion tonight at
8 p.m. in McCarty Hall Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Participants in the
discussion on Population Explo Explosion
sion Explosion are Dr. Stanley Shank, Dr.
Lewis Berner, Dr. William Little,
Dr. T. Lynn Smith and Father
Nell Sager. Public invited.
TAX CLINIC
Beta Alpha Psi, accounting
honorary fraternity, will advise
students on Income tax matters.
This service is free and is of offered
fered offered every Tuesday afternoon
from 1-3 p.m. in Room 15, Matherly
Hall.
UF DAMES
The UF Dames invites all Dames
members of all groups to attend
its annual *Elections and Awards
Night** tomorrow night at 8 p.m.
in the Medical Science Auditorium
of the J. Hlllls Miller Health
Center Auditorium.
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.
EUROPEAN CLUB
The European Club will hold an
election meeting tonight at 8 p.m.
in Room 212, Florida Union.
CATHOLIC CENTER
The Catholic Student Center will
offer a special retreat for all
Spanish-speaking students, staff,
faculty members and their
relatives. It will cover two con conferences
ferences conferences by Father Emilio Garcia
followed by Benediction of the Most
Blessed. Sacrament. The retreat
will be held Thursday and Friday
at 8:30 p.m. and a Communion
Mass will be held Saturday at
9:30 a.m.
CHOIR
The University Choir win hold
a concert at 8:15 p.m. tonight at
University Auditorium.

Page 7



SPORTS

, The Florida Alligator, March 30, 1965

Page 8

' the sports eye ~
Gator nine could
go a long way way>l;:,
>l;:, way>l;:,
iff bats awaken |Kjjj
By ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor
NEMESIS AUBURN
With the first third of the baseball season now history, an
assessment of the UF baseball team has to be greeted with mixed
emotions.
No one can dispute that the Gators have some of the finest,
pitching performers in the nation, but at the same time, with the
exception of Allen Trammell, UFs bats have remained relatively
silent.
Ray Rollyson leads the hurlers in wins, strikeouts and ERA.
Rollyson* s record is 3-0 in five games. In 15 2/3 innings, he
has struck out 15 and allowed only eight hits and four walks. He
has yet to give up a earned run in a mound performance which
could be labeled as phenomenal.
Reliever Adrain Zabala has been no less spectacular and
also sports a perfect ERA. He has hurled 10 1/3 innings allowing
only four hits and three walks while striking out nine.
Danny Eggart, the expected ace of the staff, began the season
slowly, but has come on with two wins in his last outings, lower lowering
ing lowering his ERA to 1.42. Eggart has been the workhorse of the staff
hurling 22 innings and is the only Gator to finish a game thus far.
Other hurlers Dan Griffin, Dan Orr, Brownie Johnston and
Charlie Casey have had some fine efforts and show every
indication of improvement.
WEAK HITTERS
All this fine pitching has been accompanied by an erratic,
and sometimes non-existent hitting attack.
On the birght side, Allen Trammell has had the hottest start for
any Gator in memory. He has scored 13 runs and has 24 hits in
47 at bats for a lofty .512 average. In addition, he has eight extra
base hits (more than all the other Gator regulars put together)
and leads the club in RBls with 18 and stolen bases with 6.
However, five of the 10 Gators with more than 12 official trips
to the plate sport averages of less than .200. Only Trammell and
reserve catcher Bud Williams top the .300 mark. Without Tram Trammell,
mell, Trammell, the Gator attack would sport only nine extra base hits in
11 games. A cursory examination shows that the team average
would be less than .200 sans Trammell.
Although these facts stand out, they do not represent the whole
picture. For instance, last years All-SEC outfielder Bill Blom Blomgren
gren Blomgren began the season in a woeful slump, and has come on recently
to up his RBI total to seven. He gives every indication that his
hot hitting will continue. Tommy Shannon has been consistent
all season and now is second to Trammell in RBls with 10 and
his hitting is a fine .289.
Others such as Bruce Moore and Randy Morcroft have hit the
ball well of late, making it appear that the Gators batting may be
on the upswing.
MIXED EMOTIONS
And well it must be, as UF must meet perennial nemesis Auburn
this Friday and Saturday in a pair of games which will have more
than a little significance in the SEC race. These will undoubtedly
be the most important challenge the Gators have faced thus far.
It seems likely that Coach Dave Fuller will start Ray Rollyson
and Danny Eggart, thus far his two best starters, in the War Eagle
tilts in hope that he can get a two game in the race for the
conference title.
If Fullers charges can get by this large obstacle, they should
be headed in the direction of an SEC title and an NCAA tourney
berth.
And how would they make out against the nations best? The
answer to this question is difficult, but it seems likely they could
hold their own as they indicated by whipping sixth ranked Michigan
State. In fact, a national championship does not seem completely
out of the question.
In reality, one might ask what are the chances for the national
crown?
As a mathematician might put it: the chances are directly
proportional to the Gator batting averages.

I SPORTSMENS |
1 CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
I SUZUKI I
I^^Sale^LSarvice^Jj

DSFDSF

Keane picks '65 winners
as Yankees, Milwaukee

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla.
(UPI) A lot of strange things
happened in major league baseball
last year and Johnny Keane, who
was in the middle of some of them,
thinks and hopes there will
be more of the same in 1965.
He hopes the first strange thing
that will happen is that he will
become the first manager to win
pennants and the World Series two
years in a row in different leagues.
Last season he managed the St.
Louis Cardinals to the National
League championship and then beat
the New York Yankees in the
World Series.
Then he went against the old
saying if you cant beat em,
join em. Keane changed that he
not only beat the Yankees, but he
also joined them as manager.
Now he feels it would be nice
- and strange if he led the
Yankees to the American League
pennant and then beat his old Car Cardinals
dinals Cardinals in the World Series.
1 think the Yankees will win
the pennant all right, Keane said,
but Im not so sure about the
Cardinals. I think there could well
be a strange thing happen in the
National League and that would be
for the Milwaukee Braves to win
the pennant.
Here the Braves are playing
their last season in Milwaukee and
who ever heard of a pennant winner
shifting to another city? Well, the
Braves have a fine chance of bowing
out of Milwaukee in style before
going to Atlanta.
The Braves wanted to move to
Atlanta for the 1965 season but
their lease on the ball park in
Milwaukee among other factors
kept them from doing it until 1966.
I like the shot we Yankees have
for the pennant in the American
Duke falls 72
to UF netmen
The Gator tennis team upped its
season log to 6-5 with a 7-2 win
yesterday over Duke.
UFs charges won five of the
six singles matches, with Bill
Belote the only loser. Rick Chace
turned in a neat victory and Vic
Stone won the clinching point, de defeating
feating defeating his opponent, 6-0, 8-6.
Next match is today at 2:15
against Hope College of Michigan.
OAv &urMit
SYvof I % A
V/wtvul Gallery
Os Delicacies
w y
Carmanclla's
IT a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

League better than the chances
the Braves have for the pennant in
the National, Keane said. But
with the power the Braves have,
they could do it.
He doesnt discount his old, be beloved
loved beloved Cardinals.
They will be in there, but I
give the Phillies an edge over
them. Keane explained. Make no

On Campw MocSkolman |
(By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
Dobie Gill is etc.)
IS EUROPE?
College life is such a busy one. what with learning the Maxixc,
attending public executions, and walking our cheetahs, that per perforce
force perforce we find ourselves sometimes neglecting our studies. There Therefore
fore Therefore this column, normally a vehicle for innocent tomfoolery,
will occasionally forego levity to offer a quick survey course in
one of the learned disciplines. Today, for an ojx'ner, we will dis discuss
cuss discuss Modern Kuro)>ean History.
Strictly defined. Modern Euro|x*nn History covers the history
of Europe from January 1, HHU, to the present. However, in
order to provide employment for more teachers, the course has
been moved back to the Age of Pericles, or the Renaissance, as
it is letter known as.
The single most inqxjrtant fact to remember about Modern
European History is the emergence of Prussia. As wc all know,
Prussia was originally called Russia. The P was purcluiscd
from Persia in 1574 for $24 and Manhattan Island. This later
became known as (uv Fawkes Day.
Persia without a P was of course calk'd Ersia. This so em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed the natives that they changed the name of the
country to Iran. This led to a rash of name changing. Mesopo Mesopotamia
tamia Mesopotamia became Iraq, Schleswig-Holstein became Saxe-Coburg,
llosnia-Herzegovina became Cleveland. There was even talk
alxmt changing the name of stable old England, but it was for forgotten
gotten forgotten when the little princes escaped from the Tower and in invented
vented invented James Watt. This later became known as the Missouri
Compromise.
Only lout week he inrented the German short-haired pointer.
Meanwhile Johann (Jutenlierg was quietly inventing the print printing
ing printing press, for which we may all Ih* grateful, lielievc you me. Why
grateful? I'll tell you why: Because without (Jutcnliergs inven invention
tion invention you would not have this newspaper to read and you might
never learn that Personna Stainless Steel Razor Blades arc now
available in two varieties the regular double-edge blade we
have all come to know and love, and the new Personna Injector
Blade. Csers of Injector razors have grown morose in recent
years, even sullen, and who can blame them? How would you
feel if you wore denied the sjxvd and comfort and durability and
truth and Inanity of Personna Stainless Steel shaving? Xot very
jolly. I'll wager! But injector shavers may now rejoiceindeed
all shavers mayfor whether you remove vour whiskers reg regularly
ularly regularly or injectorly, there is a Personna blade for you a Per Personna
sonna Personna Stainless Steel Blade which will give you more luxury
shaves than Beep-Beep or any other brand you might name. If
by chance you dont agree, the makers of Personna will gladly
buy you a pack of any brand you think is better.
Yes, friends, we may all lx* grateful to Johann Gutcnbergjor
inventing the means to spread this great news about Personna.
The next time youre in Frankfurt-am-Main, why dont you
drop in and say thanks to Mr. Gutenberg? He is elderly4o
years last birthdaybut still quite active in his laboratory. Only
last week he invented the German short-haired pointer.
But I digress. Returning to Modern European History, let
us now examine that evcr-popular favorite, France.
France, as we all know, is divided into several Departments.
There is the Police Department, the Fire Department, the Gas
and Water Department, and the Bureau of Weights and Meas Measures.
ures. Measures. There is also Madame Pompadour, but that is a dirty story
and is taught only to graduate students.
Finally wc take up Italythe newest European nation. Italy
did not become a unified state until 1848 when Garibaldi, Cavour,
and Victor Emmanuel threw three coins in the Trevi Fountain.
This lovely gesture so enchanted all of Europe that Mettemich
traded Parma to Talleyrand for Mad Ludwig of Bavaria. Then
everybody waltzed till dawn and then, tired but happy, they
started the Thirty Years War. This later became known as Pitt
the Younger.
Space does not permit me tq tell you any more about Modern
European History. Arent you glad?
1905. Max Schulman
***
And arent you glad you tried Personna Blades? Youll be
even gladder when you try the perfect companion to Personna:
new Burma Shave. It soaks rings around any other latherl

mistake about it, the Cardinals are
a fine bail club with a lot of speed.
It wasn't the easiest thing in the
world to leave them.
Keane had been associated
with the Cardinals in their farm
system for 20 years before they
brought him up to the parent club
as their manager in 1961.