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
THE
FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
(Surprise! We're Still With You)
University of Florida, Gainesville

Vol. 57, No. 127

The UF Constitution says that:
The President shall be the chief executive officer of the
; University shall exercise general supervision over all its act act:
: act: ivities. He shall have a veto power over all actions of committees,
: college faculties, and Councils and the University Senate...
: In all matters not otherwise provided for in the constitution
| and By-Laws he shall, under the Board of Regents, have plenary
j power.
But more than this there are obligations to students faculty,
: and to self.
There are pressures, not obvious to the casual observer,
: but there are rewards, not always obvious at first.
There is above all the satisfaction of a job well done.
Congratulations Dr. J. Wayne Reitz. The Alligator and the
University are extremely proud of you!

Thats what you get with a farmer
At the time of Dr. Reitz* appointment as president of the UF
he was serving as Provost of Agriculture.
The day after his appointment the ROTC drill field was
plowed up (in preparation for reseeding).
The comment was heard around campus, That is what
you get when you appoint a farmer.
Police apologize to Freedom Forum

By FRAN SNIDER
Staff Writer
The Gainesville chief of police
apologized to Freedom Forum
members yesterday for the actions
of two Gainesville police officers
early Tuesday morning.
The two officers entered the
Freedom House at 1639 N.W. Ist
Ave., at about 3:25 a.m. Tuesday.
They left-the house carrying a white
bundle under their arm according
to Ronald Arons, 3AS, who was
sitting across the street in the
Gator Groomer Lundrymat.
William D. Joiner, Gainesville
chief of police, issued a statement

Blue Key visits Tallahassee
See Story, pictures, on Page 3

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AN EDITORIAL

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Friday, April 2, 1965

explaining the incident.
Shortly after midnight Monday
night, a Detective requested one of
the patrol officers on late night duty
to check the Freedom Forum Head Headquarter
quarter Headquarter and if he found it open
to bring him some of their lit literature.
erature. literature. At approximately 3:15 a.
m., two patrol officers parked their
cars in front of the Freedom For Forum
um Forum Headquarters and checked the
building. The rear door was found
open and they entered the building.
The officers looked through the
building, picked up several pieces
of printed material stacked on ta-
See FREEDOM p. 2

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UF, friends salute
Reitz anniversary

The first of this month, Dr. J. Wayne Reitz started
his eleventh year as UF president.
A dinner held last night marked the ocassion. It
was a family affair, a family of over 650 students,
teachers, and friends,
Mrs. Reitz said Monday that she and her husband
had been asked to hold Thursday evening open. They
had no idea what was being arranged.
Vice President Harry M. Phillpot presented Dr.
Reitz with a set of gold clubs. On investigating
the (gift selection) committee decided his clubs
were no good anyway/* Dr. Phillpot said.
In a more serious vein, Dr. Reid Poole presented
Mrs. Nancy Wallace Royster with the Frances Mil Millikan
likan Millikan Reitz Award for the outstanding student in Music.
Mrs. Royster sang at the gathering but was unaware

SEE MORE ON REITZ CELEBRATION ON PAGE 2
:: X

UF student condition
serious after operation

Harold Daniel Mock,
3EG, is in serious con condition
dition condition at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center
after undergoing an
operation wnich re removed
moved removed an M-80 from
his back yesterday
morning.
The M-80, an ex explosive
plosive explosive similar to a
cherry bomb, entered
his stomach, going
through the left lung,
and lodged in his back
Wednesday night.
Mock and two other
university students
were in Beta Woods
shooting M 80s
through a lead water
pipe with a gunpoweder
charge, when the mis mishap
hap mishap occurred, officials
sources said yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
After hearing cars
coming toward their
direction the boys fled
to the auto in which
they had arrived.
One of the boys
jumped into the car

that she was to receive award.
Mrs. Reitz established the award to be given to the
outstanding student musican selected by the music
faculity.
Harry M. Philpott was toastmaster for the occasion.
Dr. and Mrs. Reitz were greeted by speakers re representing
presenting representing university groups; Bruce Culpepper, Pres President
ident President of the Student Body; E. Lamar Sarra, Past
President of the University of Alumni Association;
Mrs. Frank E. Maloney, past president of the Univer University
sity University of Florida Womens Club and Dr. H. Philip
Constans, professor of speech representing the fac faculty.
ulty. faculty.
No invitations were issued to state dignitaries,
Dr. Philpott said.

while he was holding
the lead pipe. As Mock
Was getting in the car,
an M-80 snot out of the
pipe and struck him in
the abdomen, accord according
ing according to William G.
Cross, assistant to the
Dean of Men.
The three imme immediately
diately immediately drove to the J.
Hillis Miller Health
Center where Mock
was admitted at 12
midnight.
The names of the
other two students
have not been released
as yet.
Boboulis
re-elected
Flavet Village 111 voters
turned out yesterday in record (
numbers to re-elect a mayor
for the first time in village |
history. Mayor Andy Baboulis i
received 332 votes to Ajrt
Norris 1 292. Twelve village
com missioners were also
elected.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2, 1965

Dr. and Mrs. Reitz celebrate 10th UF anniversary...

Frances Millikan Reitz, wife of
the president of the UF, cele-

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Reitz first enters the
office of president,
April 1, 1950,


Tigert to take petition

The Richer Petition will not be
presented in public to either UF
President J, Wayne Reitz or UF
Vice-President Harry M. Philpott,
according to Lucien Cross, the
chairman of the Faculty Dismissal
Investigation Committee of Free Freedom
dom Freedom Forum.
Cross said that the group
intended to present the petition
asking for reinstatement of Ed Edward
ward Edward Richer, humanities instruc instructor,
tor, instructor, to Reitz or Philpott on the
steps of Tigert Hall next Monday
afternoon at 1:30.
Philpott said that members of
Freedom Forum came to his
office to discuss the presentation.
They said they wanted to have
a demonstration in front of Tigert
and present the petition. I told
them it would have to be dis discussed
cussed discussed further, Philpott said.
He added that they said they were
going to see if they could get
a university official to accept the
petition publically.
Cross said that Robert B. Mautz,
vice president in charge of aca academic

Education profs receive grant

Two UF College of Education
professors received a $34,000
grant from the United States Of Office
fice Office of Education effective yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
Dr. William M. Alexander,
chairman of the Division of Cur Curriculum
riculum Curriculum and Instruction and Dr.
Vynce A. Hines, Coordinator of
Educational Research were named
recipients of the grant.
The grant will be used to fi finance
nance finance a project titled, Indepen Independent
dent Independent Study in Secondary School."
This project will provide a de description
scription description and analysis of indepen indepenent
ent indepenent study practices in selected
secondary schools.
Dr. Alexander said that the in independent
dependent independent study movement in Col Colleges
leges Colleges and universities has been
moving into the realm of the
secondary senior schools. Under
independent study, a student is
permitted to work on an individual
project under the supervision of
an instructor.
According to Dr. Alexander, the
biggest advantage of independent
study is that the students who are
slower than their classmates or
more advanced can use the in-

brated her 10th anniversary as
the universities official hostess
yesterday.
Neither of us thought we would
last this long/* said Mrs. Reitz.
As an official hostess Mrs. Reitz
gives about 50 functions a year.
Where ever we go we still re represent

The presidency of a university
is not a job, but away of life.
The day always starts between
7:30 and 8:30 a.m. and often does
not end until 10 or 11 p.m.
A lunch break often includes
reading over reports for a con conference
ference conference in the afternoon, or host hosting
ing hosting a luncheon for visiting commit committees.
tees. committees.
I had doctors orders to go home
and take a nap at n00n...1 dont
get to do it more than once in
three or four weeks/* Dr. Reitz
said.
There are a great number of
out of town trips the president must
make. Just recently Dr. and Mrs.
Reitz returned from Brazil where
Dr. Reitz attended a conference
on Higher Education in the Amer American

w>>W!w!w!w>w>>K ALL REITZ STORIES BY
V
lalligator staffer jane young

demic academic affairs, said that he would
accept the petition publically.
Philpott said that the procedure
of the administration is to ar arrange
range arrange an appointment and have the
petitions brought to the presidents
office and presented there.
Cross said that the committee
will hold a rally Monday at noon
in the Plaza of the Americas.
We hope that the administration
will accept the petition publical publically/*
ly/* publically/* Cross said. If not, con concerned
cerned concerned students will enter Tigert
to present the petition.
He said that the group would
prefer to present the petition pub publically.
lically. publically.
We contend that no group of
five or ten students adequately

Continued from p. 1
bles in different locations and left
by the front door.
Joiner said that it was apparent
that the officers involved in the

dependent study to help them pro- English, the Social Sciences and
gress. There are study programs in in the Sciences.
REMODELING SALE
ON SPRING & SUMMER FASHIONS
Dresses, Suits, Coordinates
Including Arnels, Cottons, Linens
were sl2 NOW $7.88
S2O $14.88
$35 $22.88
Skirts, Slacks, Blouses REDUCED
SPECIAL on Petti Pants
values to $3 each ... NOW $1 each
311 NW 13th Street FR 2-1581
FREE PARKING CENTRAL CHARGE

present represent the university and the
state/ said Mrs. Reitz.
Students do the most unexpect unexpected
ed unexpected things/* said Mrs. Reitz. One
day three students were out walk walking
ing walking and decided they would like
to see the house, she said. Mrs.
Reitz showed them through. About

...and the man on the job

ican American States. They have also attend attended
ed attended Ford Foundation conferences in
Latin America.
Office days are taken up with
appointments, conferences, inter interupted
upted interupted by phone calls. There are
days that I ask that there be no
appointments*, Dr. Reitz said, so
that he may catch up on adminis administrative
trative administrative details.
Dr. Reitz said he tries to meet
with students and student groups
as often as possible. Traditional
meetings are held with such groups
as Blue Key tapees and newly
elected student government of officers.
ficers. officers.
Dr. Reitz keeps close tabs on
the everyday running of the uni university
versity university by meeting three times a
week with the executive committee.

represent the students who signed
the Richer petition. Furthermore,
since the way we went about getting
signatures and the demands made
in the petition are public in na nature,
ture, nature, a private presentation of the
petition would be in direct opposi opposition
tion opposition to the nature of our pro protest/*
test/* protest/* Cross said.
He added, The purpose of this
rally is to publically show that a
group of students is interested
in the circumstances surrounding
dismissal cases in general and
Richer*s petition in particular.**
He emphasized that the demon demonstration
stration demonstration was in no way to be con considered
sidered considered a sit-in or picket line as
occurred at Berkeley last fall.

FREEDOM

Monday night incident used poor
judgement.
For this, we apologize to the
members of Freedom Forum/* he
said.

a week later, Mrs. Reitz said,
one of the group delivered a min minature
ature minature doll for the collection in
the study.
Although the life of a university
president and his family is re rewarding,
warding, rewarding, there are frustrations,
said Mrs. Reitz. Finding time to

On non-working days the Reitzes
may attend or host coffees, lunch luncheons,
eons, luncheons, and banquets, attend various
meetings and then in the evening
open a special showing at the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Museum or attend the Mil Military
itary Military Ball. Sundays may include a
breakfast for fourty at 9 and a
reception in the afternoon, in addi addition
tion addition to attending church services.
I
: ~ *'
Working at a resort high in .the Alps
Is exciting, healthful and profitable.
WORK IN
EUROPE
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg
You can still get a summer job in
Europe and a travel grant through
the American Student Informa Information
tion Information Service. ASIS is also giving
every applicant a travel grant of
at least $250. Wages are as high
as $450 a month. Such jobs as re resort
sort resort hotel, office, sales, factory,
farm, camp and shipboard work
are available. Job and travel grant
applications and full details are
available in a 36-page booklet
which students may obtain by
sending $2 (for the booklet and
airmail postage) to Dept. R, ASIS,
22 Ave. de la Liberte, Luxembourg
City, Grand Duchy of Luxembourg.

w/ttetiyew &
The glowing light of a diamond is a wonderful
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sparkle. It takes an expert to determine the
1 value of diamonds, and integrity to price them
I nght. We have both.
Exclusive Dealer tor Artcarved Gem Diamonds
101 tt. UNIVERSITY AVt. nj 9 FR c. 2655

do what one would like is one of
those frustrations she said.
Always being dressed to receive
people is another handycap, Mrs.
Reitz said. This year the Reitz
are going to a mountain cabin for
a few weeks so we can dress
as we please, she said.

The thing I am interested in
is advancing and promoting the in interest
terest interest of the UF as an academic
community.. .Everything we do is
geared to this, Dr. Reitz said.
All university presidents
worthy of the name use their
time to make theirs a better in institution,
stitution, institution, he said.
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Blue Key gets grand tour of state capitol

Z mmrnmm I JJj j | H
Florida Blue Key brothers at session in Tallahassee with Gov Haydon Bums and Board of Regents
Executive Director J. Broward Culpepper

Florida Blue Key brothers got
the grand tour** on their trip
to Tallahassee last week where
they met and spoke with Gov.
Haydon Burns and other leading
state officials.
They dinned with Gov. and
Mrs. Burns and had an informal
discussion after dinner.
The Cabinet meeting room was
the first stop in the round of
tours, at which time they met
Gov. Burns; Tom Adams, secre secretary
tary secretary of state; and Doyle E. Con Conner,
ner, Conner, commissioner of agriculture.
The officials spoke briefly with
the brothers before the group left
to tour Adams* office and then on

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S cure for the problems of heat? Once again, the / J(k J JMtt *|
ILarProprietor suggests a goodly supply of Madras Jm4fk \ 43 t* tt ft
garments for the tropic cruise now beginning. 41- > i itt *** Vt4^
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to the Senate Chamber.
Upon entering the Senate Cham Chamber,
ber, Chamber, the Blue Key members spied
the plush red leather chairs and
quickly piled into them and re relaxed
laxed relaxed while James E. (Nick) Con Conner,
ner, Conner, president of the senate met
with the group.
The brothers then ventured into
the House of Representatives and
met with E. C. Rowell, speaker
of the House. Rowell spoke to
the group and answered a few
questions.
While in the House, the FBK
brothers were shown the automatic
voting machines which consisted of
big boards on both sides of the

speakers podium. Beside each
name were red and green lights
which stand for yes and no. On
each desk is a switch which when
used, lights up the boards and a
completely automatic computer to totals
tals totals the yes and nos and who voted
how.
The Supreme Court building was
next and the final spot before
leaving for the Governors man mansion
sion mansion for dinner.
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz, and J.
B. Culpepper, Executive Director
Board of Regents along with Gov.
Burns met the group when it ar arrived.
rived. arrived.

Friday, April 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Reitz and Culpepper were meet meeting
ing meeting with Gov. Burns during the
day and their appearance was a
surprise to Blue Key members.
Knowing the reputation of the
Florida Blue Key chapter, pro probing
bing probing and possibly embarrasing
questions will probably be asked,*
said Gov. Burns, (laughter from
brothers). Burns went on to say,
Os Reitz and Culpepper of
course, not me.
The closed door cabinet meet meeting
ing meeting was one topic brought out in
questioning by Blue Key members.
Closed door meetings of this
are a necessity for the pro proper

per proper functioning of the government/*
commented Gov. Burns.
According to Gov. Burns, there
have always been closed door meet meetings
ings meetings but in the past they were
held at restaurants or the home
of one of the cabinet members or
the governor's mansion.
5
Gov. Burns was further ques questioned
tioned questioned as to the reason for such
"closed door" meetings.
At such meetings the discus discussion
sion discussion is usually centered around
requests by state agencies for
special permission to alter the pro procedures
cedures procedures set down by the cabinet,"
replied Burns.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ragl ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
ERNIE LITZ STEVE VAUGHN JOE CASTELLO
Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Executive Editor
LOU FERRIS ANDY MOOR
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor
i/ismfNr
Hats off
This week the Gator salutes Dr. John A.
Harrison, who will leave his position as Chair Chairmain
main Chairmain of the History Department on May 31,
to begin his duties as Assistant Dean of the
Graduate School at the University of Miami.
We take this opportunity to salute a man who
is known by many names to those at the UF
--teacher, scholar, friend and man devoted
to the education of young minds.
He stands as one who has proven that a
university professor can attain tenure, publish
scholarly works and still devote himself to
teaching, without neglecting all fields of en endeavor.
deavor. endeavor. When a trimester has ended, another
class of students rushes forth to spread the
word about a darned interesting guy, who tea teaches
ches teaches in the history department.
What greater tribute can be paid to a teacher?
We say teacher in the fullest sense of the
word because his students invariable rise to the
demanding challenges his lectures inspire.
Through the sixteen years Dr. Harrison has
taught at the UF, he has worked his way up
through the hierarchy to attain the standing as
head and Chairman of the Department acknow-
ledged acknowledged by his employers as a leader.
He has been a Fulbright Fellow in Japan,
1952-53, a Ford Foundation Fellow, 1955-56
and a visiting professor at Harvard University,
in 1958.
Dr. Harrison received his Ph. D. at Berke Berkeley
ley Berkeley in 1949 and was a lecturer in Japanese
Civilizations, in the Institute of Russian and
Oriental Languages there.
He has published numerous articles andbooks
on the history of Eastern Asis: Early and
Medieval Japanese Historiography, in 1959;
Ainu of Northern Japan, i 960 and was co coauthor
author coauthor of Korean-American Relations, 1951.
To Dr. Harrison we say, good-luck, and
well miss you.
Unattended

Editor:
I would like to take this time
to commend a fellow cabinet of officer
ficer officer of mine, Andy Hall, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Organizations. Saturday
March 20, Andy held a conference
for all of the organizations on
this campus. Less than twenty
people were in attendance.
Those that were absent missed
a fine and thorough presentation

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 Wilcox, Drex Dobson
REPORTERS: Carl Brown, Bob Wilcox, Dee Wright. Steve
Kanar, Judy Knight, Ann Carter, Thelma Mossman, Fran Snider,
Cynthia Tunstall, Karen Vitunac, Ami Saperstein, Bill Lockhart,
Drex Dobson, Eunice Tall, Kay Huffmaster, Jeffrey Denkewalter,
G. S. Corseri and Ken Simon.
Th* Florida Alligator reserves tha right to regulate too typographical too* of all advertisements and
to revise or tora away copy which it cooaldon objectionable.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though daotrad position will bo given whenever possible.
Th* Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement Involving typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or orroneoue Insertion anises notice la given to the Advert la in* Manacer within
(1) one day altar advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to rm several times. Notices tor correction must be given bstore next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and is
ptfcllsbed five times weekly except dulng May, June and July when it Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator to entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

of how organizations can use the
publicity outlets and organizational
facilities available to them.
But more important, they missed
a very fine talk on leadership by
Dr. Rosenbaum. I sincerely hope
that these organizations will not
miss this opportunity if it is ever
offered to them again.
Mike Malaghan
Secretary of Interior

THE GATOR SALUTES
Ijjpl
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-
* PA ARk
f= wev.cn av>

Not in America
EDITOR:
I certainly am glad the Alligator has finally gotten
an aware, responsible editorial writer. Lou Ferris
has definitely brought the facts about Selma into the
open and he sure has expressed a forthright opinion
on the matter.
I too am very tired of hearing about those Negroes
demonstrating and getting beaten in Alabama. I wish
those people would just go home and hide, or whatever
they do when theyre not publicity-hunting, and give
the world a little respite from their constant harangue.
My Lord, just because they're beaten sometimes
and they aren't allowed to vote and they can't get
decent schools, and they have to use separate rest
rooms and drinking fountains and they can't get
decent jobs, why do they have to make such a big
fuss about it?
If they would just wait a while, their white big
brothers will take care of them; after all there is
more food on the table every day and that means
more table scraps.
Lyndon Johnson is working day and night for these
people, trying to get them registered to vote. After
all he had that voter registration bill prepared and
sent to Congress long before these demonstrations
started. Why, just think of all those moving speeches
he's made about those conditions in Alabama, and
hes done more than talk about it.
Our President has spent many sleepless nights just
trying to jind away in which to spare some troops
from Viet Nam to protect those Selma agitators.
Its just unfortunate that right at this time there
is such a real and pressing danger in S. E. Asia
and were being forced to fight a life-and-death struggle
with such an evil enemy so that we cant afford
to maintain two fronts.
I siihply cannot understand why these people cant
or wont be more patient. If they would just hold their
horses ( thats a figure of speech, I know Alabama
negroes cant own horses, theyre all needed for the
sheriffs poses to break up dangerous demonstrations),
if they would just wait a little longer, the courts will
take care of them and see that justice is done.
Aiid if it doesn't happen during their lifetimes,
they can die happy in the knowledge (if they dont
die too suddenly) that their children will benefit, or
at worst, their grandchildren.
After all, the Civil War was only a hundred years
ago, scarcely three generations, and look at all
that's been accomplished since then.
Yes, Lou Ferris certainly has a refreshing viewpoint.
We all know there wouldnt be any violence in Alabama
if not for those demonstrations. Why there hasnt
been a lynching around there for months, and the KKK
has just about changed into a social club, almost like
a college fraternity.
I certainly hope we get more of this variety of
informed, responsible journalism and less rabble rabblerousing.
rousing. rabblerousing. It sure is disturbing seeing pictures of police
on horseback, clubbing and whipping unarmed people
in the streets. I just know those pictures were faked,
things like that just dont happen in AMERICA.
Morton H. Hantman
7AS, Teaching Asst., Dept, of Philo.
FARCICAL
EDITOR:
When the editor of a student subsidized and student
run newspaper perceives a significant student
protest against the editorial policies of THE
STUDENTS NEWSPAPER as farcical, perhaps >
it is time to begin to question that editor regarding
his perception of editorial responsibility.
Mr. Litz defied anyone to find me any news newspaper
paper newspaper that will allow the editor to be told what to
print by anyone except the publisher. What does
that mean on the UF campus? Who is the pub publisherthe
lisherthe publisherthe Board of Student Publications, the
administration, Zuber PTA, local merchants, or the
UF student body?
'. V:

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Dave Lawrence (ex-Alligator editor) was
answerable only to the student body. He was fired!
A similar perception of responsibility was held by
the Berkley editor. He was fired! Is your job
secure, Mr. Litz?
Mr. Litz, do the students have a right to know
why:
The Alligator (March 29) contained 234 column
inches of advertising and less than 16 column inches
of student opinion?
The Alligator failed to report that an Alligator
staff sports writer sat in at the farcical
demonstration to protest censorship of his column?
What was the nature of this censorship?
The editorial editor-writer ( Ferris ) decides
whether any letters contrary to his opinions shall
by published? Is it possible that these decisions
might involve a conflict of interests?
How many letters have been published, RE:
pull out of Viet Nam? How many have been
received?
Mr. Ferris told the demonstrators that he
censors out inflammatory letters; inflammatory
to whom? Are inflammatory and *thought pro provoking
voking provoking synonomous?
L. G. Ritt, 7AS
According to
Websters
EDITOR:
We are protesting... These words punctuate
a trimester long to be remembered as a Pro Protestemster.
testemster. Protestemster. Protestation by a group which deplores
the lack of the right of free assembly and yet
holds a four hour meeting in the Plaza of the
America's to tell the student body that they have
no opportunity to protest. Next we see an attack
on the editor of the Alligator for failing to publish
the letters from the protestors who are protesting
the lack of facility to protest in the columns of
the college daily.
Those who walked by the now familiar picket line
and received a copy of the unsigned handout may
perhaps detect a slight possibility that with the
exception of item No. 6 (The Arab Gator Editorial)
points 1-5 are closely allied to the group which would
probably change the name of the Alligator to the
Selma Student! Furthermore the mimeographed
publication seemed to lack the objectivity that was
stated to be required in campus publications, a little
more clarity is indicated in answer to the following
questions:
1. What prompted the threat to kill the student?
2. How valuable is hearsay evidence?
3. Does the publication of a Selma Special issue
of the Alligator indicate the editor's lack of con consideration
sideration consideration for the cause?
4. Was the letter a repeat- version of what had!
already been published? I
5. Was the content of Mr. Grahams article a|
coverage of sports activity? I
A newspaper editor has the responsibility to editJ
This duty according to Webster's dictionary meanJ
to govern the policy of a newspaper; to decidJ
what is to be published. Certainly it is to be ex-1
pected that said editor will see fit to air both side J
of the student opinion but his position as editor, aJ
defined, indicates a certain degree of FreedonJ
(O! Glorious Word!) to be selective in regard tJ
items for publication. 1
Unless the role of the editor is modified there arl
two alternatives available to the group: I
1. To capture the editorship of the Alligatol
when it next becomes vacant, or: I
2. To publish yet another paper providing afl
outley for their point of view. Such action woull
surely appeal to the apathetic type student wb
comes to this institution merely to study in P ro
viding him with some light reading material im
bis long leisure hours. I
Anthony F. Walsh, 4 M



(Ed. Note: This is the first of
a series of two columns on the
plight of the student dissatisfied
with his educational experience.
The author is a pledge in Tau
Beta Pi, honorary engineering
fraternity, and wrote this paper in
competition with others in his
pledge class. He won first prize
and his paper is being forwarded
as the UF chapters entry in the
national contest of the fraternity.)
A COMMON UNDERLYING
cause of student discontent,
whether violent or repressed, is
the students feeling that he is
being shortchanged of his educa education
tion education dollar.
A STUDENT may concern a
major part of his pre-college years
with preparation for college en entrance
trance entrance competition. He is reminded
as early as the latter part of
grade school that he must achieve
to be accepted. Increasing numbers
of would-be students make compe competition
tition competition ever keener.
COLLEGE ATTENDANCE may
often mean financial hardship foi
the students family. When the
student finally arrives at his goal
of acceptance he has great expec expectations
tations expectations and a right that the univer university
sity university aim toward their fulfillment.
BUT WHAT WILL he find when
he arrives at college? He will
usually be disappointed when he
finds out that the university is
not geared to him, the under undergraduate,
graduate, undergraduate, the untouchable pea peasentry
sentry peasentry of the universitys feudally
stratified society.
THE DISAPPOINTMENT is
more acute at the larger institu institutions.
tions. institutions. The student is appalled by
the atmosphere that their sheer
size and expenditure on noneduca noneducational
tional noneducational activities creates.
SAID CLARK KERR, The mul multiversity
tiversity multiversity is a confusing place for
the student. .He has problems
establishing identity. .the walk walking
ing walking wounded are many.
IN THIS CLIMATE student re reaction
action reaction can frequently be open re rebellion,
bellion, rebellion, but more often it is alien alienation
ation alienation to college life in general.
The masses take the simplest
route, withdrawal. There is a re resulting
sulting resulting lack of enthusiasm and
participation in student govern government,
ment, government, publications, and socio-poli socio-political
tical socio-political organizations.
THIS WITHDRAWAL is often
mistermed apathy by those
shallow leaders who oversimplify
the causes. They would hope to
correct the situation by firing the
students with such a charged and
bitter word. Many of these apa apathetic
thetic apathetic students are simply trying
to meet the problem, as best as
they are able, on an individual
basis.
IGNORING THE choatic ele elements
ments elements of the malignancy in which
they live, they are trying to sa satiate
tiate satiate their desire to learn and
understand; they are in the library,
the study lounge, or their rooms,
rnooecn
Shoe Repair Shop
HEELS ATTACHED
5 Mins.
SOLES ATTACHED
15 Mins.
At Two Locations
CAROLYN PLAZA
FR 6-0315
And
101 N. Main St.
Opp, Ist Nat'l Bank
FR 6-5211

Discontent:

Is he Shortchanged

sacrificing sleep and Sundays to
fill the ferocious gaps their
indifferent professors have left
in the courses.
THE LEAST RETURN a stu student
dent student expects on his education dol dollar
lar dollar is good consciencious teach teaching.
ing. teaching. Unfortunately this is the point
of least emphasis at most col colleges.
leges. colleges.
BEFORE EVER PRONOUNC PRONOUNCING
ING PRONOUNCING the condemnation Apa Apathetic!
thetic! Apathetic! consider the plight of a
student faced with lectures which,
described in the words of The
Berkeley Slate, are dull, ped pedantic,
antic, pedantic, and largely irrelevant, or,
as is often the case, simply un unorganized
organized unorganized and incoherent.
STUDENTS FACE these atroci atrocities
ties atrocities and many others on a day to
day basis at this countrys re reknowned
knowned reknowned institutions of higher
learning. While the highly paid
professors of prominence, so
sought after to give a school high
standing, are busily engaged in
research work, there are myriads
of junior instructors and graduate
assistants on which to throw that
troublesome burden of teaching
undergraduates.
WE NEED NOT point personal
accusation at the professors, nay,
forgive them for the know not what
they do to education. They are*
the victims of their environments;
they look not upon teaching with
willful disdain, they simply find it
a stumbling block in the path to toward
ward toward professional attainment. The
problem is one of misguided goals
and false criteria rather than ill
intent.
TO FURTHER the professors
defense, let us step back and ex examine
amine examine the environment in which
they function, the American uni university.
versity. university. Colleges claim to be over overcrowded,
crowded, overcrowded, short of funds and faculty
and physical fixtures.
THIS MAY well be the general
case, and it makes the colleges
goals more difficult to achieve.
The more distressing situation is
that the means which are at hand
are not being put to proper use.
THE PROBLEM, de-emphasis of
teaching in favor of other activi activities,
ties, activities, is most acute at what is now
being labeled the multiversity. In
these massive complexes, with
student populations of over 10,000,
on sprawling or miltlple campuses,
encompassing miltimillion dollar
facilities, the prevailing empha emphasis
sis emphasis is on continued growth.
IN A MANNER analogous to the
disorganized reproduction of can cancerous
cerous cancerous cells in the human body,
stealing vital nutrients, de demanding
manding demanding and interfering with the
norm al bodys functioning, the
multiversitys desire for physi physical
cal physical growth is insatiable.
THE HUNGER PREVADES the
administration, the faculty and the

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alumni. In many cases where the
multiversity is the state univer university,
sity, university, tangible unversity growth as
can be reckoned in dollars and
cents, together with recognition
that will be echoed in the mass
media, are foremost in the state
politicians concern.
THE MONETARY demand to
support the growth is colossal.
Where does it come from? At
private schools student tuitions
generally are an insufficient con contribution
tribution contribution to university expenses;
at the state schools appropriations
by the state legislature take over
this portion of the responsibility,
but these too fall short of the
multiversitys needs.
* *'
mwm
re i
BCv/T: s
The Alligator
for the
announcement
of our
forthcoming
move to a
new location.
Until then,
come see us
franklin s
Blown a
[College Shop
401 W. Univ. Ave.

| Friday, April 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

(write your
1 OWN TICKET
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V

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THE FLORIDA
PWgf*) ALUGATOR
* Alligator circulation

Page 5



Page 6

>/ The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2, 1965

A weekly page featuring news and views of UFfraternities and sororities |

SIGMA CHI
Sigma Chi held its Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart Weekend last week. Fri Friday
day Friday evening featured a for formal
mal formal dinner-dance at Silver
Springs.
Selected as the Sweetheart of
Sigma Chi was Edie McLaugh McLaughlin
lin McLaughlin (ADPi). Her court consists
>f Susan Dorn, Pat Heath, Bet Betty
ty Betty Jean McNail (DGs), Barbara
Carter (KAT), and Carol Dorn
:d.
Sigma Chi was afforded sev several
eral several more honors this week
through the selection of Bill
Hartman, Vernon Swartsel, and
Dick Adams for the Universitys
Hall of Fame and listing in
Whos Who in American Col Colleges.
leges. Colleges. Vernon Swartsel was
also selected as the Outstanding
Student Leader of the Year.
Elected to office in Gamma
Theta Chapter of Sigma Chi
this week were: David Echols,
Consul; Jim Cummings, Pro Promanager;
manager; Promanager; Billlomgren, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; Mike Coates; correspon corresponding
ding corresponding secretary; Larry Gross,
recording secretary; George
Stuart, Editor; Joe Lebas, soc social
ial social chairman; John Briggs,
House manager; Dave Rawlins,
rush chairman; Tom Hurst, In Intramurals
tramurals Intramurals chairman; Tom
Woodward, yardbird; and Monte
Be in, pledge trainer.

Kji ""' -L i .. :

n |n't Graak Go nobodyl^^^^

ALPHA GAMMA RHO
o
New officers of Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho are:
Nobel Ruler John Douthat;
Vice Noble Ruler Charles
Hendry; Secretary, Glenn
Walden; Treasurer Paul
Williams; Reporter Bill
Purdue; Alumni Secretary
Mickey Fries; Pledgemaster-
Paul Mott; Chaplain Jerry
Lawrence; Usher Tim Hur Hurner;
ner; Hurner; Kitchen Manager Tom Tommy
my Tommy Harper.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
Hew officers of Tau Kappa
Epsilon fraternity are:
Prytanis John Healy Jr.
Epiprytanis Doug Bell; Gra Grain
in Grain ate us Tommy Banks; Cry Crysophylos
sophylos Crysophylos Adrian Zabola Jr.;
Hypophetes Wes Watson;
His tor Bret Leoux; Py Pyortes
ortes Pyortes Chip Walker; Hegem Hegemon
on Hegemon Earnie Haslam.
PHI KAPPA PSI "
Phi Kappa Psi is pleased
to announce their new brothers
for this trimester: Brad Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Allan Porter, GarneU
Rodgers, Bob Ruffner, and
Truman Kapote.
Phi Psi has elected Tim
Litsch as Phi Kappa Psi
pledge of the year. This
honor is accorded to the pledge
showing the greatest improve- B
inept in an academic year. |

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REVIEV/ING SPRING ACTIVITIES OF ALPHA GAMMA RHO FRATER FRATERNITY'S
NITY'S FRATERNITY'S 26 ALUMNI CHAPTERSo,jn Florida are (from left) Dr. M. 0.
Watkins director of the Florida Agricultural Extension Service;
John Douthat Alpha Gamma Rho president; Dr. E. T. York Jr., Provost,
I Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences ; and Sandy Johnson presi president
dent president of the Florida Alunni Association of Alpha Gamma Rho.

DELTA PHI EPSILON
D Phi Es are active on
campus.
Lynn Wolly was elected pre president
sident president of Mortar Board; Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Shinbaum, president of
Hillel organization; and Beth
Draselsky, editor of the Se Seminole
minole Seminole for next year.
Donna Berger, lUC,was
chosen as a new cheerleader
and Linda Weinberg, 3ED, was
elected to the first runner-up
position in the Delta Upsilon
fraternity sweetheart contest.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Edie McLaughlin was
chosen as the Sweetheart of
Sigma Chi at their weekend
at Silver Springs last week weekend.
end. weekend.
The ADP are having their
weekend at the University Inn
this Saturday. It will be a
luau and the King of Dia Diamonds
monds Diamonds will be announced for
next year.
I B

KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Kappa Alpha Theta honored
its housemother, Mrs. Elenor
Har, Sunday by attending
church together and at a ban banquet.
quet. banquet. Aunt El*s first year
at Florida has been a great
success with the Thetas.
Groundbreaking for the new
Kappa Alpha Theta house will
be on April 10. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives from alumnae chapters
throughout Florida will attend
the ceremony marking the
beginning of construction for
the house to be ope* next year.
f I



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them...

iB the Jobs Are: The New
Xselling. 1,500,000 new
will open up in the next
iM . And let Lester Velie
uMfhy the day of the sales-
Bfing on a smile and a
B" is gone. Read how
single sale may take up
A> . and why selling is
iod route to management!
Bangers of Being Your
)Btor. Can you identify the
As of bromide intoxica intoxica:Aame
:Aame intoxica:Aame the sleeping pill
Bight make you helpless
sifertion? Here are some
Badly dangers of using a
Bpi 11s or taking 2 medi-
Bhe same time, plus guide-
Bh medical authorities.
Bt Benchley:The Most Un-
Bble Character Ive Met.
Bht-actor Marc Connelly
B about his amazing, his
Bind unpredictable friend,
Bchley. Read how at Har-
B wrote about the fishing
A from the viewpoint of
B. . and why, Just to
Bn was a tonic. Spending
wig with him was a boon.
Bigs in a Valley: A Letter
Bdest Grandchild. Listen,
Ber what would you like
B about handling liquor,
Bd cars? About how to
Bp pi ness, conquer fear?
oking back on 40 years of,
B grandmother passes on
Borne pointers that may
Bu heartaches, help build
Ber future.
I To Tell a Man from a
B The man? Hes the one
he realist strong, de-
Breat presence of mind in
B But what about the
Be can't do? With happy
his wife notes some of
Bings proving beyond
Bat this remaikable he he
he cant function without
Bi!
la Dead-End Road fur
pout. If someone had
d me. Thats the re-
AFloated over and over
A dropouts who said, Im
A I can make it. Read
Bouraging it is to be last
Irst fired and going no no-1
-1 no-1 And why to the ques quests
ts quests it really that bad?
>orter says: The answer
worse!
I PoisoningAnd How
1 It. Last year there was
increase in Salmqgiellosis
d poisoning caused by a
im which affects chicken
: at. Read why freezing
>ut does not kill many
why home canning can
eadly botulism . and
irople precautions which
ousehold should take.

ITRONIZE GATOR ADVERTISERS

FREE.. Special copies
of Readers Digest articles!

To acquaint you with the interesting articles
and features in April Readers Digest, we
make this special offer:
From the descriptions below, pick the five

8 That Charming Cheater, the
Chipmunk. Hes a thief, hes a
rodent, he eats flower bulbs and
garden vegetables . but who
can resist this little 2-ounce
striped busybody? Read how he
digs out his neat, underground
homecomplete with toilet!
how he sings to his bride, and
how to tame him in 3 days!
9 What the Population Explo Explosion
sion Explosion Really Means. Business likes
to think "baby booms mean
greater prosperity . But read
why even the most optimistic
economists are convinced the
current golden age of American
prosperity cannot last more than
10 years unless women start
limiting themselves to 2 children!
10 What Concentration Can Do
for You. Want to get ahead?
Get more fun out of your work?
Then, says this psychologist,
learn how to concentrate! Most
of us, he says, have the same
fundamental equipment as a gen geniusbut
iusbut geniusbut the difference is the
way we use it. Heres how to
start self-training.
1 1 It Pays To Increase Your
Word Power. Does peregrination
mean (a) mathematical calcula calculation;
tion; calculation; (b) wandering; (c) uncer uncertainty;
tainty; uncertainty; or (d) scheming? A good
vocabulary is an asset. Learning
the correct meaning of words
helps self-confidence, prestige,
earning power. See how you score
on these sports- page words.
12 Why Get Married? A lady
professor, who is an authority on
social customs, points out that
there used to be an American free freedom
dom freedom to choose, or not to choose,
marriage .. But read how, to today,
day, today, with pressure beginning in
junior high school, this country
is paying a penalty for its wor worship
ship worship of domesticity!
13 Book condensed: Beyond
Fame or FortuneThe Story of
George Washington Carver.
There has been a mistake, said
the Rev. Duncan Brown, D.D.
Highland College does not take
Negroes. . And so to lowa
State U. belongs credit for hav having
ing having graduated an undisputed gen genius-one
ius-one genius-one of the most remarkable
Americans of all time. Read how
this son of a slave mother revolu revolutionized
tionized revolutionized Southern agriculture and
industry... why Thomas Edison
offered him a SIOO,OOO-a-year
salary . and how he become a
personal friend of Henry Ford
and of three Presidents of the
U.S.A.
14 What Parents Think About
Campus Morals. The publication
of an address about the new
freedom by the president of
Hollins College resulted in these
lettersll from parents and 1
from a college vice president. See
if you agree with these deeply
concerned people who think self selfcontrol
control selfcontrol should be part of learning.

1 5 They Wont Lot Mo Stop
Smoking. A man who took the
Surgeon Generals report seri seriously
ously seriously and quit cigarettes, has the
floor. If theres any time when I
enjoy smoke less, its when Im
eating, he says... and he makes
a plea that smokers think twice
and use a little more courtesy
and common sense.
16 Campus Diplomats at Work.
Because one alert student at the
Univ. of Kansas discovered the
bitterness of completely ignored
foreign students, 117 colleges
have joined a new program.
Those guys shook me up, said
Bill Dawsonand read about the
5-point program of friendliness
he developed.
17 Something Belong Friend Friendship.
ship. Friendship. Risking their lives, South
Pacific natives hid Fred Harge Hargesheimer
sheimer Hargesheimer of Minnesota from the
Japsnursed him to health. Read
the moving story of how he went
back . and the new $15,000
school built, not with govern government
ment government money, but with gifts from
grateful Americans.
18 HowTo Conquer Loneliness.
More than any generation,
says this author, we talk, talk,
talk . But instead of growing
closer, we drift apart. Whats
the cure for this loneliness in the
midst of people? Here are some
ways to break down the barriers,
be less defensive, and step out
from behind our fears.
19 Quotable Quotes. Tele Television
vision Television is a medium of entertain entertainment
ment entertainment which permits millions of
people to listen to the same joke
at the same time, and yet remain
lonesome.T. S. Eliot, quoted
in The New York Post& 12
other Q.Q.s.
20 The Miracle of St. Joan. In
the month of May 534 years ago,
a French bishop condemned a 19-
year-old girl to be burned at the
stake as a heretic. Read the great
true story of how Joan triumphed
over evil.. and why she lives
forever a saint, conqueror of the
forces that killed her.

C -j
To: Readers Digest Assoc., Inc., c/oTab and Business Services
\ | 1 2345 1212 Avenue of the Americas, New York, N. Y. 10036
ninpir MIIIIRCDC ni> V *9 10 Gentlemen: Please send me FREE the 5 articles I have
UlKulX numpuid Ur \ nl2 3 ,4 5 circled at left by number.
5 ARTICLES YOU WANT* \i 17 io |
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you would most like to read. Circle with pencil
the numbers of these five articles, or features,
on the coupon below. Then mail coupon to us
with your name, address, and college class.

2 1 Why Do Men Enlist? (from
Personal Glimpses.) Oneday, after
Lester Pearson became Canadas
Prime Minister, the sight of the
Victoria University Library in
Toronto prompted him to tell
this anecdote about his enlist enlistment
ment enlistment in the first World War: I
was in the library in 1915 study studying
ing studying a Latin poet, and all of a
sudden I thought, War cant be
this bad. So I walked out and
enlisted. and 10 other glimpses
of well-known people.
22 Sukarnothe Other Asian
Problem. An egomaniac who must
be furnished with women wher wherever
ever wherever he goes, Indonesias Su Supreme
preme Supreme Leader is a sick man...and
next in line is a communist! Read
how, while his country slides into
economic chaos, billions in aid
go into weapons, menacing all
Southeast Asia.
23 Jewels from the Ocean
Daap. Playing the age-old shell
game is bringing new pleasures pleasuresand,
and, pleasuresand, in some cases, new profits
to thousands of beachcombers.
This article, illustrated with 13
color photos, tells you why shells
like Glory of the Seas and Lions
Paw are worth heap wampum
well over SIOOO apiece!
24 Depressed Areas Built
to Ordor. Congress knows that
one-third of all the counties in
the U.S.A. are not depressed ....
But here are some of the legal
weasels by which hundreds of
U.S. communities have climbed
aboard the federal gravy train to
the detriment of areas which badly
need helpsuch as the small
towns in Kentucky!
25 Babios? Franch Girl An Answers
swers Answers Ancient Question, (from
Laughter, the Best Medicine.)
A ten-year-old French girl re recently
cently recently wrote a composition on
babies which pretty much dispels
the mystery. She stated: In
France, girl babies are found in
roses and boy babies are found in
cabbages. In America and Eng England,
land, England, the stork brings babies. In
all other countries, they are born
normally.
Charles McHarry, Chicago Tribune
N. Y. News Syndicate
and 11 other Doses of the Best

Friday, April 2, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

Well send you free copies of the five articles
you have chosen without obligation.
This offer is good for only seven days so
send us the coupon TODAY.

26 The Nightthe Mountain Fell.
The dam burst! said the news
the day after more than 2,000
human beings in Longarone, Italy
died in 6 incredible minutes .
But the fact is the dam held!
What then did happen on that
terrible night? Here are the facts
on a tragedy which only one
man foresaw.
27 How to Copo with Crank
Talaphone Calls. Since neither
the police nor the phone company
can always cope with mysterious
or annoying calls, you must han handle
dle handle the situation. Find out 5
ways to deal with a stranger on
the line ... You may save your
house from burglary and your yourself
self yourself from physical assault!
28 Lots Beautify America! In
this interview, Mrs. LBJ reports
on some of the mail she has re received
ceived received since the Presidents mes message
sage message on conservation . And
suggests some simple things that
individuals and cities can do right
now to make America less ugly
and communities a lot prouder
of themselves.
29 Imprisoned By Castro. How
long can the U.S. ignore the tor tortures,
tures, tortures, filth and mind-destroying
techniques now being inflicted
on at least 60,000 of my coun countrymen?,
trymen?, countrymen?, asks a Cuban who
escaped. Read what is being done
to the finest of all the Cubans Cubansthose
those Cubansthose with courage enough to
know that Communism is evil.
30 They Work Wonders with
Wood. The men of the U.S.
Forest Products Laboratory
map ways to make trees grow
straighter, stronger and faster.
Read how this unique corps of
scientists is working to bring you
paper as-strong as steel, floors
free from "scuffs and creaks, and
boards that refuse to burn!
31 Fraud Fires Flare Up. Based
on the popular assumption that
arson is a foolproof crime, fires
set to collect insurance are on the
increase. Read how easy it is to
catch many arsonists and how at
least one recently burned him himself
self himself to death!

32 Lady, May I See Your Li License?
cense? License? (from Life inThese United
, States.)
On being told that her luggage
was overweight, my friend asked
the airline reservation clerk if she
could write him a check for the
extra amount. He said yespro yesproviding
viding yesproviding she had identification, such
as a drivers license.
Her face clouded. I dont have
a drivers license, she mumbled.
But wait! Heres a ticket I got
for driving without one!
The clerk accepted the check.
Mrs. R. Charnock,
Oklahoma City, Okla.
and nine other anecdotes.
33 I Must Pull Myself Together!
To do this, points out a man who
owns a book on the subject, you
must relax . But theres the
lawn, those reports to read, the
PTA book fair... See if you think
a rapid-reading course would help
this poor fellowor would it
take too much time?
34 Automation Goes to Sea.
This new breed of semi-auto semi-automated
mated semi-automated cargo ship, the Morma Mormacargo,
cargo, Mormacargo, is going to help the USA
reclaim its far-Jtehind merchant
marine status. Youll enjoy de details
tails details of its console-type operation:
automatic engine room, hatch
covers, loading booms. Though
the ship means fewer jobs, find
out why the union battle wont
be bitter.
3 5 Our Horse-and-Buggy State
Legislatures. The Federal gov government
ernment government does not necessarily
move into state matters because
its power-hungry. It moves in,
says this penetrating article, be because
cause because states cant solve jet-age
problems with horee-and-buggy
methods. Read what must be
done to elect and pay better state
legislators.
36 In tha Land of King Arthur.
Ride down to Camelot (without
ever leaving your armchair) .
See the bridge where Arthur
fought his last battleall in a
part of England that is not really
English. Heres a travelogue
through Cornwall, the lovely and
still wild peninsula notched with
smugglers coves which stretches
southwest to Lands End.

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2, 1965

I flATOft classifieds!

For Rent
FURNISHED HOUSE 2-bedroom,
freshly redecorated. Convenient
walking distance from Univ & town.
Ideally located. $l2O/month. Call
Layton 8-2671 (B-127-ts-c).
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 2-
bedroom unfurnished apartment,
1 block from campus. Kitchen
equipped, Venetian blinds. 103 NW
21 St. Call 6-6112. (B-126-3t-c).
KEEP COOL THIS SUMMER! New
Danish modern, one bedroom, air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned apartment with plenty
of closet space. S9O a month (in (includes
cludes (includes water, sewage and garbage
collection). Available April 24th.
Call 372-0094 after 5:30 (B-126-
st-c).
2 BEDROOM FURNISHED HOUSE,
1 mile from campus. Will sublet
April 25 through Aug. $65 month monthly.
ly. monthly. 372-2861. (B-126-ts-c).
AVAILABLE APRIL 24, furnished,
2-bedroom, kitchen, Reduced rate
for summer. 322-A NE 11 St.
378-1509. (B-126-st-c).
2-BEDROOM FURNISHED
APARTMENT, available summer
trimester, 1 mile from campus.
$75/mo. for two plus utilities call
8-2081. (B-126-st-c).
ALL UNITS GROUND FLOOR, 2
rooms furnished, refrigerator.
Few air-conditioners. No kitchens.
2 blocks from main air-conditioned
Library, classes, food centers,
Post Office, laundry etc. Rates
s9osls entire semester.
6-6494. (B-126-st-c).
SMALL FURNISHED, 1-BED 1-BEDROOM
ROOM 1-BEDROOM apt. Available May 1. Less
than 2 blocks from campus. 1016-
1/2 SW 4th Ave. (lower). S6O/mo.
(B-126-3t-p).
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 N\\ 3rd Ave.
376-9992. (B-123-ts-c).
3A&B 3-bedroom, 2-bath,fur 2-bath,furnished
nished 2-bath,furnished new house. 5 min. from
campus. $l2O per mo. Ideal for
family or groiq? of students. Call
FR 2-8668 after 6. (B-125-ts-c).
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, uti utilities
lities utilities furnished except gas. Low
summer Trimester rates. Off
street parking down town location.
372-0481. (B-125-st-c).
ROOMMATE DRAFTED. Must
move. Reduced rates for summer.
Modern split level, air-conditioned
apartment 2 blocks from campus.
Call 2-4371 from 12:00 to 5 p.m.
or 2-3329 from 6-9 p.m. (B-126-
3t-c),
FURNISHED APARTMENTS A AVAILABLE
VAILABLE AVAILABLE April 1 & May 1. One
bedroom modern, air-cond. apts.
near Univ & Med. Center. Adults
only no pets. Lease required. S9O/
mo. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B (B---125-ts-c).
--125-ts-c). (B---125-ts-c).

Por Rent
NEW 1 BEDROOM Furnished
apartments. Air-conditioned, all
electric. Available April 10th. Call
FR 2-2436. (B-122-ts-c).
MODERN 1-bedroom apartment,
air-conditioned, furnished. Behind
Norman Hall. Summer Trimester
only. S9O. Call Today 6-9387 or
2- Carol Room 2144. (B (B---128-lt-c).
--128-lt-c). (B---128-lt-c).
MODERN 1 BEDROOM split level
furnished apt. Reduced to $85.00
for summer trimester. Call 376-
0642. (A-128-lt-c).
PAMPER YOURSELF. Rent a posh
Colonial Manor apartment for 3A.
sllO month. Twin beds. Call 372-
7362. (B-128-lt-nc).
MODERN TRAILER. Ideal for
family or 2 to 3 students, com completely
pletely completely furnished washing
machine, swimming pool. SIOO/
month. Call 2-6869 after 6:00 p.m.
or all day weekends.(B-128-3t-c).
TRAILER FOR RENT. Private lot!
1965 55'xlO* 2 or 3 bedroom.
Available April 22nd for Summer
trimester only. Phone 372-0517.
(B-128-et-p).
LARGE ROOMS with a fully equip equipped,
ped, equipped, upstairs, KITCHEN, available
to male students. Occupy im immediately.
mediately. immediately. 104 SW 8 St. or 372-
0243. (B-127-tf-nc).
AVAILABLE APRIL 25, large cool,
comfortable room in private home.
Nice quiet surroundings. See at
202 NW 12 Ter. Call FR 6-5368
or FR 6-2100. (B-125-st-c),
HOUSE AVAILABLE TO SUBLET
for summer. May keep after sum summer
mer summer if desired. 5 room air-con air-conditioned.
ditioned. air-conditioned. Suitable for 4 people,
can be seen by appointment. 4401
SW 13 Street. 378-1252. (B-127-
ts-c).
Services
TYPING, THESIS, TERM PAPERS,
& reports. Fast, accurate, reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Electric typewriter with elite
type. Mrs. Betty Ogletree, 4105
NW 13 Place, Phone 6-0995. (M (M---126-3t-c).
--126-3t-c). (M---126-3t-c).
Real Estate
TAKE UP PAYMENTS AND pay
closing costs on a repossessed
3- 2-bath house. Central
heat, CCB and newly painted. Phone
372-3826. (I-120-ts-c).
Lost & Pound
LOST: BELIEVED IN PEABODY,
par of dark fram glasses. Call Ray
Pi Kappa Phi House. 2-9284. (L (L---128-3t-c).
--128-3t-c). (L---128-3t-c).
LOST: REWARD: RING; gold band;
oval, brown, tiger-eye stone cut
into figure. Lost in Feb. near
Univ. Hospital. Call 6-0522. (L (L---18-lt-c).
--18-lt-c). (L---18-lt-c).
LOST: BLACK WALLET belonging
to Richard Strom. Contained im important
portant important identification. Return to
Alligator office, Room 9 Florida
Union. No questions asked. (L (L---128-lt-p).
--128-lt-p). (L---128-lt-p).

For Sale
ODE BANJO Rosewood neck
with hand carved peghead & heel,
ebony finger board with mother motherof-pearl
of-pearl motherof-pearl inlay. S3OO or best offer.
John Pierson 372-8743. (A-127-
ts-c).
FOR SALE, 14FT. RUN-A-BOUT
Marine Plywood construction,
fiber glassed seams, steering
hook-up. $65. Linda Ann Court,
Ocala Road, FR 6-5826. (A-127-
tf-nc).
BOAT FORSALE OR TRADE. Have
16 foot Carter Craft with 30 hp.
Evenrude Motor and a Gator Tilt
Trailer with wind shield, canvas
top, remote controls skis and sla slalom.
lom. slalom. Will trade for car of equal
value. Call FR 2-3251 after 6 p.m.
(A-127-st-c).
SPECIAL THIS WEEK 1,000 name
and address labels SI.OO postpaid.
Tom Baugh -- Box 14037, Uni University
versity University Station, Gainesville,
Florida. (A-124-st-c).
3 MINUTES FROM MED. CEN CENTER
TER CENTER & NEW VA HOSPITAL. 3-
bedroom, 1 bath (converted trai trailer)home
ler)home trailer)home on oak shaded lot. Nicely
furnished. $5,500. Terms. Call
Mrs. Ann Hinson, John Merrill
Agency, FR 2-1494. (A-126-st~c).
KELVINATOR REFRIGERATOR in
very good working condition. Has
large cross top freezer. S6O cash.
1102 NW 3 Ave. Phone 372-8048.
(A-126-3t-c).
HOUSE FOR SALE. 2-bedroom
frame, furnished large screened
proch, play yard. 5 minutes from
Med. Center, off Archer road.
SB,OOO Take occupancy June 15th
Call 372-0752. (A-126-3t-c).
LIKE NEW: FM/AM BAND, 3-
speed 14 transistor, Portable
stereo Radio-phonograph, (works
on batteries). Plus AC adapter
$125.00. FR 2-9372. Ask for Cal Calvin.
vin. Calvin. (A-126-st-p).
MUST SELL! 19 59 RANCHERO
TRAILER, 10x45, very good con condition,
dition, condition, furnished, 2 bedrooms,
fenced in yard, close to campus,
Glynnwood Park, Lot 2, on Archer
Road. Phone 378-1596. (A-126-
st-p).
ATTRACTIVE CONTEMPORARY
3-bedroom, 2-bath near med. cen center
ter center and VA wood floors, Cypress
paneling. Must sell. 2-0328 after
5 p.m. (A-125-st-c).
MUST SACRIFICE, 8 x 41 alumi aluminum
num aluminum trailer, with 9 x 32 Cabana
(Completely furnished) & 10 x 20
carport. Cabana & furniture are
new. Call 2-7194 after 1 p.m. (A (A---128-2t-c).
--128-2t-c). (A---128-2t-c).

u Regular Admission
Academy A ward Winner!
BEST ACTOR! LJffISJSSSiI ~,
HtxlmllUn Schll X u jUOfIPNENT I 2:15
BIST A AT eatures at
stuum! | Nuremberg 1 230
Abby M,nn ft J 5.45
Exclusive Special Engagement 1. 9:00
NO RESERVED SEATS! 3 PERFORMANCES DAILY!
CHECK ON THE STATE THEATRE JAZZ HOUR
Each Sunday at Midnite Guy Graham
jj^JTheJjjAem_cmJyV(^^

For Sal^
1960 SABRE 5 oxlo MOBILE
HOME. Air-conditioned. Excellent
condition with 30x10 screened
alum, cabana. After 6, Lot 36
Hickory Hill. 372-7955 (A-125-4t (A-125-4tc).
c). (A-125-4tc).
HARLEY DAVIDSON 125 motor
cycle. Excellent condition. $125.
Also a West Bend Go-Kart. See at
1026 NE 4 Street or call 372-
1902. (A-125-3t-c),
MOBILE nuME 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 p.m. (A-125-
4t-c),
FOR SALE 9*B Ventura SURF SURFBOARD.
BOARD. SURFBOARD. Call FR 8-1308. (A-128-
lt-p).
SACRIFICE 1965 YAMAHA 125 cc,
$395, 1,800 miles, like new. White
with extra luggage carrier. Call
6-0125 after 5 p.m. (A-128 st-c).
MUST GO Boat-Motor & trailer
$250. Mechanics-Motorcycle
in box S2O. Also table saw & motor
$30.00. FR 2- 8101. (A-128-3t-p).
Situations
NEED CREATIVE WRITER FOR
TV OR PRIVATE FILM? Maybe
you have facts but lack profes professional
sional professional script or you have film
already but no narration. Sales
messages, short subjects, docu documentaries,
mentaries, documentaries, written. 2-5220.
(F-126-st-c).
(
Wanted
NEEDED FOR SPRING & FALL
two female roommates to share
a bedroom in large house 4 blocks
from campus. $25/month per per person.
son. person. Call Stephanie at Univ. Ext.
2792 before 5 or 2-6568 after 5.
(C-127-ts-c).
A few hundred more students to
enjoy SPUDNUTS DONUT SHOP.
1017 W. University. Open to mid midnight
night midnight every night. (C-126-3t-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE TO
SHARE shady, cool apt. one block
from campus for entire third tri trimester.
mester. trimester. Approx. S4O per month.
Call 372-7947 or see us at 1022
SW 7 Ave. any day after 1:30
p.m. Extreme liberals need not
apply. (C-128-lt-c).
ONE MATURE MALE ROOMMATE
to share apartment in NE section
for 3A & 3B term. Must have
transportation. 8-2117.(C-128-lt 8-2117.(C-128-ltc).
c). 8-2117.(C-128-ltc).

Help Wanted
GAINESVILLE REALTOR WANTS
an ambitious family man con considering
sidering considering full time employment as
a Real Estate Salesman. Must be
alert, energetic, and willing to
work 50 to 60 hours a week in
return for income commensurate
with ability. See Warner Weseman
at 1113 N. Main St. (E-127-4t-c).
Personal
CALIFORNIA BOUND? Leaving
Gainesville around April 15, re returning
turning returning around May 2. $65 round
trip. Call Zal 2-1914. (J-128-
st-c).
FOR SALE TWO DINNER BELLS.
Good condition. For information
contact G.M.R. (J-128-lt-p).
&
ilk
Muttt (tewiitwiimwm-.
us-jraa*n .!-
D Anne W;.
DANCROFT fey p
' 1 Jp| l
ftimpMw s
ROAD RUNNER
Color Cartoon
NEXT WEEK
Believe It Or Not
You Can See
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I jam am
LfflSEEna
1:20,3:55,6:30,9:05



Autos
>55 CHEVROLET BEL AIRE, 2-
door, hard-top. Radio, heater.
Good condition. New tires. Call
8-2018. (G-127-st-c).
1963 SUNBEAM ALPINE. Good
condition, new tires, brakes, ton tonneau,
neau, tonneau, seat belts. Wire wheels,
radio, heater. Make offer. 378-
2028 after 4 p.m. (G-127-3t-c).
1950 CHEVY, 2-door hard-top,
standard transmission, radio &
heater. Good condition. Best offer.
Call 6-5565 after 5 p.m. (G-127-
3t-c).
1957 Volvo PV-444G00d condition.
Complete engine overhaul. 28
miles per gallon gas. Great buy
$425.00. Will haggle. Call Bill
378-2952. (G-127-st-p).
1958 VOLKSWAGON. Good con-,
dition. Make offer. Call George
Hartwell 2-9307. (G-127-ts-c).
1955 DODGE, 2-door hardtop, new
motor, trans, batt., seat covers.
A-l condition. $250. (Terms avail available).
able). available). FR 2-2939 after 5 p.m.
(G-125-4t-c).
-
1958 AUSTIN HEALY 100-6,
radio, heater, in excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, repainted and re-upholstered.
Must sell to finance summer va vacation.
cation. vacation. Call Dick or Kent after
3:00 p.m., or see at 19
SW 13 St. (G-128-st-c).

I 2400 Hawthorne Road Rt. 20 Phone FR 6-SOll l
laris Tonite 3 * ,RllJUh sU
KCLUSIVE FIRST AREA SHOWING
f i Wm
1 r<4*r 'uri ViJ lit 3rd sm.kb Color Tbrlllof J
Incredible But True ... MI SEE B | c#d Curdling Rite* j
//I f cP AL" Sec,el or9 et Sovoge*
Tn 6 Sky Above | Native Passion* Ul\hed J
and Mud Below" j |ll j "Woik Into Her I

Autos
1057 M.G.A. COUPE. Vintage con condition,
dition, condition, excellent interior, radio,
wire wheels, good tires, trailer
hitch, mechanically sound, must
sell immediately. $650. Call Jeff
372-2056. (G-12(l-3t-p).
1958 ENGLISH FORD ANGLIA.
Good condition, reconditioned
transmission. Mileage 48,000.
$l5O. Call Hanh 372-9367 Buck man
D Rir. 57. (G-128-lt-p).
*57 MG 4-door sedan. Same engine,
Etc., as in sports car, but with
slightly lower gear ratio (4.55).
Solid body with ample room, wood
dash and leather upholstery. Many
parts recently replaced including
rebuilt carburetor. $250. Call 2-
9501 ask for or leave message
for Col. Boese. (G-128-2t-c).
1961 PLYMOUTH FURY V-8,
convertible, original owner, fully
powered, $995.00 or best offer.
Excellent shape. Contact Bob,Rm
418 East Hall, 376-9372. (G-128-
It-P).
53 Mercury with radio. Best offer
takes it. Call 376-8714. (G-128-
st-c).
1959 403 PEUGOT, runs perfect perfectrecent
recent perfectrecent valve job, good tires in interior
terior interior extra clean, must sell to
continue through spring trimester.
Price $295. Joe Reda 1614 NW
3 Place. If not home leave phone
number or address. (G-128-lt-c).

Richer appeals to AAUP

Edward Richer, C-5 instructor,
presented his case Tuesday before
the AAUP Committee on Academic
Rights and Privileges in another
effort to have his university contract
renewed.
The committee voted, after speak speaking
ing speaking with Richer to investigate
the situation further.
No recommendations have come
to me or the executive committee
from the Committee on Academic
Rights and Privileges as yet, said
Dr. Cecil Smith, AAUP local chapter
president.

GRASSHOPPER SOCIAL
Yulee Area will hold aGrass aGrass:
: aGrass: hopper Social tonight from 8
: p.m.midnight on the Yulee
: Area lawn. Free cokes.
i
i
FELLOWSHIP
The Florida Christian
: Fellowship will hold its week week:ly
:ly week:ly meeting tonight at 7 p.m.
iin Room 215, Florida Union.
V
\ FRESHMAN COUNCIL
The Freshman Council will
hold its last meeting Monday
: night at 7i30 p.m. in Room 324,
Florida Union.
j PI SIGMA EPSILON
Pi Sigma Epsilon announces
: new officers: Dan Johnson,
-president; Bill Chapman, vice vice-president;
-president; vice-president; Kip Gordon, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Hank Mallue, treasurer.
SOCIETY OF
FRIENDS
'
The Society of Friends will
-have a discussion on Is Peace
: Highest Good? Sunday morning
--at 10 a.m. All interested stu stu:
:- stu: dents are invited to attend the
-discussion lead by Richard
: : :Sterb at 1921 N.W. 2 Avenue.

BATTER UP!
THE FINEST QUALITY AMERICAN-MADE
BASEBALL & SOFTBALL EQUIPMENT
Baseball Softball
J Gloves & Mitts Gloves & Mitts
by McGregor & Nokoma Balls I
Caps Socks Caps
Shoes Shoes
by McGregor Socks
Team Outfitters
JERSEYS PANTS CAPS
For Your Fraternity, Sorority
And Independent Teams
r
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods
S 1113 W. University Ave. 1 Block East of Campus

campus news briefs*

humanities club
The Humanities Club will pre present
sent present three showings of the film
version of Shakespeares
Hamlet in Walker Auditor Auditorium;
ium; Auditorium; tomorrow, Sunday, and
Tuesday. All performances are
at 7 p.m.
HAYRIDE
Tolbert Area will hold a hay hayride
ride hayride tonight at the Cow Cowboy
boy Cowboy Ranch. Transportation will
leave University Auditorium at
7:30 p.m. Tickets are available
from any Tolbert Area Section
Adviser. Price is $1 per couple
for Tolbert Area card holders
and $4 per couple for others.
BRIDGE CL UB
The Bridge Club is sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring a series of six weekly ses sessions
sions sessions to explain the mechanics
of non-duplicate play.
Classes will be held weekly
beginning Monday. Registration
is Monday at 7:30 p.m. at 418
E. University. Fee is $5; $3.50
with student ID. Regular dup duplicate
licate duplicate is played Wednesday andl
Friday at 7:30 p.m. Entry fee
50 and 75 cents; 35 cents with
student ID.

Friday, April 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Richer, who said the results will
prove beneficial to the campus
community stated, I am very op optimistic
timistic optimistic as to what the findings of
the committee will be. ,,
On the grounds that he was not
planning further work toward a doc doctoral
toral doctoral degree, this instructors
contract was not renewed.
Richer is now preparing a brief
which will be first studied by the
newly formed Committee on Aca Academic
demic Academic Freedom and Tenure, then
by the faculty senate.

LIBERAL FORUM \
*
Dr. Marshall Jones will lec- i;
ture on The Philosophy ofi;
Protest Sunday at 7:30 p.m.}
in Johnson Lounge, Florida jj
Union. :
LAST CHANCE
DANCE
The Florida Union Dance*
Committee will hold a Last:
Chance Dance tonight from 8 p.m:
midnight in the Broward Rec-:
reation Room. The Fabulous Dy-:
namics will perform and ad-:
mission is free.
MOUNTAIN DEW ;
9
4
The girls from Jennings in-*
vite yall to come to their;
dance tonight from 8 p.m.j
midnight. There will be a moun mountain
tain mountain costume contest, drinking?
contest, door prizes and music:
by the Moon Rakers. Admission:
is free.
PRESBYTERIAN \
CENTER
Dr. Herbert Wagemaker will;
speak on The Crucifixion atj
the fist of the pre-Easter stud- ?
ies at the Presbyterian Univer-:
sity Center Sunday night at 6:15:
p.m. \

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2, 1965

By DEE WRIGHT
Fashion Editor
This column has featured boys opinions of UF coed fashions
several times in past week. Now, after many requests, the girls
get a turn to comment on the apparel and appearance of Florida
men. Sound off, girls!
GEORGEANNE MINTNER, 3ED: "I think some of the boys
try to be too stereotyped in the way they dress, whereas others
dont seem to care how they look. Neatness is the most impor important
tant important thine because this determines how any apparel will look.
EILEEN ENIK, 2UC: I like for boys to wear slacks, belts,
shirts, shoes and socks; and observe the same dress rules as
the girls do on campus. I dont think its fair for boys to wear
rubber thongs, T-shirts, and bermuda shorts to class.
GLORIA BODDIE, 4ED: I dont like to see them dressing
as though they were going to the beach. I think that shirts tucked
in and trousers are the least that college students can wear.
I cant stand the flip-flops.
NANCY NIMMO, 4AS: I sort of like the T-shirt, look with the

Secretary of Labor: busy

By DOUGLAS H. THOMPSON
Secretary of Labor
As Secretary of Labor I am in
charge of off-trimester employ employment.
ment. employment. This consists of summer and
Christmas employment. Also in included
cluded included in my cabinet responsibil responsibilities
ities responsibilities are maintaining a babysit babysitting
ting babysitting service and a talent service.
Bruce Rogow is the Director of
Student Employment and he has
written over five hundred personal
letters to businesses everywhere
inquiring as to whether they would
be interested in employing stu students.

Debate series opens


Wednesday night the Debate Society held a public forum for the purpose
of discussing the proposition Resolved: That campus organizations
should have complete freedom in the selection of great speakers.'*
Sam Ullman spoke for the affirmative and Russell Smith spoke for
the negative.
Over 80 students attended the debate, which is the first in a series.
Sam Ullman was declared winner by the close score of 41 to 39. The
vote was taken among the audience after the debate had concluded.
After Initial speeches by the two participants, the audience was
allowed to ask questions and make comments. To conclude the evening,
each speaker summed up his point of view and attempted to refute
the points of the opposition.
After all the speaking had concluded, the vote was taken. Faculty
members were in attendance as well as many students. Both the ad administration
ministration administration and the Student Government have expressed their approval
of this method of dlscusslng timely campus problems.

zttxxxxxxxx: FASHION CORNER
Girls.. Sound off on men!

dents. students. He has met with some suc success,
cess, success, but many businesses would
rather hire on a direct interview
basis. Bruce has also brought all
the old files up to date so that
all our listings are now active.
Martha Slinn, Director of the
Baby Sitting Service has added
more than twenty-five names to
our sitters list. This is a service
that I feel helps both our mar married
ried married students and sitters. Where
else can a person study and earn
money too? Os course these ap applicants
plicants applicants have to be qualified and
approved either by' the Dean of

PROGRESS REPORT

Florida crest over the heartyou can tell its authentic by the
orange and blue ribbing around the top. As for the shoes, I think
Hush Puppies worn with stretch socks are really sharp. Boys
coifs, of course, have to be shoulder length and naturally curly.
KATHY NETZLOSS, 2UC: I think that overall the boys dress
pretty well, but like everything else, there are those who ruin
it for the rest of them. For example, there are the boys who dress
more for a play environment rather than for intellectual
pursuit.
VALERIE HARPER, 3HS: I think the majority of them look
nice, but some of them are real sloppy. Some of them need
haircuts. Also, I do like for them to wear socks.
PAT HOGUE. 2UC: I wish theyd wear socks. Someone ought
to start a society for buying socks! I think they should wear
shoes instead of thongsthongs are something you take a shower
in. I think they should also shave once in a while.
ELLEN ABERNETHY, SEG: I think thongs are really big
this year. I also like the sockless look, except of course with
thongs. Ive got this big thing about thongs. I loveem, I Love
em!

Women or the Dean of Men. I
hope that more students will come
in the office and apply to be a
sitter.
Debbie Anderson, the Director of
Worlds Fair Employment has had
a very difficult job this year. Due
to the loss of money many of the
pavilions last year and also to
the large number of repeat stu students
dents students who had a job at the Fair
last summer who before they left,
obtained jobs again; it has been
hard to get our students jobs. The
Japanese Pavilon has 150 applica applications
tions applications from our students now and I
UNITED CHURCH
OF GAINESVILLE
Worship: 10 a.m.
Fla. Union Auditorium
Rev. Pierson P. Harris
Ph. 376-1026

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feel they will employ many of
these. Applications have also been
sent to the Brass Kali and the
American Calvacade. I would also
suggest that a student write these
Pavilons himself, as direct com communication
munication communication is always the' best
means of getting action. We have
not heard from these pavilons and
if a student is accepted for em employment
ployment employment he will hear from them
directly.
UNIVERSITY
Lutheran Church
1826 W. Univ.
(opp. handball courts)
2 services for student
convenience:
9-9:45 a.rt.
U-12 noon
LENTEN SERVICE
Wednesday, %30pm. |

a
Be a Beautiful Bunny
on the Beach in a
Bright Bikini (or a
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More Modest Maidens)
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Coral Gables, Carroll* Jewelers
Daytona Beach, Win. A. Ritxl A Son*
Fort Lauderdale, CarroUs Jin.
Fort Pierce, Charlo* G. Rhoads A Son*, Inc.
Fort Waltoo Beach, Ratcliff Jewelers
Gainesville, Robertson Jewelers
Hialeah, Snow's Jewelers
Jacksonville, Charles L. Wells Jewelers
Jacksonville, Underwood Jewelers (I Stores)
Lasabnrg, Cliffords Jin.
Mo. Miami, Farr Jewelen
Orlando, Ray-Mears Jewelers
Ortaado, Hart Swalstead Jewelers
Faaama City, Cogbers's Jlrs.
Perry, Wells Jewelen
SL Petersbnrg, Brace Wallen Inc. (* Stone)
Tallahassee, W. W. Patman Jewelen
Tampa, Adaaas-Magnoa Jewelen
Tampa, Tates Jewelen
West Palm Beach, Gillespie Jewelen
Winter Haven, City Jewelen
Winter Part, J. Calvin May Jewelen



SPORTS
-
1 **** *nmemo**ooMtonmn^^fci
Gators meet Auburn
for SEC leadership

UFs baseball team will have to
literally take a tiger by the tail;
in order to defeat Auburn in this
weekends big series.
Both games are slated for Per Perry
ry Perry Field with today's affair to
begin at 3 p.m. while Saturday's
match will start at 2.
Auburn's Tigers have truly been
that thus far this season with only
one of eight regulars hitting less
than .300. Coach Paul Nix's charges
have a 5-0 record in league play.
Top Auburn hitter is center centerfielder
fielder centerfielder Reggie Gilbert (.500), while
leftfielder Frank Fryer is bat batting
ting batting .471, rightfielder Dink Haire
.389, second baseman Pete Mc-
Kenzie and shortstop Scotty Long
both .333, first baseman Ronnie
Baynes and all-SEC catcher Harry
Doles both .300.
Tiger pitchers have been im impressive
pressive impressive in leading coach Paul
Nix's team to a current 5-0 record.
All-SEC Jimmy Crysel is 1-0 with
an ERA of 1.37 and has won 10
In this special 64-page supplement
in the April issue of Harpers Maga Magazine,
zine, Magazine, 14 distinguished writers discuss
the delicate relationships between
South and North, between Southern
white and Negro; the moods and
fears of the Southern people; the
changing faces of the land and its
cities.
Together, they have placed the last
century in historical perspective,
and created a portrait in depth of
the South today that will surprise
and inform every American.
Contributors include Southern his historian
torian historian C. Vann Woodward, who
shows how the North helped but buttress
tress buttress and condone racial segrega segregation;
tion; segregation; James J. Kilpatrick, conserva conservative
tive conservative editor of the Richmond News
Leader, who believes that the South
will solve its racial problems quicker
and with greater maturity than the
North; Negro author Louis E. Lo Lomax
max Lomax observing the changes in both
races in b s home town of Valdosta,
Georgia; Jonathan Daniels, editor of
the Raleigh News A Observer, dem demonstrating
onstrating demonstrating how Southern industrial
growth continues to make victims of
its people; child psychiatrist Robert
Coles investigating the human im impact
pact impact of school desegregation.
Among the other contributors are
novelist William Styron, British his historian
torian historian D. W. Brogan, novelist
Walker Percy, Whitney M. Young,
Jr. of the National Urban League,
Negro playwright Leoi Jones,
Louis D. Rubin, Jr. and Arna
Bontemps.
QWYOjJR NEWSSTAND WOW*

consecutive games. Fellow lefty
Monty Sharpe is 3-0 with an ERA
of 1.83 and has gone the route
in his last two games. He's pit pitched
ched pitched 20 innings and fanned 13
menjSharpe is slated to hurl to today's
day's today's match while Crysel is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to pitch Saturday.
The Gator starting lineup will
look somewhat different from the
one that has begun most home
games. Charlies Casey is slated
to open in center field with Bud
Williams, now the club's second
leading hitter, behind the plate and
Danny Cushman at third base.
Starting on the hill for the
Gators Friday will be Danny Eg Eggart,
gart, Eggart, who has come on strong of
late, winning his last two outings
and lowering his ERA to 1.42.
Ray Roily son is the likely starter
for Saturday's clash.
An interesting sidelight in this
game is the rematch of football
players on each team. No less
than six gridders from the two
schools are slated to start in the
contest.
For the Gators, Allen Trammell
and Tommy Shannon will start
with Williams and Casey. Auburn
will send out Ronnie Baynes at
first and Scotty Long at short
This pair started at end for the
War Eagles last football season.
Football players have always
played prominent roles in Auburn-
Florida baseball series," says Ga Gator
tor Gator head coach Dave Fuller.
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25 Game
SATURDAY, April 3 Oily
1 pm7 pm
FREE transportation
from compos to lanes & back
SCHEDULE FOR SATURDAY & SUNDAY
STOP NO. 1 Norman Hall (Parking Lot)
- 1:30 p.m. 2:30 3:30 5:00 6:00
STOP NO. 2 Broward & Rawlings Halls (Parking Lot)
1:40 p.m. 2:40 3:40 5:10 6:20
STOP NO. 3 lnfirmary Parking Area (Lot #5)
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SPLIT ARROW Gator archers Jim Martin (left) and Dennis Brown
accomplished this one-in-a-million feat Monday. Martin shot the first
arrow and Browns hit it directly splitting it. They were shooting
from 120 feet. The Gator archers, headed by Brown and Martin, will
travel to Fort Walton Beach for the state tournament this weekend.
(Photo by George McCullars)
11 game Gator baseball statistics
Player AB R H BA 2B 3B HR RBI BB SB
Allen Trammell, LF 47 13 24 .512 6 11 18 4 6
Bud Williams,C 18 5 6 .333 2 0 0 2 11
Tom Shannon, IB 45 9 13 .289 1 0 0 10 5 1
Randy
Bill Blomgren, RF 42 9 10 .238 0 2 0 7 8 0
Ron Creese, CF 31 4 6 .194 0 0 0 1 6 4
Don Pendley, 3B 34 9 6 .176 0 0 0 2 6 2
Jack Kenworthy, C 26 4 4 .154 1 0 0 4 1 0
Danny Cushman, 3B 134 2 .154 0 0 0 341
Bruce Moore, 2B 33 8 4 .121 2 0 0 1 10 1
PITCHING RECORDS
Player G W-L IP H R-ER ERA BB SO
Ray Rollyson 5 3-0 15 2/3 8 0-0 .000 4 15
Adrian Zabala 6 1-0 10 1/3 4 0-0 .000 3 9
Danny Eggart 6 2-1 22 21 8-5 1.42 .5 13
Dan Griffin 5 1-0 9 2 2-2 2.00 3 6
Danny Orr 6 1-0 1 3 14 3-3 2.07 4 9
Walter Prior 3 0-0* 7 6 2-2 2.58 5 7
Brownie Johnston 3 0-1 12 12 5-4 3.00 3 10
Charles Casey 5 1-0* 8 6 8-4 4.45 7 14
Ed Woolfork 1 0-0 11 0-0 .000 0 0
Jack Withrow 3 0-0 4 7 3-3 6.75 3 5
Neil McMillan 1 0-0 1 2 1-1 9.00 0 0 0

Friday, April 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHO NE 376- 1042
Open 9 To 6 Mondays and Fridoys 9 to 9
CENTRAL CHARGE FREE PARKING IN REAR

Page 11



Page 12

/ The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2, 1 965'

Tennis track teams tackle road foes

By JEFF DENKE WALTER
Sports Writer
The Gator tennis team, sport sporting
ing sporting an 8-5 record, takes on Au Auburn
burn Auburn today in the Tiger den and
meets Georgia at Athens Saturday.
UF's netmen, fresh off of vic victories
tories victories over Hope College and Rut Rutgers
gers Rutgers University this past week, will
close their season with matches
against Rollins and FSU next week.
In the Rutgers match, team cap captain
tain captain Vic Stone led the Gators to
a clean sweep in the six singles
and three doubles matches. Hope
College fell to Coach Bill Pot Potter's
ter's Potter's charges by an 8-1 count.
Rick Chace, Steve Gardner, Bill
Perrin, Bill Belote, Ron Fick,
and Stone copped their respective
single sets. In the doubles play,
Chace and Perrin, Gardner and
Stone, and Belote and Fick, com combined
bined combined to wrap up the Gator sweep.


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** *
A field of 120 intercollegiate
golfers, including UFs charges,
in the second annual Florida In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate Golf Championships
at the Cape Coral Country Club
near Fort Myers this weekend.
Some of the college golf teams
participating are FSU, UM, Stet Stetson,
son, Stetson, Rollins and Florida Presbu Presbuterian.
terian. Presbuterian. Out of state entries in include
clude include Northwestern, IiSU, Duke,
Columbia, Wake Forest, Memphis
State, and North Carolina State.
Last year's champion Houston is
not entered.
Top cohtenders appear to be
Miami, Wake Forest, and FSU,
along with the red hot Gators.
Florida walked away with in individual

Gator of the Week

IM MURPHY
Long hitting Bob Murphy, junior from
Nichols, is this weeks Gator of the Week
after leading the Florida golf team to a record recordshattering
shattering recordshattering effort in the Miami Invitational.
Murphy captured the individual title. while
the Gators came forth with the finest team
effort in Florida History to break the record
by nine strokes in winning the tournament over
a strong field.
Murphys rounds of 72-72-70-69 over the par
71 Biltmore Country Club course raised eye eyebrows
brows eyebrows around the Southeastern Conference and
helped lend encouragement to Gator hopes of
winning the Southeastern Conference title this
year.
Murphy has a reputation as a strong tour tournament
nament tournament player and finished high in the Armour
and Gainesville Open events last year for his
best previous efforts. At 5-10, 200 pounds he is
a physically strong golfer. He is a physical
education and health major.

-FLORIDA SPORTS ROUNDUP ROUNDUP

dividual individual and team honors in the
recently completed University of
Miami-City of Coral Gables Golf
Tournament.
Os the 170 linksters represen representing
ting representing 32 universities, UF golfers
took the first four places in the
three-day tournament. Gator Bob
Murphy led the way with 283 four fourround
round fourround total to finish first. He was
followed by fellow Gators Laurie
Hammer, Wally Armstrong, and
Lloyd Watts. Hammer had a 288,
Armstrong a 291, and Watt's a
291 also.
The Gators cumulatively took
1,157 strokes to complete the tour tournament.
nament. tournament. This set a new record by
almost ten strokes over the pre previous
vious previous low turned in by Ufa in
1964.

The victory was double-sweet
for Gator golf coach Buster Bis Bishop,
hop, Bishop, since it avenged two earlier
losses to FSU.
** *
Coach Jimmy Carnes takes his
unbeaten tjack team to Atlanta
this weekend to face Georgia Tech.

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The team now sports a 4-0 rec record
ord record following double wins over Fur Furman
man Furman and Richmond earlier this
weekend.

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