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
UF yearbook,
'Seminole,
due Monday
The first shipment of the iy6s
UF yearbook, The Seminole, will
arrive on campus Monday, ac according
cording according to Editor Joe Coudon.
Distribution of the first 1,000
copies will begin at 10 a.m. Mon Monday
day Monday at the Information Booth across
from the Hub, and continue Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday or until the supply is ex exhausted.
hausted. exhausted.
The final shipment is scheduled
to arrive Wednesday, April 14.
Students who purchased the
yearbook, with the exception of
fraternity and sorority members
who bought through their houses,
must bring a receipt and student
I. D. card.
Coudon urged all those who pur purchased
chased purchased books to pick them up be before
fore before Friday April 16.
For the Greeks, the yearbooks
will be delivered to the houses
on Wednesday, Coudon said. He
noted that an officer of each group
must sign a delivery receipt and
be responsible for distribution
within each house to those who
purchased under the bloc plan.
The Seminole cannot assume this
responsibility, he said.

# F U ALLIGATOR


Vi
V.
t
*'
I The man with
1
i a thousand.!.
i
JH
'Requiem
here Sunday
The climax of the 1964-65 fall
and winter musical season is
reached Sunday afternoon when the
Berlioz Requiem is performed
by the University Choir, Choral
Union and Symphony Orchestra
under the direction of Elwood Keis Keister,
ter, Keister, with John Craig, tenor solo soloist,from
ist,from soloist,from the New York City Opera
Company, in Florida Gymnasium
at 4 p.m. There is no charge
for hts performance.
According to Reid Poole, chair chairman
man chairman of the UF Department of
music, Requiem is a great
work.*

| Will UFs frame dorms fall
MBewl-IMKB&' ' Mm fr >! 1 'v
P > i.jUyej in/
HH 3Wjr H'pr
mfl C
Ikx *- f V J?* xyS* f : 'v* x'y 'mtlT'
||| f|jig? k 3
>,r' fist' -:3S^
\ Hi ; 'i j 7 i
iggHHH. aBBMBaBBMrjwr i- /f* Igk* j
Hwa Jp m VwL s \ m
Kt i r r/ J\m \ Wm
TEMPORARY DORMS
. .have weathered many storms

V 01.57, No. 133

- Wk? ; r-A <&&
JBf 9"
m ,ft
I
...and one
:j:
expressions.
V
V.
See story
Vi
on p. 3.

Richard S. Whitehead was appointed acting registrar yesterday by
UF President J. Wayne Reitz.
Whitehead succeeds Richard S. Johnson, who died last Sunday.
Whitehead came to the UF as a freshman in 1934 and worked in
the registrars office under the Federal Emergency Relief Act which,
he sai4 is just another name for a student assistant.
In 1938, Whitehead began working full time in the registrars office
tairfng one course a semester and evening classes to earn his degree.
In 1940 Whitehead received his bachelor's degree in Arts and Sciences.
During world War 11, Whitehead served as group Weather Officer
for the force that bombed Nagasaki and Hiroshima. He had completed
one year of graduate work in meterology at California Institute of
Technology.
Whitehead returned to the UF in 1945 as an Assistant Registrar.
In 1952 he was appointed Associate Registrar.
Whitehead is presently acting registrar as well as handling the duties
of his post as Associate Registrar.

Richard S. Whitehead named acting registrar

MAYBE...MAYBE NOT

Final ROTC
parade tomorrow

Army and Air Force ROTC units
of the UF will mass for a com combined
bined combined march at 10:15 am. Satur Saturday
day Saturday honoring seniors who will gra graduate
duate graduate later this month.
The review is scheduled on the
ROTC drill field west of the sta stadium
dium stadium and is open to the public.
University President J. Wayne
Reitz will be the reviewing official
for the parade.
Forty-one awards will be pre presented
sented presented 25 to Air Force cadets
and Angel Flight and Gator Riflette
team members and the other 16
to Army cadets.
Dr. Reitz will accept two spe special
cial special awards on behalf of the Uni University.
versity. University. The All American Drum
and Bugle Corps Award was cap captured
tured captured by the Gator Guard, the Army
ROTC's precision marching unit,
at the Mardi Gras Festival in
New Orleans in February. The
University's rifle squad won the
Theed Memorial Award during the
annual All-Florida Invitational
Rifle Championships earler this
year.

Friday/ April 9, 1965

Reclpents of Air Force ROTC
awards are listed below.
Armed Forces Communication
Award Chris Ptachik, Orlando.
Reserve Officer Association
Plaque David E. Wieland,
Gainesville.
Air Force Association Florida
Award Ronald B. King, Mia Miami.
mi. Miami.
Chicago Tribune Gold Medal
Charles Heltsley, Orlando.
Reserve Officer Association
Gold Medal Alan Wright, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
David Whitmore Awards Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bone, Peru, Ind.; William
Gilbert, Eau Gallie; Nevlns Smith,'
Quincy; George Whipple, Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
Reserve Officer Association Sil Silver
ver Silver Medal Harvey M. Stein,
Miami.
Convalr General Dynamics A Award
ward Award Rufus J. Frazier, Orlan Orlando.
do. Orlando.
Chicago Tribune Silver Medal
John M. Loyd Jr., Ft. Myers.
See ROTC on p. 2


Bolles is acting
architecture dean
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
yesterday named Dr. Robert S.
Bolles as acting dean of the Col College
lege College of Architecture and Fine Arts.
Assistant Dean Bolles will serve
for Dean Turpin Bannister who is
recovering from a stroke suffered
last month.

in fall?)
v;
;
Some students!
say 'shacks i
W *:

are great
To be or not to be is the
question being batted around by f|
the UF housing division con- jij:
earning the fate of the frame :j:j:
dorms for next fall. $
Director H. C. Riker said ft
that he doesnt know whether
the r temporary** frame dorms jij:
will be open in the fall of jjji
1965 or not. jij*
In the past, these buildings :jij
have been used primarily for >:
emergency housing purposes to :jij
accomodate students having j:j:
problems finding housing, said j:j:
Riker. j:j:
Last September, continued :*:*
Riker, one frame dorm that :jjj
had been closed was opened $j
across from the stadium build- :j:j
ing to house late arriving stu- ft
dents until rooms were avail- jjjj
able in the regular dorms. This ;ij:
dorm is now closed again.
Frame dorms C and D have ::
... been opened on a temporary >i
ij: basis since 1947 said Riker. jjj
ijij Each year enough students |
x have requested to remain in *:*
ij: the frame dorms to keep them jjj
ijij open. jij
j:j: In fact, said Riker,frame
jjjj dorms C and D are now full. iji
I love it, said one frame x
ijij dorm resident. I womant live >:
ijij anywhere else.
ijij The residents of the frame jij
ijjj dorms like the economy and:)!:
jjj: the convenience of their tem- ijjj
j:j: porary habitats. The rental ;:*:
jiji rate for the trimester is now jiji
s6sold timers can remem rememjjjj
jjjj rememjjjj ber when it was only SSO per jjj
:*: trimester. Its near the girls jjjj
dorms, the bank and the Hub;:*:;
ijij its great, commented another $
ijjj frame dorm enthusiast,
jjj: One question remains: How iji
jiji temporary is temporary.
ij: September, 1965 should re- jjj
jij: veal the answer said Riker. jjj
Scrap
trimester?
TALLAHASSEE, FIa.(UPI)-
The new University Board of
Regents will meet today to hear
the recommendations of the
State University Council of Pre Presidents
sidents Presidents on the trimester system
of year-round operation.
The meeting, set to begin at
9 a.m., will be the first bus business
iness business session for the new re regents
gents regents since they were appointed
by Gov. Haydon Burns three
weeks ago.
The governor asked the coun council
cil council of presidents to study and
propose a new calendar for the
state universities to replace the
trimester system, which cram crammed
med crammed into 14 weeks work that
previously took 15 weeks.
Phi Beta Kappa
initiates tonight
The annual Phi Beta Kappa ini initiation
tiation initiation banquet will be held hen
tonight.
More than 100 members of Phi
Beta Kappa in the Gainesville vi vicinity,
cinity, vicinity, initiates and guests are ex expected
pected expected to attend reported Richarc
Hiers, Co-chairman of the ban banquet
quet banquet committee.



The Florida Alligator/ Friday, April 9, 1965

Page 2

AIR SOCIETY
Arnold Air Society an announces
nounces announces new officers: Alan
Wright, Commander; Charles
Heltsley executive officer;
George N. Whipple, operations;
Robert Hodson, administrative;
Robert Gomez, comptroller;
: and Stephen Fowler, chaplain.
i STUDENT TUTORS ;
>

Students interested in the Stu Stu|
| Stu| dent Government Tutorial Ser Seri
i Seri vice program for either the
| summer or the fall may pick
:up an application in Room 311,
: .Florida Union before April 14.
| THETA SIGMA PHI

: Theta Sigma Phi will hold
: initiation 3 p.m. Sunday in Room
: 326 Stadium. All members and
: initiates are required to attend.
jj FACULTY CLUB
:j The UF Faculty Club will hold
its annual meeting and elec elec:j
:j elec:j tion of officers 4 p.m. Tuesday
: in the Faculty Club.

Clvitan Club Plague William
S. Witt, Hawthorne.
Reserve Officer Association
Bronze Medal Harold Chaitman,
Miam Beach.
Sons of American Revolution
Medal William Folmar, Ottawa,
Canada.
Chicago Tribune Silver Medal
Kenneth L. Yates, Tampa.
Army ROTC awards will go
to the following cadets:
Certificate of Meritorious Lea Leadership
dership Leadership Achievement Award Ro Robert
bert Robert L. Voelkel, Apopka.
Superior Cadet Awards James
I. Valentine Jr., Lakeland; Jerry
D. Mitchell, Tampa; Wallace Mc-
Keehan, Ft. Worth, Tex.; Paul L.
Jacobs, Winter Park.
National Defense Transportation
Association Award Paul L. Ja Ja.
. Ja. cobs, Winter Park.
American Ordinance Asso Association
ciation Association Award Charles F. Ca-

1
4ft M I
jffiy / / I
I
Stretch, bend, stretch in new bellbottoms by Dun Lee Slacks Ltd., fit for any action in Giveaway U>irin>Ktor>
stretch chino from Galey and Lord, 1407 Broadway, New York 18. A Division of Burlington Industries. <£^p
Galey*Lor
scampus news bnets

CIRCLE K
Circle K Club members will
meet in Bryan Lounge, Florida
Union, Monday night at 6 p.m.
They will then leave for a sup supper-swim
per-swim supper-swim party at the home
of their sponsor Professor
Jones.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS
The Young Democrat Club
of the UF elected officers for
the 1965-66 academic year
Monday night. They are: Leon
Polhill, 3AS, President; Bob
Redman, 3AS, Vice-President;
chris Tompkins, 2UC, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; and Larry Berkowitz, 3AS,
Treasurer.
PAINTING
EXHIBITIONS
An exhibition of Chagall's
illustrations from the Bible will
be on display in the North
wing Gallery, Florida Union.
A circuit exhibition will be on
display in Bryan Lounge, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Both will remain
on display until April 30.

IMili* t l*w I

(Continued From Page 1)
pron, Ft. Lauderdale.
Association of the UJS. Army
Award John S. Alton, Reddick.
Reserve Officers' Association
Award for Best Company Wil William
liam William S. Fischette, Jacksonville.
Civitan Leadership and Citi Citizenship
zenship Citizenship Award Robert C. Bo Bohannon,
hannon, Bohannon, Panama; JeanC. Maynard,
Tallahassee.
Outstanding Gator Guard Award
- Stuart H. Watkins, Satellite
Beach.
Outstanding Army Bandsman A Award
ward Award David T. Albury, Miami
Springs.
Outstanding Gator Rlflette
Award Mary W. Gordon, Pine
Bluff Arsenal, Aik.
Outstanding Gator Rifles Award
William T. Muir, Miami.
Outstanding Gator Saber Award

FELLOWSHIP
Florida Christian Fellowship g
will meet and discuss "Faith,
Doubt, and Assurance" tonight j:;
at 6 p.m. in Room 215, Flor- :!
Ida Union. Elections will be
held. ii
EUROPEAN CLUB f
The new officers of the Eur- :
ope an Club are: Larry Hamil Hamilton,
ton, Hamilton, President; Brooke Greene, j:
Vice-president; Jan Moeller, J
secretary; Peter Pringle,
treasurer; Despina Kokinos
social director. :
GAMMA DELTA
(
Gamma Delta Lutheran }
Student group will hold its \
weekly supper and show a movie
"The City of Necessity" Sun- j
day at 6 p.m. at the First |
Lutheran Church, 1801 NW sth :
Avoniio
LOAN INTERVIEWS \
National Defense Loan inter- ;
views continue in Room 124, |
Tigert Hall: Monday T, U,V. :
Tuesday- W, X, Y, Z.

Robert R. Osterhoudt, Los Ala Alain
in Alain itos, Calif.
Proficiency Awards Sargent
J. Broshear, Orlando; John J.
Phifer, Orlando; Roy R. Emmett,
Miami; Jonathan C. Gordon, Pine
Bluff Arsenal, Ark.
Outstanding Service Awards
Timothy W. Wagner, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Randall C. Williams, Ft.
Lauderdale; Gary W. Arnold, Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; Thomas E. Stryker, Newark,
NJ.
UNIVERSITY
Lutheran Church
)826 W. Unlv. Ave.
(opp. handball courts)
2 services for student
convenience:
9-9:45 a.m.
11-12 noon

IS A LEI
I CONTINUES! I I
I Due to the tremendous customer response
Iwe ore continuing our Spectoculor Sole one 11
I week.
Regulor $4.98 $0221
I and $5.98 Albums I
I 800 Specially Purchased I
Albums
| Which include* luch renowned artirtf a* 7- I
I Acker Bilk on Atod, Martin Denney on Liberty*
I Not King Cole on Capitol, Bobby Veeon berty,
1 Count Batie on Roulette and Many Others.
I I
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I OPEN 9TO 6 MONDAYS AND FRIDAYS 9TO 9 I
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satisfaction. Your very personal Keepsake is
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Keepsake Jewelers store. Find
him in the yellow pages under
Jewelers. Prices from SIOO
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show beauty of detail ,Trade ,Trademark
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TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING j I
Please send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan ( I
Your Engagement and Wedding" and new 12-page j I
full color folder, both for only 25 4. Also, send
special offer of beautiful 44-page Bride's Book.
Nome 1
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j I
j_ _^P^E_OIAMONO_RIN< | , SYRACUSE, _N_YJ 3 2?£_ J I
^



' Lea is 'man of a thousand expressions

By ED BARBER

Lon Chaney, **man of a thou thousand
sand thousand faces,** had nothing on John
Lea, UFer currently playing the
lead role of Biederman in the
Florida Players* production of
The Firebugs.** And John Lea
does it without makeup.
Described by one reviewer of
the play as having a thousand
expressions,** John usually runs
the gamut whether on stage, teach teaching
ing teaching his speech sections or merely
carrying on a conversation.
Many times Pm on stage when
Pm not actually on stage,** John
said. I sometimes use five hand
gestures and four facial expres expressions

I At Chestnuts I
I DIPLOMAS FRAMED I
I PERMA-PLAQUED I
I complete selection of I
I Apt anO ARchitectuce supplies I
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I i mZm I
I FASffION WATCHERS I
I TAKE NOTE I
Take note of the new separates BKg| J
lately acquired by the Proprietor,
who vouches for ibeir excellence Mm
of workmanship, delicacy of styl- J I
ing and complete appropriateness
to leisure time now approaching. M J j |
1 View at an early convenience. j i|. I/! I
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sions expressions just asking for the salt,**
he added.
I guess I can be summed up
in one word: HAM/* he laughed.
But,** he continued, kneading his
face with one hand, it*s not a
bad word. In a recent interview,
Isaac Stern said, lm an incur incurable
able incurable ham!* I guess some of us
just are.**
When asked how he managed to
use his facial expressions so often,
John remarked, Well, my face
has been with me for a long time
. .since a very early age, in
fact. J*m sort of mush-mouth.
I get a kick out of trying to use
all the expressions of the mouth,
especially the lips.**

M
. .in one word:
HAM.

Friday, April 9, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

. .who caught his
finger in a knothole.*
John first became interested in
acting by playing in church .pag .pageants.
eants. .pageants.
You know,** he said, the kind
where grown men run around in*
bathrobes and carry long sticks.
I was always the little kid in
those things.*
There was no real dramatic
background in my family, except
my uncle who caught his finger
in a knothole while waiting to go
on, until the curtain had to be
lowered.*
In a more serious vein, John
told how, after playing roles in
high school plays, he drifted off
to college at Miami (Ohio).**
I was active in dramatics there,
but the bug really bit me after I
went to California and became in interested
terested interested in a little theatre group
out there.**
I decided,** he continued, that
acting was a needed outlet for
many people and I wanted to be
a part of it. That was it. I made
the decision that 1 wanted to teach
this at the college level.**
John considers college a focal
point for dramatics.
The college campus must be
one of the focal points for culture
of our nation.** he said, gesturing
toward the w'rlow. it has to be!**
Some have the feeling about
college players that Well, it*s
just a college production and it
doesnt have to be professional.*
And thats wrong! You must be
constantly seeking professional
standards.
You have to breed the audience
in college/* he said. You have
to make dramatics attractive, to

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Bt
Mr
W #Bfe
. .in a shrill, tiny
voice, Who, me? **
them In college and hope that they
will continue this interest as an
outlet once they leave the campus.
Working in college theatre
helps a professor of dramatics
or speech up to a point/* he said.
Youve got to have experience
and continued experience so that
you wont become static.
John said that many small col colleges
leges colleges have department heads in
dramatics, who became sterile and
stopped growing after they saw
Death of a Salesman 10 years
ago or Man and the Masses,
30 years ago. They think those
productions were the height of
theatre.
There are tendencies in some
departments to keep dramatics as
a static, full-blown art with no
place to go. They just want to
repeat past triumphs and recall
the parts they played years ago.
*But fortunately, this situation
doesnt exist at the University of
Florida.
Here, we have a young, dyna dynamic
mic dynamic department, constantly
seeking new developments.
John cited the current production
of The Firebugs as an example.
For instance, you dont often
see the kind of set thats being
used in Firebugs. You read about
them in books. Others teach it,
but they dont practice it.
This production is one of the
tew tiroes that a college stu student
dent student will be able to see a con constructionist
structionist constructionist (no attempt at de delusion)
lusion) delusion) set.
Asked why he thought people took
Continued on p. 9

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9, J 965

THE FLORIDA
mm ALLIGATOR
V *f
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
u LJ __ .
i/iemtNT
Hats off
This week the Gator salutes Cathy Pierce,
outstanding student in the social, political,
and academic realms of campus activities.
As a candidate for treasurer on the 1965
Action Party slate, Cathy holds the singular
distinction of being the first coed to run for
one of the top five positions in Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government.
Sustaining a 3.8 academic average, Cathy
is a graduate student in political science and
is a member of the UF Hall of Fame.
While at the UF she has been president
of Mallory Hall, president of Chi Omega
sorority, and past secretary of Mortar Board.
She has also worked actively on the orientation
staff for six trimesters.
Cathy, a resident of Ft. Lauderdale, trans transferred
ferred transferred to UF from Sophie Newcomb College
in 1961 and last summer attended the Uni University
versity University of Pennsylvania.
Notice

We would ask that those
who write letters to the editor
please limit them to 200 words
at most.
Due to a heavy backlog of

Time for straight answers

EDITOR:
The Alligator of April 5 carried
a letter written by a Mr. Bill
Douberley telling about his ex experiences
periences experiences as a student, of Mr. Ed
Richer. Everthing be said was
clear enough for me except the
following paragraph: Later,
rumors spread concerning
individual members of our class.
Then I learned that I was getting
them in the original from the
person next to me. She didnt

t rn mMmjmmm jjgjam ,m n i ' ^.
EDITORIAL STAFF: Mark Freeman and Stan Kuip icartoonists),
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, Bob 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 Denkewalfer,
G. S. Corseri and Ken Simon.
It* Florida Alligator rwrw tha right to regaUt# tt typographical ton* of aU adrertlse manta and
to roriao or tor* away copy which tt cooaidara objectionable.
NO POSITION E GUARANTEED, though daatiwd position wUI ha given whenever possible.
Tte Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment lor any advertisement involving typ- 1
ogrUcal errors or arroosowa Insertion unless notice la given to the Advertising Manager within B
(1) om day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
rbiitair* to no several times. Notices lor correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la the official stodaat newspaper of the University of Florida and la II
Dtdtllshed five H~i weetdy except doing May, June and July when tt la published semi-weekly. Only II
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. Thu Alligator U entered as second class II
the United States Punt Office at Gainesville. 1|

letters to the editor, we will
not have space to run all of
them. We will try to print
those which are most fairly
representative of the group of
similar letters.

care for the class, either.
What were the rumors h * refers
to? How many people were
involved? Were there other
students like the unnamed she
in Douberley's letter who could
also give first-hand information
on this question?
It seems to me that, in view
of the trouble this situation has
caused 19 to now, its time for
some straight answers.
ELAINE GENEZY

THE GATOR SALUTES
PIERCE

EDITOR:
THERE HAVE BEEN many de decisions
cisions decisions made at this university
that I have disagreed with but
have said nothing because they did
not concern me. Last week one of
these decisions finally struck me
personally. I hope I have learned
my lesson about being latent and
watching all these events go by
that do not concern me.
THIS FIASCO that struck me
has further blackened the uni university's
versity's university's reputation. The issue I
am speaking of is the recent double

A pat, not a slap
EDITOR:
In recent weeks, it seems to be the attitude of the university
students to malign the sports department and the sports editor.
Let me say that I defend the sports editor and I defend his
(Hah Hah) staff of approximately 1." Any person working
under these conditions is superhuman. I think the sports editor
deserves a pat on the back and not a slap in the face from UF.
GLENN LANEY, 3JM
BRUCE DUDLEY, 3JM
EDDIE SEARS, 2UC
JEFF DENKEWALTER, lUC

John Goldfarb, GO HOME

By JON DEMME
Columnist
The editor of New Yorks nas nastiest,
tiest, nastiest, most low-down expose mag
leans across his desk and outlines
the plan of his newest idea to
Shirley McLaine, his star re reporter.
porter. reporter. I want you to Join the
King of Fawz las harem, photo photograph
graph photograph what goes on, and write
a sensational story of how its
run.
Why thats the most vulgar,
odious, repulsive idea Ive ever
heard of, replies the shocked
Miss McLaine. When she first
uttered this line, in the opening
minutes of John Goldfarb, Please
Come Home, I naturally thought
she was referring to the editors
dirty scheme.
After sitting through the re remaining
maining remaining 110 minutes of Gold Goldfarb
farb Goldfarb however, Pro convinced she
was referring to this obnoxious
movie, she had somehow become
associated with. Albeit vulgar, od odious,
ious, odious, and repulsive, she of course
consents to the plan, and is smug smuggled

Neglected and hurt

MOVIES IN REVIEW

Le T TeR 2

selection of cheerleaders.
JUST THINK, some of the
participants of the tryouts can say
they were UF cheerleaders for
four days. Others can say they
were alternates. But now they know
it was a dream, and they must
answer those who offer them con congratulations
gratulations congratulations by telling them they
are no longer cheerleaders, that
their selection was an adminis administrative
trative administrative error."
EVEN MORE DIFFICULT for
them is writing home and telling
parents and close friends that it

gled smuggled into the sultans palace.
The sultan (Peter Ustinov) is a
nitwit who rides around on a jet jetpropelled,
propelled, jetpropelled, rhinestone-studded golf
cart, molesting his bevy of beau beauties.
ties. beauties. Sounds pretty good, doesnt
it? He also has his entire palace
outfitted with miles of miniature
railroad tracks, vqpon which count countlessmonkeys,
lessmonkeys, countlessmonkeys, dogs, and pigeons
revolve at all hours.
Sounds like a scream, no? We
soon find out that the Sultans son
attends Notre Dame and has been
cut from the football squad. To
soothe his sons injured pride King
Fawz establishes Fawz U., com complete
plete complete with a team of muscle-bound
eunuchs. Thats right -- with the
intent of defeating Notre Dame on
the gridiron!
Priceless, am I right? So whos
John Goldfaib?
Why hes an American U-2 pilot
that crash-lands in Fawzia,
who haooens to be a great football
coach too. So he coaches Faw-

was all a big mistake. For some
this meant the retraction o'!
articles that appeared in thei:
home town papers. Yes, thes*
temporary cheerleaders wereonl>
people; they can be shuffled and
dealt around with their feelings
never being considered.
STUDENTS, these people do have
feelings, feelings that were slashed
and scattered about. Put yourself
in their shoes you have the
incentive to work for two weeks
everyday to learn the cheers to
perfection, you try your best to
give an all out performance in
front of the judges, and feel the
ecstasy of winning.
THEN ONLY a few days later
you are cut to shreds just because
of the neglected responsibilities
of a few. After their disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment they were not the same as
they were before the tryouts
started; their hurt went much
deeper than that.
I AM NOT stating that the second
election was unjust or wrong, but
that the whole way of carrying out
the procedure from the start was
a pitiful exhibition of throwing
people around as if they have no
feelings. Why should the stupidity
of those who scheduled the try tryouts
outs tryouts be taken out on the
participants?
I AM NOT one of the cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders who was defeated in the
second tryout, but I was able to
observe the reactions of those
who were. I wish I could find the
words to express to you how deeply
these people's feelings were hurt.
OH, WHY get all upset over
this. What is done is done and in a
few weeks the dust of time will
ro ake the situation obscure. So what
if a few students have been pushed
around. Who cares? I wonder.
NAME WITHHELD
%ViV*V.
zia U.'s football team and Shiriey
falls in love with him. And on and
on it goes, from ridiculous to sub sublime
lime sublime to "vulgar, odious and re repulsive."
pulsive." repulsive."
Acting is sad, to say the least;
the principals all seem to think
that by shouting their lines, humor
will be added. Its not. The only
amusing thing about "John Gold Goldfarb"
farb" Goldfarb" is the fact that the sup supposedly
posedly supposedly intelligent administration
of an honored institution such as
Notre Dame would lower them themselves
selves themselves to object to such nonsense.
John Goldfarb, Fawz U.



=THIN KING OUT LOUD

Man to be remembered

JIM MOORHEAD
Columnist
IT ALWAYS SEE MS significantly
sad when an individual who has
come to be synonomous with an
office passes from an institutional
scene. Such was the passing of UF
Registrar RjS. Johnson, man-and
title together for lo these 26 years.
Most students knew him only as
the signature on the University
Catolog and at the bottom of un uncounted
counted uncounted forms and letters, but
his name and imposing frame were
legend in Tigert Hall, and every everyone
one everyone who worked around him had
stories to tell about this man who
was, by all accounts, a*real char character.*
acter.* character.*
MR. JOHNSON NEVER knew me
by name but once in his life, and
I don't suppose I ever saw him
more than a dozen times in my
six years of varied association
with the University.
It was a bright May day on
campus, I recollect, and a bleak
November in my soul. My proba probationary
tionary probationary program had just racked
me up to a fare-thee-well and I
was on the abysmal brink of bidding
college days goodbye forever.
Sweating, I had secured an ap appointment
pointment appointment with the great god of
heUos, shape ups and so longs.
HE HAD MY RECORDS open on
his desk as I walked in trepi trepidatiously,
datiously, trepidatiously, unsure whether I ought
to take a seat or stand at parade
rest. It was late afternoon and his
office was dark and cavernous.
It seemed uncomfortably large.
He was cordial enough, to be sure,
but his countenance was unnerving.
Hair mussed, clothes rumpled,
sleeves rolled up, collar open,
tie askew, mustache menacing. It
seemed to me he must be working
unnecessarily hard at this job of
grim reaper for student destinies.
AFTER GETTING ORIENTED to
my difficulties, he pushed my re records
cords records away, settled back in his
chair and proceeded to show me
what kind of savvy can be ac accrued
crued accrued over the years by a hard hardworking,
working, hardworking, tough-minded registrar
in a bulging state university where
the immature, the unserious
and often-times the plain medio mediocre
cre mediocre come every year to lend to
life an added grind for a well wellplagued
plagued wellplagued administration.
LOOKING ME STRAIGHT IN
THE eye, he calmly and quietly
ripped roe up the front and down
the back. He took me apart, piecg_
Ou,v &*urMcf
SVf la A
\AyWI Gallery
Os Delicacies
A
ip
datmanella's
, 11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

by piece, and laid me open. He
sized me up, a total stranger,
and then bared my soul for me
with breathtaking preciseness. He
listed my faults, ten by ten, then
scored a dozen or so others I
never knew I had. If he had handed
me pad and pencil and given me
three hours exam time to answer
an essay question on all my forms
of worthlessness, I could not have
produced anything as pointed as
the 20-minute indictment he re returned
turned returned as we sat together in that
shadowy room in Tigert Hall. And
the astonishing thing was that when
he was through, he had me feel feeling
ing feeling as though I ought to thank him.
I FELT NOT A LITTLE
SHAKEN, and no less grateful,
when I left his office. I remember
how I was curiously warmed at
being stripped of all pretentious pretentiousness,
ness, pretentiousness, all false sincerity, all phony
humility. He had pegged me for
what I was, a shirker, but not
without reassuring me that a little
common application, a little true
exercising of my neglected poten potential,
tial, potential, could more than put a diploma
within my grasp.
i NEVER SAW HIM TO TALK to
him again, though I often wanted
to take five minutes and just drop
by to let him know what a favor
he had done for one more poor,
floundering student. Now it's too
late, but some how I feel Dick
Johnson went to his grave smilingly
aware of the soul-searching psy psychology
chology psychology he had worked God only
knows how many times.
SILVERMANS
225 W. Univ. Avenue
JUST ARRIVED
HANG TEN
SURF-WEAR
COTTON KNIT
T-SHIRTS-$1.95
SHORTS
COTTON, NYLON
STRIPED & TAHITIAN
PRINTS FROM $6.95 |
SILVERMANS
225 W. University Avenue
i
, i
FREE PARKING ON
| Ist FED. BANK LOT

Fresh! Pure! Wholesome! I
PIfiEASTER CANDY
To Delight Youngsters of all ages!
kjj| W JJr
VISIT 6.C. MURPHY CO. EASTER BUNNY BETWEEN I
10 11 Friday Morning. 10 11 Saturday Morning.
2:30 3:30 Friday Afternoon. 2-4 Saturday Afternoon.
6-7 Friday Evening.
FREE Candy Treats To The Kids
(A) l I
SOLID FIGURES 100 ts $1.39 $1 t QB OH C
HOLLOW FIGURES ...10c ts 51.69 QH J9| FV
These are Easter favorites ... the WKvGH Beautifully decorated A special assortment I
small ones for basket fillers . and filled to over- of lovely baskets, too, I
the large ones for baskets or indi- flowing with pretty also filled to the brim I
vidual gifts. Rabbits, crosses, eggs, /nEHR novelties and luscious with all the things I
sitting hens, etc. goodies. kiddies like! J
Open Friday Night Till 9 Open Saturday Night Till 6 J

Friday, April 9, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

, the Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9, 1965

MMUM 1
W-

For Rent
FURNISHED APARTMENT, two
blocks from campus, to share with
lady studying at or employed by
University. Call 372-2148 or 372-
3342. (B-133-lt-p).
AIR-CONDITIONED HOUSES FOR
RENT. 3 or 4 males or females.
Summer and/or fall. Call Charlie
Mayo, owner, FR 6-4471 or 6-
8366. (B-133-4t-c).
ACROSS FROM CAMPUS. Will
have room to rent from Friday
afternoon April 9 till Thursday
morning April 15. Apply 321 SW
13th Street. (B-133-lt-c).
2-BEDROOM APARTMENT, 2
blocks East of Norman Hall. Furn Furnished
ished Furnished down to pot holders. Ample
for 4. Sub-let summer trimester.
378-2175 between 5:30 & 7:30 p.m.
376-9171 after 7:30. (B-133-4t-c).
MODERN FURNISHED, AIR-CON AIR-CONDITIONED
DITIONED AIR-CONDITIONED apartment. 2 blocks
from campus. Reduced from slls
to $82.50/mo. for the summer.
Call 2-4371 from 12 to 6 p.m.
(B-133-lt-c).
MALE STUDENTS TO SHARE 6
room, furnished apartment, each
with separate, full, unit, kitchen,
telephone, study room, linens, sep separate
arate separate entrance. Maid service. 231
SE 2nd St. (B-133-4t-c).
LARGE ONE BEDROOM Apart Apartment
ment Apartment for 2 or 3. Close to campus.
915 SW 6th Ave. S9O per month.
Call 2-7683, after 1 p.m. (B (B---133-4t-c).
--133-4t-c). (B---133-4t-c).
FOR RENT: BEDROOM FOR 2
with private bath in private home.
Cool, quiet surroundings. Girls
preferred. 378-1667 Friday after
6 or Saturday. (B-133-lt-c).
CONVENIENT AND AVAILABLE
APRIL 25, room with private bath
and private entrance. Also com comfortable
fortable comfortable efficiency. No car needed.
Apply 321 SW 13th Street. (B (B---133-lt-c).
--133-lt-c). (B---133-lt-c).
2-BEDROOM FURNISHED,
STUDENT, Apartments for rent.
Very close to campus. $75 per
month. Call Mrs. Jones, FR 6-
5636. (B-132-st-c).
AIR-CONDITIONED, FURNISHED
MODERN efficiency for 1 or 2,
to sublet May-August. $75/mo.
Near campus. Inquire 4-6 p.m.
Apt. 21, 303 NW 17th Street. (B (B---132-st-p),
--132-st-p), (B---132-st-p),
1 ROOM WITH PRIVATE bath
and private entrance. 2 Rooms
which share a bath. 8-1078. (B (B---132-st-c).
--132-st-c). (B---132-st-c). _____

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| DAYS tHBHMMHHHBi
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MWmU JB W Rmm4 tHm UNITED ARTISTS
1 " " ('!*

f&

For Rent
ROOM in air-conditioned home
for woman graduate student or
undergraduate over 25. Call 2-
9725 at lunch hour or in evening.
(B-131-ts-c).
PRICES REDUCED THIS SUMMER
AT KIRKLAND APARTMENTS,
1602 NW Ist Ave. directly behind
the Florida Book Store and only 1
block from campus, the rates for
the coming terms are: Summer
trimester, single SBS, double $75.
Term A or B, single S6O, double
SSO. Phone Jim Hodge FR 6-9345
or see Tues. and Thurs. after afternoons
noons afternoons or MWF after 6 p.m. and
on weekends. Male Students only
please. (B-131-6t-p).
CLOSE TO CAMPUS. Large 2
bedroom furnished apartment.
Available April 25th. Reduced
rates for summer. 912 SW 6th
Ave. 378-2013. (B-131-3t-c).
1 BEDROOM Furnished. 1113
SW Ist Ave., University Realty,
2-4351. $65, water included. 2
blocks campus. (B-131-3t-c).
BEST DEAL IN Gainesville large
3 bedroom furnished house. Can
accommodate 3 to 5 people. SIOO
per month. Call 6-0306. 403 NE
Ist Ave, (B-131-3t-c).
AIR CONDITIONED MODERN
1 bedroom furnished apartment,
NW Gainesville, 3 blocks from
campus. Available now, S9O/mo.
Call 2-2919, after 4 p.m; (B-131-
3t-c).
COMFORTABLE 1 bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment for rent.
Available April 26th. $65 per
month. 737 SE sth Ave. Call 372-
8983 after 5 p.m. (B-131-3t-c).
ONE SHARP NEW FURNISHED
2 bedroom apartment. Air-condi Air-conditioned,
tioned, Air-conditioned, each room. $125 per month.
Apt. #2, 39th Avenue & 6th Street,
N. W. (B-130-st-c),
1 BEDROOM APARTMENT, 3
blocks from campus. Air-con Air-conditioned.
ditioned. Air-conditioned. Sub-lease May till Sept.
Married only. Furnished. S9O/mo.
1716 NW 3rd Ave. Apt. 10. Call
372-7032 evenings. (B-132-3t-c).
COOL, CONVENIENT AND
COMFORTABLE, 10x55 Mobile
Home for rent in Hickory Hill
Park. Close to campus and store.
S7B per mo. Available April 26.
6-6696. (B-132-st-c).
COED ROOM & BATH in private
home with mother and 2 children,
Full kitchen privileges. Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile needed. Call FR 2-2726.
(B-133-4t-c).

For Rent
3 BEDROOM Apartment suitable
for 3 or 4 roommates. All for only
SBO a month. Available April 24th
Call Terry at 2-0852. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1
FURNISHED HOUSE 2-bedroom,
freshly redecorated. Convenient
walking distance from Univ.
and town. Ideally located. $l2O/
month. Call Layton 8-2671. (B (B---127-ts-c).
--127-ts-c). (B---127-ts-c).
r
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 NW 3rd Ave.
376-9992. (B-123-ts-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 13th Street. 378-1252. (B-127-
ts-c).
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).
FURNISHED APARTMENTS
AVAILABLE April 1 and May 1.
One bedroom modern, air-cond.
apts. near Univ. & Med. Center.
Adults only, no pets. Lease re required.
quired. required. S9O/mo. 372-3488 or 376-
4360. (B-125-ts-c).
AIR-CONDITIONED ROOMS FOR
BOYS. Double $35, Single SSO.
Kitchen privileges, linen and maid
service. Block from campus. 1319
NW 2nd Ave. (B-130-4t-p).
AIR-CONDITIONED APART APARTMENTS
MENTS APARTMENTS for 3A and/or 38. Suitable
for 2 or 3 people S7O per mo.
plus electric. 1829 NW 2nd Ave.
Suitable for 2 or 3 people at 1530
NW 4th Ave. $75-SBO plus electric.
Suitable for 3 or 4 people at 1518
NW 4th Ave. S9O-SIOO with air airconditioning
conditioning airconditioning included. Also
renting for fall at slightly higher
rates. Call 376-4353 evenings.
(B-132-st-c).
2 BEDROOM FURNISHED
MODERN efficiency for 1 or 2
to sublet May-August. $75/mo.
Near campus. Inquire 4-6 p.m.
Apt. 21, 303 NW 17th Street. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1
WILL SUB-LET My spacious
apartment for the complete sum summer.
mer. summer. $65 per month. Water
included. Occupancy 2 or 3. Call
372-7428. (B-132-st-c).
SUNNYSIDE APARTMENTS
available for May and Sept, rental.
Two bedroom, furnished kitchen
equipped. Half block east of Law
School. FR 6-0865. (B-132-3t-c).
*""* " if,
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
S9O sls entire semester. 6-
6494. (B-131-st-c).

wa/tb o ~s#7c& ~oec?
PETER USTINOV
I BICHARD CREHHt FLORinA

For Rent
2 BLOCKS OFF-CAMPUS
Furnished rooms for male students
only. $32 per month, lights and
water furnished. Also community
kitchen. Maid service. See at 304
NW 15th St. or call FR 2-2726.
(B-133-4t-c).
FURNISHED APARTMENT
AVAILABLE April 27th above
double garage. Accommodate 2or
3 easily. 3 blocks from campus.
S9O per month. Call 378-2280. (B (B---133-lt-c).
--133-lt-c). (B---133-lt-c).
SUMMER SUB-LET or longer
1 bedroom; large living livingstudy
study livingstudy room. One block from
campus. Cool. SBS for 2. Call
8-2113, 117 SW 12th St., Apt. 2.
(B-131-st-c).
For Sale
GOOD SECOND HAND Silvertone
TV. SSO. Apply 321 SW 13th
Street. (A-133-lt-c).
WIMBERLY ESTATES, 3-BR, 2
tiled bath, built-in kitchen, family
room, patio, cedar lined closet,
central heat and air. Landscaped
shaded lot. Paved dead end street.
No city taxes. 4031 NW 36th St.
376-2969. (A-133-lt-c).
MUST SACRIFICE NOW! Asking
$1895, best offer buys 1959 Ran Ranchero
chero Ranchero Trailer, 45x10, very good
condition, 2 BR. Glynwood Park.
Phone 378-1596. (A-133-lt-p).
i
THREE-CUSHION SOFA, orange
nylon, excellent condition. 517 NW
13th Terrace between five and six
p.m. (A-133-2t-p).
SEARS ALLSTATE COMPACT
Motor Scooter. Good condition.
Must sell before end of trimester.
Call Van. 372-2535. (A-132-st-c).
TINY TOY POODLES. Excellent
quality. Platinum silver. AKC
Registered. Male and Female.
$125 S2OO. Call 376-0967.
(A-132-3t-c).
ANTIQUE ENGLISH TRANTERS
Patent cal. 45 revolver, $25; 1903
A3 cal. 30-06 Springfield Rifle,
S2O; 1884 Cal. 45-70 Springfield
carbine, SSO. Call 376-7187 eve evenings
nings evenings after 7 p.m. (A-132-st-p).
STUDY TABLE 3x6 Cast iron
legs. Call 2-7166 after 4 p.m.
(A-132-2t-c),
WINCHESTER 94 LEVER-ACTION
30-30, case, cartridges. $65.
Westinghouse washing machine
$45. Slide rule sl2. Call FR 2-
0294. (A-132-st-c).
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 (k
127-ts-c).
| YAMAHA BMW
f Motorcycles |
For The Discriminating I
I CYCLERAMA I
[378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place I

Help Wanted
POSITION AVAILABLE WmT]
FUTURE for an ambitious young
man, who Is willing to work, if
youre leaving school, it will
worth your time to investigate.
Robertson Jewelers, Gainesville
Florida, (E-l 30-st-c).
IMMEDIATE OPENINGSas
National Bank Examiner, U. s.
Treasury Department in Atlanta,
Miami, Tampa, and Columbia
S. C. Degree in Economics, Busi Business
ness Business Administration, Accounting
or Finance. Starting salary $6060,
6 months increase to $6450 and
rapid future advancement. Contact
D. B. Smith, 1103 Fulton National
Bank Bldg. Atlanta, or call 404-
526-6625. (E-129-ts-c).
Real. Estate
EXCELLENT BUY: Convenient to
University. Custom built home,
3-bedroom, 2 bath, large living
area. Landscaped yard with
privacy. $2600 FHA evaluation. FR
6-4097. (I-133-4t-c).
3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH corner,
air-conditioned, fire place, screen
porch. Immediate possession.s4so
down.FHA S9O total. 507 NW 36
Drive. 372-0920. (1-133-lt-c).
Services
IN A HURRY? For application
and passport photographs. Call
Westley-Roosevelt Studios 909 NW
6 St. 372-0300. (M-133-4t-c).
mo&en
Shoe Repair Shop
HEELS ATTACHED
5 Mhis.
SOLES ATTACHED
15 Mins.
At Two Locations
CAROLYN PLAZA
FR 6-0315
And
101 N. Main St.
Opp, Ist Nat*l Bank
'.'''A'
***** <
( i * >|l> ** 1
Wi a
I I A \ 11 $
c
0 ( the.n' o j' p o nic' aUV
vX ir>ostgJPip--r' se e.'' vX
WUtfHER



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDS 1

Autos
957 PLYMOUTH miles.
Veil cared for very good
fcondition. New brakes, tag, tires.
Klust sell $320. Call Ray 372-
8538. (G-132-2t-c).
SACRIFICE Owner leaving town.
Excellent transportation. 1957
hillmaii sedan. Radio & Heater.
§95. Call 376-9775 after 6. (G (G---|3l-3t-c).
--|3l-3t-c). (G---|3l-3t-c).
52 MG TD. New paint and top,
radio. Very clean. Must sell. Call
pick Sowrey, 372-9370, 185
Fletcher M. (G-130-ts-c).
|6l SIMCA Radio, Heater, white
pall tires, two-tone, good con condition,
dition, condition, low mileage. Must sell
bow. S3OO cash. Call Fred Lane.
1378-1046. (G-129-st-p).
b/IG-TD, 53, new paint, upholstery,
tires, etc., excellent. 376-1736,
1216 SW 2nd Ave., Apt. 105. (G-
E32-3t-c).
1961 VOLKSWAGEN, white wall
tires, absolutely perfect condition.
5995. Call 376-8863 after 5:30p.m.
|(G-132-2t-c).

I 2400 Hawthorn e Road Rt 20* Hone FR 6-SOll l
Marfa Togjtej W
W Jnl KL SH M fetk
vis
Strange things happen to
Tray Donahue
and Joey Heatherton
and Barry Sullivan AT
WIN 9:OC
in" My Blood
NITELY Buns Cold"
If you give away the ending, may your blood run cold forever!
JEANETTENOLAN ABE THE DEAD EVER REBORN
* 2ND COLOR LAFF HIT SHOWN AT DUSK
IntankssanaKii tmr. i
-*LrJ aJtfM7 mods I
PETERF3LK 83R83R3 RUSH m am*BIBO CBOSBf k I
3RD & AMJW STJSLER-lq
HE USED LOVE NEWMAN i
USE MONIEV P GERALDINE RAGE
BY TENNESSEE WILLIAMS

Autos
WILL WHOLESALE 631/2Galaxie
500 Fast Back Ford, two tone
white and turq. Fact-Air, PS, R&H,
V-8, Extra clean. Call FR 6-0039.
(G-l 33-4 t-p).
1956 MERCEDES BENZ 220
sedan. Radio and heater, runs well.
Must sell. Call Mickey 378-1667.
(G-133-3t-c).
1962 VOLKSWAGEN, air-con air-conditioned.
ditioned. air-conditioned. $1075. Call FR 2-0611
or FR 6-8253. (G-133-4t-c).
1959 CHEVROLET STATION
WAGON. Automatic transmission,
radio, heater, good condition. Must
sell. Best offer. Call 2-5983 after
4 p.m. (G-133-lt-c).
1960 FORD GALAXY, power
steering, cruise-o-matic, tinted
glass all around. Self adjusting
electric clock, electric windshield
wippers, padded dash, seat belts.
352 cubic inch TBird engine, WSW
tires, good rubber, looks sharp
runs good. $975. Call FR 2-0294.
(G-132-st-c).

Autos
AM DESPERATE MUST SELL
RELIABLE 1960 Simca. 2 new
WW tires. Best offer takes it.
372-6148. (G-133-4t-c).
*62 MONZA COUPE maroon
with black interior, 4-speed, posi positraction,
traction, positraction, metalic brakes, radio,
heater, new tires and battery.
Phone FR 6-2875 before 9 p.m.
(G-132-2t-c).
IMP ALA CONVERTIBLE
power steering, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, radio, heater and white
walls. Call 378-2319.(G-129-st-c).
Wanted
COED ROOMMATE: Share apt.
summer trimester; A/C, washing
machine; few blocks from campus;
$45/mo. including utilities; FR 8-
1184. (C-133-lt-p).
WANTED: 2 MALE ROOMMATES
to share new 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment above Roundtree. Central
air. $35.00 monthly. Call 378-
1185. (C-133-lt-c).
ROCMMATES WANTED: 3 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 2 bath house with party
room and bar. S3O each monthly
beginning May Ist. Phone FR 2-
3021. (C-133-lt-c).
RIDERS WANTED. ROUND TRIP
to New York by private plane
during trimester break. Leaving
April 26th or 27th returning May
3-5. Cost SSO. Call Walt 2-1624.
(C-133-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share new air-conditioned apart apartment
ment apartment near campus. Call FR 6-
0264. (C-131-3t-c).
FEMALE GRADUATE Student to
share 2 bedroom apartment with
working student and baby. 1240
SW 14th St. $32.50 per month plus
1/2 utilities. Call 378-1792 be between
tween between 10 and 12 a.m. (C-131-
st c).
ONE COED WANTED to share
house in NE. S4O per month,
utilities included. Move in May
Ist. Call Irene 6-1360. (C-129-
ts-c).
ROOMMATE TO SHARE 1 bedroom
apartment. Spring **A M or all sum summer.
mer. summer. Air-conditioned, 1 block from
campus. $55/mo. FR 2-1059. (C (C---129-st-p).
--129-st-p). (C---129-st-p).
ONE FEMALE ROOMMATE for
air-conditioned apartment. Three
blocks from campus. From June-
August. Call 6-1301 after 3:30.
(C-129-st-c).
Personal
RIDE AVAILABLE TO New York
and points in between. Leaving
April 22. Girls perferred. S2O
Call Cheryl Childs 6-9261. (J (J---132-2t-p).
--132-2t-p). (J---132-2t-p).
LOCKED, BONDED STORAGE
AREA. $2.00 a month bicycles.
$3.00 a month motorcycles. 75?
a day auto storage. Call 2-0455.
Neighborhood Service Center, 637
NW 13th Street. (J-129-ts-c).
WANTED RIDE TO N.Y.C. Leave
April 22 after 10 p.m. or early
April 23. Male, can drive, etc.
Call Bud 2-5142. (J-133-2t-c).
I CAN BRING YOU FROM
Germany a new 1965, 1500 model
VW CAR (not the beetle fully
equipped for SIB2O. For further
information call Micheal Tuskos.
2-6471 or leave message. (J-133-
4t-c).

Friday, April 9. 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Audio-Visual Dept,
has many records

The Audio-Visual department,
located on the Fourth floor of the
Main Library, now has a well wellrounded
rounded wellrounded record collection totaling
about 2,500 records, according to
Richard F. Benedict, Assistant Di Director
rector Director of the Library.
The audio-visual services in
the library serve a dual purpose,"
said Benedict. We supply records
for listening enjoyment and the
listening rooms in support of the
Humanities program and for the
student's personal enrichment,"
he continued.
Some records are available for
use only in the library, others
can be checked out for the nominal
fee of 5 cents.
There are five small listen listening
ing listening rooms located on the fourth
floor of the library. These are
used on a first come-first serve
basis," said Benedict.
Surprisingly enough," said
Benedict, our facilities are used
mostly by the average students,
not just Humanities students who
are keeping up with C-5."
We try to have a well-rounded
collection," added Benedict, We
have some good jazz albums here,
going back to the '4o's, such as
Herbie Mann and J.J. Johnson.
The collection also includes al albums
bums albums of several Broadway shows,
poets reading their own composi compositions,
tions, compositions, and the classical works of
most major composors.
A student can come to the list listening
ening listening rooms and hear the folk
music," said Benedict.
The aduio-visual department al also
so also keeps an inventory of the au audio-visual
dio-visual audio-visual devices and machines
for the use of the teaching fa faculty
culty faculty and university-sponsored
groups with a faculty advisor ac according
cording according to Benedict.
Movie projectors and most types
of slide projectors are available
through this department.
If these university groups
just let us know what they want,"
said Benedict, our department
will deliver and pick up the

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APRIL 16-17
CALL HILLEL OFFICE FOR INFORMATION
172-2900

machines. This is also an ordering
center for all types of audio-visual
materials, such as slides and
tapes."
Lecture series
celebrating
muiversory
To celebrate the thirtieth an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the University Col College,
lege, College, Dean Byron S. Hollinshead
initiated the present lecture ser series.
ies. series.
According to Dr. Robert B. Mar Marcus,
cus, Marcus, co-chairman of the lecture
series, a second reason for the
series was to honor three former
UF faculty members.
Aside from the 30th anniversary,
the lecture series honors Dr. J.
H. Wise, oldest C-course chair chairman,
man, chairman, who retired last July; Dean
Winston C. Little, former dean
of the University College from
its beginning in 1935 to 1962 when
Hollinshead took over; the late Dr.
John Tigert, former UF president.
Hollinshead asked Pro William
C. Childers and myself to organize
a series of lectures and get a copy copyright
right copyright from each speaker so the
entire series could be published
in an anniversary volume," said
Marcus.
The lectureres agreed to speak
and supply a copy of the speeches
and allow a tape recording of
their speeches to be broadcast
over WRUF-FM, continued Mar Marcus.
cus. Marcus.
The lectures are being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by University College, Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council, and university-wide
support, said Marcus.
We had originally planned to
have six speakers which would
cover the six fields of the C Ccourse
course Ccourse department," replied Mar Marcus,
cus, Marcus, but, we didn't have enough
money."
We hope to have the anniver anniversary
sary anniversary volume on sale by this sum summer,"
mer," summer," concluded Marcus.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator/ Friday, Apr?! 9, 1965

Army ROTC blood drive
is termed big success

SUCH A TOUGH LIFE, GROVER
. .giving blood is ROTC honcho Grover Ro Robinson
binson Robinson while Kathy Duda. Jeanne Maynavd and

nurse look on
Alachua Blood Bank technician
Mrs. Lou Wilson has said the
Army ROTC blood drive was the
Therapy student
gets scholarship
A scholarship to assist David D.
Clark, 617 E. Esperanzo, Clewis Clewiston,
ton, Clewiston, in completing his occupational
therapy training at the UF was
granted this week by the Florida
Society for Crippled Children and
Adults.
Dr. Bruce Thomason, assistant
dean, College of Health Related
Professions made the presentation
at Gainesville on behalf of the
Easter Seal organization. He is a
trustee and vice president of the
Florida Society for Crippled
Children and Adults.
The Clewlston man is a senior,
preparing to intern as an occupa occupational
tional occupational therapist in rehabilitation
centers.
Clewlston is in the five-county
Southwest Florida Society for
Crippled Children, of which Miss
Melba Wallis of Fort Myers is
1965 Easter Seal chairman.
*-*- *- 4^.

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most active program she has ever
worked with in Gainesville.
Mrs. Wilson was one of three
medical technicians and nurses
set up in portable headquarters
in the ROTC building to take blood
from cadets during their drill
period Wednesday and Thursday
afternoons this week.
Eighty pints will be donated to
the Florida Cripple Childrens
Commission to help twelve hard-
ship cases who have no other means
of repaying the blood used in re recent
cent recent operations.
Three pints of the ROTC blood
were used in an emergency sur surgery
gery surgery operation Friday night to help
save a Gainesville man injured
in an automobile accident.
Alachua Blood Bank Director
Dr. Robert Klein commended the
cadets for contributing so gen generously
erously generously in this drive.
We have never been kept so
busy trying to keep up with all
the donors who have been coming
in from the Army ROTC depart department,
ment, department, he said.

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
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1/ Exclusive Dealer for Artcarved Gem Diamonds
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Two education
profs get
big grant
Two College of Education pro professors
fessors professors from the UF have re received
ceived received a $34,000 grant from the
U. S. Office of Education to back
nine months of research of inde independent
pendent independent study programs in second secondary
ary secondary schools throughout the eastern
United States.
Dr. William M.' Alexander,
chairman of the Division of Curr Curriculum
iculum Curriculum and Instruction, and Dr.
Vynce A. Hines, coordinator of
educational research, were named
recipients of the grant. It is ef effective
fective effective from April 1 through Dec.
31.
The project, Independent Study
in Secondary Schools, will pro provide
vide provide a description and analysis of
programs in 24 secondary schools
east of the Mississippi River.
The independent study plan
allows a student to work on an
individual project with the super supervision
vision supervision of a teacher.

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Continued from p. 3
turn co be expressive, John pointed
out that an actor sometimes doesnt
stop playing before an audience,
just because he steos off the stage.
A lot of this is just carry carryover,
over, carryover, he said. An actor, to
really play his role, must be become
come become the person he portrays. And
many times this carrles-over into
everyday life.
Everybody on campus is acting
in one way or another, he con continued.
tinued. continued. Walk up to a girl talking
to someone else about her date
last night, and you'll see her use
a variety of expressions and ges gestures.
tures. gestures. But walk up to her and
ask her If she would take a role
in a play, and she'll ask in a
shrill, tiny voice, Who, me?"'

If your automobile ;;;
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115 S E 2nd. STREET Phone 372-1481

Walkie-talkies
aid Ylcketeers
Campus policement, patrolling
the campus are now equipped wiuf
compact walkie-talkies which keep
them in touch with the main sta station
tion station at all times, added Holliman
Previously, the policement cov covering
ering covering their beats, were forced to
find a telephone and call in to the
office when a question arose as
to the validity of a violation.
The awkwardness of this sit situation
uation situation accounted for many viola violation
tion violation evasions, said Holliman.
The walkie talkies also provide
the policemen with greater pro protection
tection protection according to Holliman.
Holliman said that the added
efficiency did not result in an
increase in the number of vio violations
lations violations issued but in enforcing
tiie ones that were given out.

.Pi Sigma Epsilon marketing fraternity

Marketiug fraternity laaaches job placement sarvica

This trimester the UF market marketing,
ing, marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon, has ini initiation
tiation initiation a job placement service
for graduating members. Through
the efforts of the Jacksonville Sales
and Marketing Executive's Club.

Friday, April 9. 1965. Iha Florida AJUpotor, I

sponsors of Pi Sigma Epsilon,
members are assisted in locating
jobs. The men of the Jacksonville
Executive's Club attend a number
of the chapter meetings of Pi
Sigma Epsilon.

from out of the mud...

Anyone who has ever pondered
the quagmire behind Hume Hall
may have wondered if anything con constructive
structive constructive could ever arise from
such a choas of mud and slime.
According to Hume Area Co Coordinator
ordinator Coordinator David A. DeCoster, how however,
ever, however, come September, 1965, the
area will have been transformed
into an impressive athletic com complex
plex complex complete with athletic fields
picnic area, Bar B-Q pits and a
man-made lake to boot. In addi addition,
tion, addition, the area will feature a giant
now parking lot several times the
size of the current one.
SCHOLARSHIP
All second trimester sopho sophomores
mores sophomores who are completing basic
AFROTC and are interested in
applying for full scholarships are
invited to apply at Room 208,
Military Bldg., immediately af after
ter after the ROTC parade Saturday.
Students with less than overall
2.5 honor point average cannot be
considered.

if she doesnt give it to you...
get it yourself!
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Buddha Cologne Gift Package, 12 oz., s.so S'~_
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Cologne, 4 at, SIOO
Altar Shave, 4 ez*42.50 swank, new yonk sole DUT*:euTo*
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Under the guidance of the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Club at least threq field
trips a trimester are taken. These
trips provide an opportunity to
observe how the business world
actually functions.

Originally we only planned on
two athletic fields/' said
DeCoster. But once the work had
started on the area we discovered
that we had more room than first
anticipated. We are now figuring
on three.'*
The athletic fields will provide
needed relief for the-UF intra intramural
mural intramural program, which is expanding
each year. In addition, the fields
will also be available to all dor dormitory
mitory dormitory residents on campus.
Traded for a bed...
It was traded for a bed.
The two paintings stolen last
Thanksgiving from Building C have
been recovered, according to In Investigator
vestigator Investigator Gene E. Watson of the
campus police, but only after a
search.
One of the two paintings (valued
at SSO each) had been given away.
The other had been traded for
abed.

Page 9



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9, 1965

PP^L
# | jHHk fIPPBfI B| BF 1
mmm f Bn Hbii^Pv
B 4 wfc -3 ! '"'-
JwMmtk .Ms 'W&W&w' Jk. ''%t? t *"*'' ,/ ''j . f iYfffHrmiii^^^^-
Bt WMj§stt&y .. :
...Left to right, Robert Glafcke, advisor; Bennett Taylor, president;
Allen Kynes, vice-president; Rick Johnson, secretary; and Doug
Stowell, treasurer.
ADS fraternity names Taylor president

A guest speaker and the elec election
tion election of officers for the fall tri trimester
mester trimester highlighted the final
meeting of the Douglas Leigh Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of Aloha Delta Sigma, national
Its 'Captain
this Saturday
Bill Fleming, as director of
the UF*s Office of Alumni Affairs,
normally only concerns himself
with people gone from the
University.
This Saturday, however, as re recruiting
cruiting recruiting officer for the 3396th
Reception Station of the UjS. Army
Reserve, Capt. Bill Fleming will
be interested in talking to current
UFers, particularly if they*re
male, between 17-1/2 and 26, and
concerned about their military
Obligation.
Saturday is open house at the
local armory for the Gainesville
reserve unit and Fleming is hope hopeful
ful hopeful of a laree turnout.
We feel our unit is especially
attractive to the UF student/* he
said, since a young man can enter
on active duty for a 4-10 month
period, without seriously interrupt interrupting
ing interrupting his studies, then return to
school and participate in weekly
training drills which correlate
closely with the school year.**
Saturday is also buddy day**
for the members of the adminis administrative
trative administrative unit whose mission is to
receive and process incoming per personnel.
sonnel. personnel.
Fleming said local parents are
also invited to accompany their
sons to the open house. The meet meeting
ing meeting is from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
the armory, 1125 NE Eighth Ave.,
he said and those needing
transportation are asked to call
372-2578 on Saturday.

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professional advertising fraternity
for men.
Maurice W. Tritschler, a former
Chicago Ad Agency Art Director,
presently a graduate student in the
College of Business Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, addressed the fraternity on
the role of an advertising agency
and the function of the advertising
Entomology Dept,
gets new prof
Dr. William G. Eden, former
Auburn University professor, has
been named to head the new con consolidated
solidated consolidated Department of Entomo Entomology
logy Entomology in the Universitys Institute
of Food ahd Agricultural
according to Provost E. T. York Jr.
The consolidated department
will include entomology programs
of the Agricultural Experiment
Station and the College of Agri Agriculture.
culture. Agriculture.
LAW CLINIC
Lawyers from throughout Flor Florida
ida Florida are expected at the UF next
month for a special 21-day course
Tax Considerations in the Trans Transmission
mission Transmission and Conservation of
Wealth.**
The UF Law Center Association,
Inc., will sponsor the April 19-
30 session. Tuition is $l5O and
deadline for filing applications to
Robert M. Lee at the College
of Law is April 1.
The course is designed pri primarily
marily primarily to afford the general prac practitioner
titioner practitioner the tax information he
needs to plan and draft trusts
and wills and administer estates.
There will be concentrated cover coverage
age coverage of estate and gift taxes, along
with income tax considerations in involved
volved involved in planning and administer administering
ing administering trusts and estates.

art department.
Officers elected for the fall tri trimester
mester trimester were J. Bennett Taylor,
president; C. Allen Kynes, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; A. R. Rick** Johnson,
secretary; and Douglas L. Stowell,
treasurer.

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Whrte. colors, checks and stripes. $5.00. Arrow Paddock Club. nnJriYj r
a bold new breed of dress shirt for a bold new breed of guy.
oxford ...
Fovored in university circles ter Hs hand-
some oppeorance, its true comfort. A
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coMection is this Arrow snap-tab collar
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J . GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER*

Still room oa Europe flight

The group flight to Europe spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Florida Union Board
for Student Activities has acquired
five extra seats for those wishing
to make the trip.
The required number of 25
people have signed for the trip, and
the flight will be made. The pro program
gram program office announced today that

EUROPE FOR LESS
AMERICAN YOUTH ABROAD
Travel in a group with other U. S. college students. All expense
low cost trips by ship or plane.
HAP'NY (College Credit): 52 days l5 countries 51199
HAP'NY (College Credit): 52 days l5 countries 51199
AROUND THE WORLD: 52 days lO countries 52595
ADVENTURER: 47 days lO countries 51072
BUCCANEER: 62 days lO countries (inc. Greece) $1296
VAGABOND: 46 days l4 countries (inc. Russia) sll9B
Write for free information! *4 University Station
~ x Minneapolis, Minnesota 55414

the airline has granted the union
5 extra seats on the planethey
will be sold on a first come first
serve basis.
The office has stressed the fact
that a person can save $159.50
dollars by making the group light.
The price for the entire flight flightround
round flightround tripis $325.00.



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Track team takes on Seminoles

One of the finest track meets
in many years shapes up for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night in Tallahassee when
UF and Florida State match un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten records.
Coach Jimmy Carnes' Gators
have marched to five consecutive
wins, including an upset of power powerful
ful powerful Ohio State, and will be facing
their sternest test of the year
in the Semlnoles, a track and field
power each year under Coach Mike
Long.
Carnes commented Wednesday
at the All-Sports Banquet, "We'll
beat them."
Last team to whip the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles in a dual meet was Carnes'
1963 Furman team, and this year's
could go down to the wire if pre previous
vious previous times are an accurate in indication.

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dication. indication.
"FSU has some of the best
in the South in the dashes, broad
jump and triple jump and they
have depth, which is so vital in
a dual meet," says Carnes. "I
think it will be a close meet
and certainly an exciting one."
"Florida has great balance and
depth this year, however," Long
says. "They have strength in the
discus, javelin and' pole vault,
where we are weak. We seem to
have better strength in the broad
jump and triple jump, and the rest
of it will be a real dogfight."
Dash events will be hotly con contested
tested contested with the Gator captain, John
Anderson, matching his unbeaten
record in the 100 and 220 against
FSU's Ken White (100) and Jerry

Friday, April 9, 1965 f The Florida Alligator,

McDaniel (220).
Against South Carolina in the
mile relay Monday, McDaniel re received
ceived received the baton some seven yards
behind, and turned in a 46.8 quar quarter
ter quarter to pull within inches of win winning.
ning. winning.
White set a school record of 9.5
in the 100 yard dash against South
Carolina.
"As far as sheer speed goes,
White is probably the fastest man
I've ever coached," Long says.
"Not only that, he's a tremendous
competitor."

Gator nine meets Georgia;
attempts to bolster lead

UF takes to the road with its
baseball fortunes this weekend for
a two game stint with the Georgia
Bulldogs at Athens.
The Gators take an 11-2 overall
and 6-0 Southeastern Conference
Baby Gator
netmen have
15-1 record
The Gator freshmen tennis team,
riding high on a 15-1 record,
closes out its season Saturday
with a match against St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Jr. College.
Versus Southeastern Conference
(SEC) opponents, the Baby Gators
sport a 7-0 season record. Their
lone season loss has come at the
hands of FSU Wednesday.
Coaches Bill Potter and M. B.
Chafin have relied on the talented
recquets of Mike Mltson, Lanny
Lebos, Ronnie Chohen, and team
captain John Shipley to lead the
baby Gators this year. The team
has whipped Bolles Academy twice.
It ran over St. Johns River Jr.
College twice, and stomped Central
Florida Jr. College twice.
Tne reserves tor the Baby
Gators are comprised of Jay
Angert, Steve Fouts, Skip Berg,
and Jerry Fry.

.Tim Brown, who has run a 1:53
880 this year, will duel McDaniel
in the 440, run the 880 and
anchor the Gator mile relay team,
defending SEC champions.
The Gators appear to be strong stronger
er stronger in the pole vault with Scott
Hager, Ed Vehling and Lee Chira
and in the Javelin with PeteSkafte.
FSU is equally potent in the broad
jump with Louis Gainey and Semi Seminole
nole Seminole Don Cas tell should easily
capture the triple jump.
Starting time for the meet is
7 p.m.

mark into the pair of contests with
the Bulldogs.
l Coach Dave Fuller will pro probably
bably probably use Danny Eggart, who shut
i out Auburn Saturday, in one of the
i two matches while Ray Rollyson
or Dan Griffin could hurl the
other game.
Our goal at the alert of each
Ity
'EGGART^'GRIFFIN
. .likely starters
season is to win every game.
Since this is not now possible, our
goal now is to win all the con conference
ference conference games we play. This we
have never done, and we hope
the Bulldogs don't derail us," com commented
mented commented Fuller.
Following the Georgia series the
team will take a break for exams
before resuming regular season
play against Miami in a three
game series. The 'Canes will be
in for a single game the 23rd
and a double header on the 24th.

Page 11



Page 12

l, The Florida Alligator/ Friday/ April 9 # 1966

Player takes Masters lead with sizzling 65

AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI) Gary
Player picked one of the hottest,
sultriest opening days in Masters
golf history to fire a scorching
seven-under-par 65 yesterday and
take a two-stroke lead over a
record smashing, par-busting
field.
Dressed in his traditional black,
the wiry 150-pound raisin-chewer
from Johannesburg, South Africa
stubbornly refused to wilt under
the pressure applied by the worlds
best golfers and an intense 86-
degree heat that even caused one
of the course marshals to re require
quire require first aid treatment.
-Player, a Masters' winner in
1961, strung together seven bir birdies
dies birdies without a single bogey for a
32-33 that was only one stroke
over the Augusta National Course
record set by Lloyd Mangrum in
the opening rounda quarter of
a century ago.
Player's brilliant round left him
two strokes in front of a host of
his nearest pursuers, including
favored Jack Nicklaus, who was
one of many who broke par with
a five-under 67. Others bracketed

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SPORTS
v.v v..v.v.vXv.; v v; vvX>> w ".*

with the beefy belter from Col Columbus,
umbus, Columbus, Ohio, were champagne
Tony Lema, Dan Sikes, Jr., and
Tommy Aaron. Sikes and Aaron
are former UF golfers.
Frank Beard of Louisville,
another UF alumni, was all alone
in third place with a 68 followed
by Doug Sanders (still another old
Gator), Ray Floyd, Wes Ellis,
veteran Tommy Bolt and big
George Bayer, grouped at 69.
Defending champion Arnold Pal Palmer
mer Palmer shot a 79 as did 53-year-old
Byron Nelson, Mason Rudolph,
Liooed Hebert and amateurs Billy
Joe Patton, John Hopkins and Don Donald
ald Donald Allen.
The heat was a little too much,
however, for Sammy Snead, who
four strokes behind such fellow
veterans as. Ben Hogan and Jimmy

If- Gator of the Week

Cvw.'av.%v.vav/\vavXv.v.va\va a av.w.^.va lv. ava*^ a*. X .*X .wA.v* .*!s! i l*.v.v.va*..Av.v.v.*.;jV
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LAURIE HAMMER
V.V
m
Laurie Hammer, Captain of the Florida
Golf team, captured the individual collegiate vijij
championship of the state over the weeKend $£
and defeated some of the Souths top golfers £$
to win the Cape Coral Invitational Tournament.
In a sparkling sub-par performance Hammer gjij:
also lea the Gator team to its second con- $g
secutive major tournament victory, this one
coming on the heels of last weeks record- gjii:
breaking victory in the Miami Invitational. $8
Hammer, 6-5, is having the finest season :££
of his career at Florida and in the opinion
of past coach Conrad Rehlinc and present
coach Buster Bishop he will be the next gg
former Gator to star on the professional g§s
tour.
Laurie is a dedicated boy who does enough §s
things well to score well enough to win on m,
the pro tour, says Bishop. r His play at gg
Cape Coral was brilliant and was certainly. §
a true test of his ability under pressure.
Hammer is undefeated in dual match coin- ::&
petition and finished second to fellow Gator m
Bob Murphy in the Miami Invitational. He and $$
the rest of the Gator golf team will next take
aim on the Southeastern Conference title which
goes up for grabs starting April 29, in Athens,

4 UF ALUMNI CLOSE TO PACE

Demaret.
"I think I lost four pounds out
there in that broiling sun," Player
laughed after his round. "Being
a little guy, I had to gamble with
my second shots on the 13th and
the 15th but it all wound up all
right."
Nicklaus kept hitting the ball
out of sight and had six birdies
while taking his only bogey on the
12th.
Hampered by back trouble dur during
ing during the past few weeks, Nicklaus
complained that a special lift he
had in his right shoe kept slipping
and he had to keep fixing it.
Aaron was the third golfer to
tee off and the first to put a
67 on the board. The 30-year 30-yearold
old 30-yearold Georgian credited his fine

round to "real good putting" and
said he wasn't particularly an annoyed
noyed annoyed by the slow play of his
partner, Terry Dill.
Sikes had a card that showed
seven birdies and two bogies de despite
spite despite the fact he was playing with

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fluid in his left knee. The 34-
year-old Floridian had to visit a
doctor for a cortisone treatment
but showed no ill effects during
his round.
I only hurt when I walked,
he laughed, not when I swung.

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