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

Finals open 10-day run tomorrow

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NO SECONDS OF STUDYING TIME CAN BE WASTED

Vol. 57, No. 136

THE MIDNIGHT OIL IS BURNING

University of Florida, Gainesville

Wednesday, April 14, 1965

4 periods
scheduled
each day
Final examsthose
academic moments of
truth for UF students
begin an exclusive
10-d a y appearance
here tomorrow.
Theyll begin bright
and early, at 7 a.m.
in the morning. Theyll
end at 2 p.m. on Friday
April 23. In between,
UF students will study,
cram, try to remem remember,
ber, remember, forget, be tested,*
figure their grade
point averages, pass,
and flunk.
Some will be deemed
worthy of coming back
for another trimester.
Others wont.
Four exam periods
are scheduled for each
day, beginning
tomorrow through Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and then Monday
through Thursday of
next week. Friday, the
last day, has only two
periods.
The three-hour per periods
iods periods are from 7- 10
a.m., 11 a.m. -2p.m.,
3-6 p.m., and 7-
10 p.m. Friday has one
7-10 a.m. exam and
then an 11 a.m. 2
p.m. one for conflicts.
In order that no
precious seconds of
the educational exper experience
ience experience be wasted, Good
Friday, day after
tomorrow has been
snu ffe d. Adminis
trators have consented
a one-day reprieve on
Easter Sunday,
however.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 14, 1965

Petition backing administration presented

A petition backing the adminis administration
tration administration in the Richer case was
handed to Robert B. Mautz, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident for academic affairs
yesterday.
The petition containing over 800
names was presented by Charles
Mackoy, lUC, from Orlando.
Mackoy told Mautz that the
number of signatures on the peti petition
tion petition was significant since no
shows, booths, hootenanys or de demonstartions
monstartions demonstartions were used to
publicize it.
Mackoy said, "This petition was
begun to give those students who
did not wish to be called apathetic
and who felt that the position of
students at the University of
Florida is not to administrate the
university, a chance to voice their
opinions."
He explained that one of the
things he opposed was having a
speaker at the Plaza of the
America's say that at the UF stu students
dents students had no freedom of speech
or assembly.
Mautz told Mackoy he was
pleased to receive this or any
other petition which expressed the
opinions of students on campus.
He also said it was significant
to see the diverging points of view
of those speakers who have spoken
at the UF this year.
He said, "We have heard from
Roy Wilkins, of the NAACP, as
weU as from a member of the
John Birch Society.
6,800 expected
Winter trimester classes at the
UF end today and final exami examinations
nations examinations start at 7:30 p.m. tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for more than 14,000 students
enrolled during the current
session.
Testing continues through April
23 as a prelude to baccalaureate
services at Florida Field April
25 and the annual commencement
exercises in Florida Gymnasium
the following morning.
Preliminary estimates for
spring trimester enrollment indi indicates
cates indicates a slight increase from the
1964 total of 8,062 students. There
were 6,652 registered for the
spring trimester and Term 3-A
last yeara rise from the 6,134
aggregate figure compiled in 1963.
Another 1,410 attended Term 3-B
from late June through e.arly Au August.
gust. August.
The University Admissions Of Office
fice Office expects 6,800 students for the
start of spring trimester and Term

TH^jy K ONLY^^^
J I HERBIE MANN
I w W MOSE ALLISON
V I JOHN LEWIS
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"We will allow speakers of all
opinions on campus," Mautz said,
"providing they are not
communists.
"I don't think we should give
our enemies a platform to try to
destroy us," he explained.
Mautz explained that students to
a certain degree take part in ad administering
ministering administering the university.
He said, "The Student Govern Government
ment Government shares certain admin administrative
istrative administrative responsibilities in the
University of Florida.
"So it is only a matter of what
degree of participation in admin administrative
istrative administrative functions which separates
our point of view with that shared
by Freedom Party," Mautz
explained.
"Freedom Party ran a respon responsible
sible responsible election this Spring in which
they presented their points of view
and were defeated," Mautz added.
Mackoy explained that since this
was a grass root movment he had
not been able to contact many stu students
dents students who would have liked to sign
their names to the petition.
"I typed a number of petition
sheets and distributed tltem to
some friends on campus, who had
the same ideas I did," Mackoy
said.
"In turn," Mackoy explained,
* 'these persons filled their respec respective
tive respective sheets and typed some new
sheets to give to their friends."
"This is why a number of peti petition
tion petition sheets with names on them
for Spring term
3-A classes May 3 and 1,700
more for Term 3-B, beginning
June 21.
MsriciAitxtne 1
Raviola
Vaol Parmigana
Home-Made
Italian Sausage
In Every Town Or City, You
Will Find One Good Italian
Restaurant
THIS IS IT!
Dial 372-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theatre

IN RICHER CASE

have not reached our hands," he
said.
"However,'' Mackoy added, "We
feel that from the responses we
have received from all those who
were contacted, we have obtained a
higher percentage of names than
Freedom Party in the Richer pe petion,
tion, petion, which approached nearly
every student on campus through
their booths, rallies and demon demonstrations.
strations. demonstrations.
"It has not been our aim to
cause a disturbance on campus,"
Mackoy explained.
"Another point," Mackoy ex explained,
plained, explained, "is the fact that our
petition circulated for only three
weeks in comparison with Free Freecom
com Freecom Party's which circulated for
over five weeks."
Mackoy again emphasized that
the stand of the students he is
representing is not anti-Richer or
anti-Freedom Party.
He said, "The aim of this peti-

Now look at your own shirt. Has it got stripes that bold? A collar that makes as good a point?
How does it fit around the shoulders and body. The one in the picture is Arrow Cum Laude,
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I BELK-LINDSEY pm |

tion Is to show there are students
in this university who still feel
the administration is best quali qualified
fied qualified to run this campus."

Univepsity
V IS ) LutheAn
ie i yuQL ChURCh
A /HOLY WEEK SCHEDULE:
t J\ /Maundy Thursday
* I y 7:30 p.m., Holy Communion
XT I I Good Friday
I I 12 Noon, Holy Communion
f 7:30 p.m., Holy Communion
I Easter Sunday
LJ I 9 a.m., Holy Communion
g || <>*/ The Service
Z 1826 W. University Avenug

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i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 14, 1965

Page 4

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
STEVE'VAUGHN JOE CASTELLO
Managing Editor Executive Editor
LOU FERRIS ANDY MOOR
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor
One last thought
BY LOU FERRIS
Editorial Page Editor
When all is said and done, more is said
than done, - aptly characterizes this tri trimester,
mester, trimester, and, although I do not know who made
this quote famous, I am sure he must have
been a student here at one time or another.
Speaking from the vantage point of one who
has observed this campus for the last six years
as both participant and observer, students and
their issues havent changed much. We are
still talking about the same things, griping
about the same problems.
YET ONE other thing stands out very clearly,
making this trimester so different from all the
others.
A small group of students were so dismayed
at the Apathy of the student body towards
the pressing issues of our times, that they
took a stand, raised issues, espoused a philo philosophy
sophy philosophy and fought for its values. They became
social and political activists, attempting to seek
and define values and ideals to give their lives
meaning.
Because our societys values are both neuter
and neutral, it has vailed to provide worth worthwhile
while worthwhile values and the activists recognized this
emptiness, I believe.
I do not agree with the philosophy they took
to, and I believe they are heading towards
anarchy in their thinkingbut at least they are
thinking, expressing, questioning and in
general, seeking values that will make for them
and theirs a better life.
Name three things
By AUGIE SCHILDBACH
Columnist
Progress partys first few days in office reminded me of a fire firecracker
cracker firecracker one big bang, and then nothing.
Those progressive Progress reports are (rather were) a good
example. Bruce Culpepper said hello, Dick Thompson said hello,
Steve Cheese man said hello, and then all of Student Government
said good-by.
That's the last of the progress reports we've ever seen.
What about the infirmary haven't heard. What about the lights
to the girls dorms . .havent heard. What about food service. ..
haven't heard.
During the election you were deaf from hearing "When elected,
1 will. .'* But now all you hear is pins dropping.
I asked a guy in Hume the other day, how he thought Student
Government was doing. He replied: "Doing what?"
Regardless of whether Student Government is working hard or
sitting on their intelligence, how is this campus supposed to know?
Can YOU name three things that SG has done since elections?
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
U 11man 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 Denkewalter,
G. S. Corseri and Ken Sim an.
.araat-jiwwii'-ii I "II .111, 1 mi 11 him
M.nw the right to rewilito to. typographical ton, of all Edrrtls.ro.nta and
to twin or torn my co ps ohlch It coos ids rs objectionable.
HO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement Involving typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or srroneoas insertion unless notice is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
-rhettulT'* to ns several times. Notices for correction must be given before nest insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and is
published five times weekly except duing May, June and July when It is published semi-weekly. Only I
editorials represent th# official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class I
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.
i a 1 1 "i 1 "" i [ i", ; ... '

++ + i* a f yTHASta
Mans humanity to man

EDITOR:
In appreciation of the kindness
and efforts made on my behalf
during my recent illness, I wish
to thank the following people:
My doctors and their staff at
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
and the UF Infirmary.
Mrs. J. Hillis Miller who ar arranged
ranged arranged for people to read to me
and to write my exams at my
direction.
Miss Ruth McGorsk, a devoted
and dedicated member of the Health
Center Nursing staff.
EDITOR:
I ask no questions, make no
judgements, seek no individuality.
My life serves one purpose
then I am casually discarded. I look
no man in the eye nor seek a
smile.
I have no heart, no conscience,
no intuition.
I measure by cold fact no
human emotion plays upon my
decision.
I do not possess hope, vision,
or experience.
The human equasion means
nothing to me, and why should it?
I cannot look into the inner man
or seek his reason for failure

EDITOR:
For the most part, I find Steve
Kanars article on Sebring very
narrow. I must agree with the lack
of sanitary facilities and safety
control, though. To this, I would
like to add that the bridges are
very inadequate, but they are
strong, as Grifo #9 proved.

EDITOR:
I feel that I must make a com comment
ment comment on Prof. Marshall B. Jones
letter to the Editor, April 12.
Regarding "rallies, marches,
and petitions," he stated, "To

Go to the Fair...and GO, GO, GO!

BY JIM MOORHEAD
Summer is hard upon us,
students, and with this farewell
column to those of you who now
depart this hallowed ground until
September, let me impart a few
well-diluted words of advice, borne
on the inspiration that comes with
the annual disinterment of
cherished mint julep and gin rickey
recipes.
If you are
planning work,
vacation or other
conventional
forms of exist-
ence between I yl/SJ
now and autumn, V;*
I urge you to for- nhirtfr
get it. Don't fall -gj
victim to the
banal. A won wondrous
drous wondrous world of MOORHEAD
enchantment awaits you 1,100
miles to the north. I refer to the
Worlds Fair.-
There is something for
everybody at the Long Island
fairgrounds enough to keep
you busy as a cat under a guava
tree for the entire season.
For those of you who spend
your college days in protest groups

Mrs. Hillis, Mrs. Taylor, Mrs.
Hart, Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Threatte,
Mrs. Gray, Mrs. Plumber, Mrs.
Videon, of the Infirmary's Nursing
staff.
Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity and
Delta Gamma Sorority who vol volunteered
unteered volunteered to read for me.
Mr. W. C. Cliett of the Florida
Council for the Blind.
Special thanks to my two very
good friends George Price of the
law school and Leonard Jones of
the business school who sacrificed
their own studies and grades in
helping me prepare for mine. With-
What is is...
I am perfect. I have never walked
in the sunshine, nor felt the cold
wind against my face I have no
face.
I am blind to the world of thought
and vision. I speak no language but
my own, possess no mind, or main maintain
tain maintain any faith.
I cannot look within a man and
pull from him the spark of living.
I have no idea why towers are
built or stone fences gathered.
I cannot grasp a handful of soil soilor
or soilor watch a plant grow or enjoy a
meal.
I cannot taste the SWEET wine
of HATRED.
I have never experienced the
feeling of love, nor seen a young
child cry.

Its who you know

I too, had press passes, but was
seemingly treated very differently.
Mine were the lowest possible,
but I got traffic priority, in the
paddock at night, free food, and had
access to the pits before and after
the race (also during, if I didn't
get caught). If he has been going
since 1959, he ought to know that
he has to get there before daylight.

In the last Analysis

what end do you suppose it adopted
the methods it did? Again later
he stated, * The quality of a method,
Joe, is best judged by its success
or failure.
The late Adolf Hitler once said,
"The end justifies the means."

THINKING OUT LOUD

and picket lines, why you can
demonstrate to your heart's con con.tent
.tent con.tent at the Fair. Various groups
are already planning large-scale
actions and if you aren't averse
to cutting a final exam or two,
you can hurry right on up and get
in on the ground floor during
opening day next week. Be sure
to forget your shaving kit.
If you're an athlete about to
undertake the usual jock's summer
pastime of toting building blocks,
chimneysweeping or working in a
-pue-qsnd peniadjad s zue 3e a
-ejpce aq* uj step inoA puads
am 0} oo reeA sjqj adpij
3ui)S&-auift qons 0} qtunq) aqj
aAi3 aujui puoump ueo|jjy mnos
shove, then turn your nights over
to rides on the subway where your
muscle and manhood will be con constantly
stantly constantly challenged by
overwhelming odds as fun-loving
New York youth play sport with
their fellow passengers.
Are you a campus beauty queen?
Go to the Fair where it's
rumored belly-dancing and other
talents may make their way "in"
this year and pick up some
new angles to wow*em with during
next year's campus contests.
Are you a student politician?

out their help, I would not have
been able to complete this
trimester.
Thanks also to the employees
of both the Health Center and
Infirmary, to my brothers of Phi
Alpha Theta Legal Fraternity f or
their help, encouragement, and
good wishes, to all of those who
visited me and wished me well
and especially to my fiancee Carol
Segal.
Thank you all so very much,
JULIAN PIPER, 4LW
Yet, my purpose is comply
and my existence necessary.
I can organize, assign, and com complicate
plicate complicate the life of man.
1 can determine his future and
make him shed tears. I possess
power and cannot understand what
power is.
I care nothing for peace, war,
or stalemate.
What is and what is not make
little difference to me. I cannot
differentiate between truth and
justice. What is is only a hole
in my side I am an IBM card
(DO NOT FOLD, BEND, OR
SPINDLE.)
BILL LOCKHART

Mr. Kanar, have heart: A new
Industrial Paddock will be
opened shortly for the some 60,000
paid fans. Besides, dont knock
free passes.
If you know how to survive,
Sebring can be the most enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable event for any sports car fan.
PAUL D. VERIZZO, lUC

and "Success is the sole earthly
judge of right and wrong.' If one
is to believe in Prof. Jones
approach, then maybe Hitler was
right.
GLEN F. SMILEY, 6EG

Go to the Fair, where nobody
particularly tries to impress any anybody
body anybody else, and try to impress
people all summer long. If y u
can make a dent in that throng of
20 million anticipated visitors, you
ought to really go places around
here next year.
Are you a campus booze hound?
Go to the Fair and pull a colossal
sneakie: Smuggle vodka into the
Florida Pavilion's orange juice
supply, bide your time, then lead
a drunken mass assault on the
Billy Graham Pavilion. (Watch the
gang back at the Thirsty Gator try
to top THAT!)
Are you a serious student? Lead
the Billy Graham Pavilions
counterattack. (Watch the gan&
back at the Baptist Student Union
try to top THAT!)
Are you just an average guy
destined to literally collapse with
homesickness for fa
registration? Go to the Fair,
stand in line for four months,
then come bade feeling as though
you'd never been away.
Are you a graduating senior?
Just go while the going's good.
To all of you, Vaya con Dios. <
or, the devil take you, as the case
may be.



Not I
EDITOR:
I may agree with the letter
printed in The Alligator April
9, concerning the Alligator
Sports Editor, However, I
didn't write the letter as
indicated in The Alligator.
If this action continues, all
ex-sports editors are going
to band together and not shave
for two weeks, not take a
shower for a week, and hold a
sit-inat the Alligator offices.
If this fails to get action,
we will hold a protest march
in front of the union. We
might even threaten to bring
a suit against The Alligator.
We hope The Alligator will
make an announcement im immediately
mediately immediately concerning the
checking of signatures on
letters. If the editors wait too
long, we won't have time to
recruit pickets before the
summer missionary projects
get underway,
BRUCE DUDLEY, 3JM

EDITOR:
In reflecting on the many courses
I have taken at this University
during the past four years, certain
of them stand in the foreground as
to the degree of impact which they
had on my thinking. Foremost
among them is the Humanities.
The reason C-5 (significantly
C-51) was so valuable to me
transcended the obvious reasons,
such as learning more about art,
literature, music, and philosophy.
Rather, my instructor ( a Ph.D.
of complete competence) caused, in
a manner which I believe Mr.
Richer has caused, the student to
become more conscious of many
of the standard beliefs which are
normally taken for granted such
as religion, philosophy, the
economic and political structure of

EDITOR:
Yesterday's Alligator contained
a cleverly worded misrepresenta misrepresentation
tion misrepresentation of the facts by a Mr, Griffin,
who denounces the UJS. role in
South Vietnam. He calls the actions
of the United States to keep a
totalitarian expansionist regime
from extending its control over
ignorant people by lies, treachery,
and brute force, an attempt to
disrupt the "peaceful unification**
of Vietnam.
Peaceful for who, Mr. Griffin,
for you sitting here in the United
States, or for those thousand
Vietnamese who have resisted
everything that a Communist uni-
Nor I
EDITOR:
Any comment made by me
on the format or news
coverage of this trimester's
Alligator would naturally be
biased. Therefore, I have
reserved all comment I might
have made had I not been
prejudice.
I would like to state at this
time that the letter in Friday's
Alligator stating the sports
editor should be more com commended
mended commended than .condemned was
not, in any way, written or
suggested by me. While I may
or may not agree with the
opinion expressed in the letter
please let it be known that I
made no such comment.
GLENN LANEY, 3JM

A note on finals

EDITOR:
WHILE REVIEWING for a final
in economics the other day, I aid
through my notes for a normal day
and here is an exerpt of a typical
explanation of the economy:
"Sales and income figures show
an easing up of the rate at which
business is easing off, which is
taken as proof of the government's
contention that there is a slowing
up of the slowdown.
In order to clarify the cautious
terminology of the experts, it
should be noted that a slowing up
of the slowdown is not as good
as an upturn in the downturn, but
it is a good deal better than
either a speedup of the slowdown
or a deepening of the downturn,
and does suggest that the climate
is about right for an adjustment
to the readjustment.
Turning to employment, we find
a definite decrease in the rate of

Learning to Learn

our way of life.
By looking at these from every
angle, and by questioning old
accepted interpretations of these
areas of our life, the student was
able to start down the long, often
difficult, road of thinking
individually for himself.
Because most students entering
college are as fully propagandized
as probably any in the world, it is
indeed vital for him to be exposed
to contradictory viewpoints if he is
to attain any sophistication intel intellectually.
lectually. intellectually.
Only through this process can
the student be able to effectively
discriminate in his dally life
between the truth or merely pro propaganda.
paganda. propaganda.
This kind of exposure can give
the student valuable insight into
the types of crude philosophy which
Cf

We cannot retreat

ficatlon means?
Now let us speak of the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese peasant whose "free vote"
you prize so highly. You speak of
a mandate for change the Vite
Cong however, speak on more
realistic terms, life or death.
Death to those who openly advocate
votes for the government, life to
those who vote for unification,
and continuation of the war until
communist alms are realized. The
Viet Cong do not allow regulation
of their "campaigning" by Canada
or anyone else.
Finally, we will create a buffer
state to halt Chinese expansion.
But, why stop with Viet nam for
with Laos and Cambodia on the
brink, it would only be a matter
of time until all of Southeast
Asia fell under Communist
domination.
I am sure the argument is every
bit as plausible as that which

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the increase, which clearly shows
that there is a letting up of tlie
letdown.
Os course if the slowdown should
speed up, the decrease in the rate
of increase of unemployment would
turn into an increase in the rate
of decrease of employment. In
other words, the deceleration
would be accelerated.
But the indicators suggest
rather a leveling off, followed by
a gentle pickup, rather than a
faster pickup, a slowdown of the
pickup and finally a leveling off
again of the pickup.
At any rate, the climate is right
for a pickup this season if you're
a young man and drive a con convertible."
vertible." convertible."
This is what I spend sll3 a
trimester for? I can drive a
convertible from University
Chevrolet for only SB9 down.
NAME WITHHELD

motivates
people to shout RICHER MUST
GO!" over the voice of an admin administration
istration administration official who was in the
process of graciously accepting a
petition which represented the
honest efforts of a group of dedi dedicated
cated dedicated students to see that justice
is carried out.
Truly, Mr. Richer probably
stands as a legitimate threat to
such people. For their closed,
unthinking minds are unable to see
the value of free thought and the
questioning of conceded, standard
ways of doing things.
It may be quite possible that Mr.
Richer*s case is only symbolic of
a more significant struggle in this
University that of intellectual
honesty and free academic thought.
MICHAEL STANFIELD, 4AS

allowed Britain to give
Czechoslovakia to Hitler, and to
announce "peace in our time.** The
policy of appeasement doesnt
satiate, it wets the appetite.
The Communists will not be
satisfied with our retreat in South Southeast
east Southeast Asia and they will certainly
derive every advantage from it in
their efforts to suvert the other
developing areas of the world.
Where does the rationale lead?
It leads right here to our own
shores where we could one day
look out on a world two-thirds
Communist. In that event, I think
that event people like you, Mr.
Griffin will realize that when the
Communists say "we will burry
you,** they mean to- do so with
the crushing weight of humanity
you are so willing to sacrifice to
them.
WILLIAM A. POST

Wednesday, April 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

THE LAST ONE
Today marks the
final edition of
the regular school
year. The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator will resume
publication May
4. Best of luck
on those finals.

Max Shulman
WSP' -for Kellogg's
{tty the author of Dobie Gillis,
Ratty Round the Flag Boy s, etc.)

THE FAMILY THAT WAKES TOGETHER
ACHES TOGETHER

Any man who says morning is llie
best time of day is either a liar or
a meadow lark.
Mind you, I'm not saying all
mornings are hideous. Some can
be beautiful. It depends entirely
on what happens at breakfast.
When breakfast is a tranquil
interlude, a serene half hour in
which one can replenish the soul
as one stokes the corpus, then
I'll sing hymns to the sun as
loudly as the next man. But what
if breakfast goes like the scene
described below?
"Good morning, says the
Typical American Father, and sits
down at the breakfast table with
his Loyal Wife and three sturdy

children: Sturdy Brother, Sturdy
Sister, and Fat Baby.
"Good morning," says Loyul
Wife. "Dear, will you pick up a
few things while youre down downtown?
town? downtown? We need a new washer,
dryer, ironer, refrigerator, freez freezer,
er, freezer, TV set, phonograph, radio,
lawn mower, leaf mulcner, hedge
trimmer, cake mixer, shoe shiner,
and particle accelerator."
"Good morning," says Sturdy
Brother. "Hey, Dad, me and the
guys are building a clubhouse.
Can I have the doors off your
car?"
"Good morning," says Sturdy
Sister. "Can I have a thousand
dollars for new textbooks? I
traded my old ones for an au authenticated
thenticated authenticated paring from Ringo's
thumbnail."
"Good morning," says Fat
Baby. "Can I have the mailman?"
"Well talk about it later,"
says Typical American Father
with a wintry smile at his depend dependents.
ents. dependents. "What kind of cereal are
we having?"
"Im glad you asked that ques question,
tion, question, says Loyal Wife. "Yester "Yesterday
day "Yesterday when I was at the market, I
said to myself, 'What would ev everyone
eryone everyone like for breakfast?" and
here it isa nice big box of Kel Kelloggs
loggs Kelloggs Com Flakes.
"But I dont feel like Kelloggs
Com Flakes this morning," says
Typical American Father. "I feel


P.S. A note as to how you like 1! .PPI y T-j w
(or dislike) these columns will SEt .law*,- M
help determine our plans for Yl/I
them. Write Kellogg Com- ; COM FHittlf MISMH
gang, Dept TET, Battle Creek, AtfSMEI

SEMINOLES
, Get em At The
Information Booth
Near The Hub
NO W!
After Thursday,
Room 9,
Fla. Union.
PLEASE
Get Them
Before You Loave.

more like Kellogg's Rice Krispies.
"That's right, just think about
yourself / shrieks Sturdy Sister.
"It doesnt matter that / want
Raisin Bran!
"No! roars Sturdy Brother.
"1 want Sugar Pops!
"I want Raisin Bran! screams
Sturdy Sister.
"I want Sugar Pops! hollers
Sturdy Brother.
"I want to go to a foster home!
thunders Fat Baby, smashing his
bowl.
And Futher, snarling, lurches
off to work where he mukes two
billion dollars' worth of mistakes.
And Brother and Sister slink off
to school where they flunk every

thing. And Mother skulks to her
room where she sobs until dusk.
And Baby dissolves the works of
A. A. Milne in the bathinette.
* *
Tragic? Alas, yes. Correctable?
Huzzah, yes, yes, and yes again!
The next morning instead of
placing a single box of Kelloggs
cereal on the table, Mother
brings out a spanking new Kel Kelloggs
loggs Kelloggs Variety Packten fresh
and cheery boxes of Kelloggs
cereals, each containing one gen generous
erous generous individual serving. And
what a Variety in the Variety
Pack! Theres a choice of seven
different Kelloggs favorites
Corn Flakes, Rice Krispies, Spe Special
cial Special K, Sugar Pops, Sugar Frosted
Flakes, Raisin Bran and Sugar
Smacks.
And Dad and Mom and the
Sturdy kiddies each have a per personal
sonal personal serving of his personal fa favorite
vorite favorite and then sit back in sweet
content and exchange lingering
smiles of love. And then, full of
new hope and vitality, they all go
out in the world and I am proud
to report, they all fare well. By
nightfall Dad is president of his
company, Mom is elected Den
Mother of the entire world,
Brother and Sister are both
named valedictorians and Baby
is drafted.
fc IMS Mm Shalmin
*

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator/ Wednesday / April 14, 1965

I GATOR CLASSIFIEDS!

For Rent j
- ........
2 BEDROOM FURNISHED
STUDENT, Apartments for rent.
Very close to campus. $75 per
month. Call Mrs. Jones, FR 6-
5636. (B-132-st-c).
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).
ROOM in air-conditioned home for
woman graduate student or under undergraduate
graduate 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).
COOL, CONVENIENT AND
COMFORTABLE, 10x55 Mobile
Home for rent in Hickory Hill
Park. Close to campus and store.
S7B per month. Available April 26.
6-6696. (B-132-st-c).
COED ROOM & BATH in private
home with mother and 2 children.
Full kitchen privileges. Auto
niobile'needed. Gall FR 2-2726.
(B-l 33-4 t-c).
FURNISHED HOUSE 2-bedroom,
freshly redecorated. Convenient
walking distance from Univ. and
town. Ideally located. $l2O/month.
Call Layton 8-2671. (B-127-ts-c).
1 SPORTSMENS I
CYCLE CENTER
I 617 N. Main St. I
I SUZUKI I

GAINESVIUi It
i EXCLUSIVE AREA ENCORE!
BACK TOBETHER ABAINI
> DEAN i^JEjSf
* mimw wk mws
( v irKi *wsh
FR I |DAY^^- le

f For Bent
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).
WILL SUB-LET My spacious
apartment for the complete sum summer.
mer. summer. $65 per month. Water in included.
cluded. included. Occupancy 2 or 3. Call
372-7428. (B-135-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 13th Street. 378-1252. (B-127-
ts-c).
$35 per MONTH PER PERSON for
3 or 4. Air-conditioned, completely
furnished. 2-bedroom tile bath and
patio. Convenient to shopping. Yard
service. Available May Ist. Lee
Crane 2-4251 or 2-4620. (B-125-
2t-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 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 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).

For Rent I
1
i.
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).
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT, 2
blocks East of Norman Hall. Furn Furnished
ished Furnished down to pot holders. Ample
for 4. Sid)-let summer trimester.
378-2175 between 5:30 & 7:30p.m.
376-9171 after 7:30.(B-133-4t-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).
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 ROOMS with a fully
equipped upstairs KITCHEN,
available to male students. Occupy
immediately. 104 SW Bth St. or
372-0243. (B-127-tf-nc).
Lets "Jet Up"
A Party
19 FUN-FILLED DAYS I*
EUROPE'S MOST ROMANTIC
SPOTS! Paris.. .Brussels.. .Rome
. .Venice.. .ONLY $657
Includes Air France Jet Round
Trip. .Meals. .Lodging. .
Excursions. .Entertainment.
go on easy terms only $67
DOWN will start you on an unfor unforgetable
getable unforgetable vacation.
MAKE UP YOUR OWN PARTY
This is too good to miss! For
single or block reservations, write
Jetup V. J. Mandl, 7209 Lake
Marsha Dr., Orlando. .SPACE
IS LIMITED for this special trip,
ACT NOW!!!

PMBMjStarts TOMORROwTBI

?JhWfc SKSm .* % /? I
ySft JOHN GOLDFARB, PLEASE COME HOME P ** 3 :< 1 ^jj

For Rent

CLOSE TO CAMPUS Spacious,
furnished apt. For 2 or 3 S9O.
911 SW 6th Ave. 376-8280. (B (B---134-3t-p).
--134-3t-p). (B---134-3t-p).
COMFORTABLE ROOM WITH
private bath, and private entrance.
Also efficiency apartment for 1
or 2 people. 321 SW 13th Street.
Across from campus. (B-l 36-
lt-c).
FURNISHED HOME 8 miles from
campus. Large yard. Available
May through August. Call 2-0243
for appointment. (B-136-lt-nc).
~2~ EACH AIR CONDITIONED
APTS., Efficiency apts. air cooled,
utilities supplied; Two 2-bedroom
apts. downtown location. For
appointment call 372-0481 AFTER
9 P.M. ONLY. (B-135-2t-c).
TIRED OF DORM LIFE? Air Airconditioned
conditioned Airconditioned efficiency for
summer completely furnished,
includes household utensils,
linens, etc. S6O month plus
utlities. Phone 372-5371. (B-135-
2t-c).
CLOSE TO CAMPUS. Large 2-
bedroom furnished apartment.
Available April 25th. Reduced
rates for summer. 912 SW 6th
Ave. 378-2013. (B-135-2t-c).
2-BEDROOM GARAGE apartment.
Living room & kitchen. TV, Hi-fi,
Air-conditioning and downstairs
party room. Available May thru
August. $65/month. 6-1155 eve evenings.
nings. evenings. (B-135-2t-c).
ONE BEDROOM Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $77.50 month, located at
1214 NW 23rd Ave. Couples only.
Immediate occupancy. Phone FR
6-2472, Weseman Realty, 1113 N.
Main St. (B-135-2t-c).

Bnai Brith Hillel Foundation
Sedei^ 1
APRIL 16-17
4 CALL HILLE L OFFICE FOR INFORMATION
372-2900

! For Rent
COLONIAL MANOR APARTMENT
for rent. Call after 4:30 p.m.
376-7737. (B-136-lt-c).
SUB-LET for spring trimester,
air-conditioned apt. in Colonial
Manor. Suitable for 2 people. 1/2
block from campus. Call 6-7015.
(B-134-3t-c).
2- FURNISHED apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Hot and cold water furnished.
Newly repainted. Available April
22. 513 NW Bth Ave. (B-134-3t-c).
2 1/2 ROOMS, NEWAPARTMENT.
May be seen at 1001 NW 39th Ave.
Air-conditioned, reduced rates for
summer. Available first of May.
(B-136-lt-c).
3- BEDROOM HOME 11 miles from
campus. Large glassed in back
porch. Living zoom, dining room.
A big yard. 2-3826. (B-136-lt-c).
AIR CONDITIONED FURNISHED
APARTMENT with patio. Will sub sublease
lease sublease for summer. Near campus.
S9O/mo. plus utilities. Call 378-
1357. (B-136-lt-c).
NEW 2-BEDROOM FURNISHED
APARTMENT air-conditioned,
private patio, Ist. floor,twin beds
and 1 double bed. Phone 6-3179
or 2-0565. (B-136-lt-c).
FURNISHED 2-BEDROOM up upstairs
stairs upstairs apartment. Attic fan &
front and back entrance. Newly
redecorated. Call 6-3179 or 2-
0565. (B-136-lt-c).
FURNISHED ROOM AND
APARTMENT. Boys and upper
class men only. Apt. 2-bedroom,
hot water & lights furnished. Room,
utilities furnished. 1614 NW 3rd
Place. Phone 2-7366. (B-136-
lt-c).



for Rent
furnished apartment for 2.
Swimming pool, air- conditioned,
patio. S9O. Summer only. 503 NW
21st Lane. Apt. 4. 372-8647. (B (B---134-3t-c).
--134-3t-c). (B---134-3t-c).
LARGE 2-BEDROOM furnished
apartment close to campus. Avail Available
able Available for summer trimester. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, wood paneled, water,
sewage free. 921 SW 6th Ave. 376-
8032. (B-134-3t-c).
Wanted
(WANTED TO RENT) APT. or
HOUSE June 15 Aug. 15.
Graduate student, wife, 2 children.
Will pay SSO to $95/mo. Write
M. Palmquist, 2217 NE 18th Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.(B-136-It-p).
1 MALE ROOMMATE WANTED
to share attractive cool, 2-story
apt. for entire summer trimester.
Located 1 block from campus. S3O
per month plus utilities. Call
372-7947 or see at 1022 SW 7th
Ave. (C-136-lt-p).
WANTED RIDER TO CALIFORNIA
Leave April 26. $25.00. 378-2284.
(C-136-lt-c).
WANTED ROOMMATE to share
- conditioned apartment A
Term. Completely furnished,
patio, 4 short blocks to campus.
$45 per month plus utilities. Call
378-1357. (C-136-lt-c).
CO*'*Gf
APRIL 22-29
Union Major And
Confederate Captain
Fighting Side BjSifc^
; V a .^O9
COLUMBIA PICTURES
presents
A JERRY BRESLER PRODUCTION
Mqjor
Dundee
FUMEDM
PANAVISIOr COLOR
~ APRIL 30-MAY 5
rWjAMES
bond
BACK!
ndiimail] I
t rnn iw I
MAY 6-19

Lgator classifieds

Wanted
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).
NEED 3 MALE STUDENTS for
spring trimester. New Star Lite
Apartment. Air-conditioned $33.75
per month. Call Kent at 8-2983
after 3:30 p.m. (C-135-2t-c).
1 MALE ROOMMATE TO SHARE
Trailer for summer. About S4O
per month including utilities. Call
8-2421. Completely Furnished. (C (C---134-3t-c).
--134-3t-c). (C---134-3t-c).
A FEW HUNDRED more students
to enjoy SPUDNUTS DONUT SHOP,
1017 W. University. Open to
midnight every night. (C (C--
- (C--
2 UPPER DIVISION Male students
to share brand new 2-bedroom air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned apartment with 2
others B term. Swimming pool.
8-2024. (C-134-3t-p).
MALE ROOMMATE for summer
in air-conditioned, furnished, 1-
bedroom apartment near campus
(includes living room rock garden,
washing machine, and other spe specials.)
cials.) specials.) Originally SSB per person
a month, for summer only $41.25.
Call 8-2193 or Ext. 2832 in eve evenings.
nings. evenings. John Birchers need not
apply! (C-134-3t-s).
Happy Cramming
( 12:45 2:50 4:55
V 7:00 9:10
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Love Has Many Faces
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SUN.-Tues. Apr. 25-27
ELMER GANTRY
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WED.-THUR. APR. 28-29
THE HUSTLER
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FRI.-SAT. APR. 30-MAY 1
World of Henry Orient
PETER SELLERS
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ON MOSHOLO PARKWAY
BRONX,N.Y..JSEE YOU THERE

For Sale
2 USED Refrigerators. Call Delta
Chi, 376-9063 before April 24th.
(A-135-2t-c).
HONDA 50 MOTOR SCOOTER, less
than 2,500 miles. Original owner.
Graduating must sell. $125.
Call FR 6-9256, Lyle Kielley, room
1. (A-135-2t-c).
THERMOGRAPHIC COPY PAPER.
Six 500 sheet boxes of Buff. Retail
for S2O per box. Will sacrifice
for $lO per box. Call Ext. 2832
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. (A (A---130-ts-s).
--130-ts-s). (A---130-ts-s).
1965 YAMAHA 125 cc. End of
term sacrifice. $395. Only 1600
miles, can be financed. 372-6178
before 8 a.m. (A-134-3t-c).
20 FOOT ALUMINUM TRAILER.
Am joining the Army and will
sacrifice for S3OO cash. Equipped
for living and ready to move in.
Glenn Wood Park, Archer Road,
Lot 18. Inquire within after 7 p.m.
or call collect CY 3-1595, Winter
Haven. (A-134-3t-c).
ANTIQUE ENGLISH TRANTER'S
Patent al. 45 revolver, $25; 1903
A 3 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).
WINCHESTER 94 LEVER-ACTION
30-30, case, artridges. ,$65.
Westlnghouse washing machine
$45. Slide rule sl2. Call FR 2-
0294. (A-132-st-c).
TYPEWRITER, GOOD USED AND
DESK. FR 6-0432 or FR 2-0044.
(A-136-lt-p).
ARGUS 35 mm SLIDE CAMERA
$5.00; Box camera 50?; 45 lb.
hunting bow $5; 2 short wave
radios $3 & $15.00; Viewmaster
with slides $3.00; Left handed
fielder's mitt $5; TV and radio
parts; some clothing size 38; books
10? up. 372-1565. (A-136-lt-c).
I YAMAHA BMW j|
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating 8
CYCLERAMA I
378*2811 21 SE 2nd Place
f fl/f MWii
|3' ( 15558g5r*
TONITEf 3Sr
FIRST AREA SHOWING
""Troy Donahue """I
JoeyHeatherton
Barry Sullivan
"My Blood
Runs Cold"
MNAVISiON' J ANETTE NOLAN I
I
-2nd ColorHii al Dusk
RQRK OEM gfflifliy
Sm llllii IMS.Ir
I-robin ond j
rwsTiiooori
tfritt Adult Staler You Asked Forifl
~RWJI.NCWMW STARTS FRIDAY
HJSTAM^HOWINCI
& THE CADDY

Wednesday, April 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

For Sale
TRIUMPH CYCLE, 650 cc., 1964,
a beautiful bike in top condition,
need cash. Tom Eddie, FR 6-9271.
(A-136-lt-p).
8 MONTH OLD double bed which
lists for $140; large 4 drawer
desk, like new; and 8 month old
9 drawer chest of drawers. ALL
at bargain prices. Call 2-6043.
(A-136-lt-c).
TRAILER FOR SALE OR RENT.
64-Wolverine Tenwide. S3OO for
the summer or take over low
payments with half of my equity.
Shady Nook Trailer Park, Lot #23.
(A-136-lt-p).
FOR SALE 1962 VESPA. Call
Richard Melker, 372-9487. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1
t
Wanted
TRADE YOUR HOUSE, or apart apartment,
ment, apartment, or house trailer for water waterfront
front waterfront home Ft. Lauderdale, June
15 to Aug. 15 to accommodate
man, wife, 2 children graduate
student Write: 2217 NE 18th
Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. (D (D---1
--1- (D---1
Help Wanted
OPPORTUNITY for guitar player.
Five weeks in night club, Fort
Pierce, Fla. Room and board.
Call Art, 372-9425 after 10 p.m.
(E-135-2t-c).
WANTED MALE STUDENT FOR
the summer with Senior Life Guard
Certificate and who has a small
amount of capital to invest in
merchandise in which to operate
a concession stand, located in a
near by resort. For more Infor Information
mation Information call FR 6-3012. (E-134-
3t-c).
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS as
National Bank Examiner, U. S.
Treasury Department in Atlanta,
Miami, Tampa, and Columbia,
S. C. Degree in Economics, Bus Business
iness 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),
Personal
BUFFALO-Rochester N.Y.Area
RIDERS WANTED: Leave April
20th. Call 2-0651 or 279-8 Corry.
(J-135-2t-c).
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-139-ts-c).
WOULD YOU LIKE AN EXTRA
COPY OF THE APRIL FOLLS
EDITION OF THE ALLIGATOR?
We have several extra copies that
we will give you if you stop by
Room 9 in the Florida Union any
week day 8 to 5:00. (J-136-lt-nc).
JUST A SHORT NOTE TO THANK
those persons who, over the last
two trimesters, made off with
umbrella, jacket, and MS-206 book.
You really know bow to hurt a
guy. (J-136-1 t-p).
All those who signed the
SEMINOLE WAITING LIST may
now buy it for $3.09 in Room 9
in the Florida Union, 8:00 to 5:00
any day this week. (J-136-It-nc).

Autos
.mi mi.
1956 THUNDERBIRD, good con condition.
dition. condition. Must sell. Best offer or
first $995, will take it. See 2
blocks off campus. 1824 NW 2nd
Ave. or call 376-4733. (G-136-
ltc).
52 PLYMOUTH, GOOD de dependable
pendable dependable transportation. SIOO
Inquire at 905 NW 12th Ave. Up Upstairs
stairs Upstairs Apt. (G-135-2t-p).
EMERGENCY THE FIRST $235
will take my 1960 Triumph Sedan.
S&H, new valve job. Runs like
new. Mike Tuskos 2-6471 between
5:30 & 7:00 p.m. (G-135-2t-c).
1960 FORD GALAXY, power
steering, cruise-o-matic, tinted
glass all around. Self adjusting
electric clock, electric windshield
wipers, padded dash, seat belts.
352 cubic inch T-Bird engine, WSW
tires, good rubber, looks sharp
runs good. $975. Call FR 2-0294.
(G-132-st-c).
AM DESPERATE MUST SELL
RELIABLE 1960 Simca. 2 new
WW tires. Best offer takes it.
372-6148. (G-133-4t-c).
1962 VOLKSWAGEN, air-con air-conditioned.
ditioned. air-conditioned. $1075. Call FR 2-0611
or FR 6-8253. (G-133-4t-c).
1960 FORD Zephyr (similar to a
Falcon). Very good condition.
New white wall tires, radio. $425.
Call 376-8863 evenings. (G-134-
3t-c).
*52 MG TD. New paint and top,
radio. Very clean. Must sell. Call
Dick Sowrey, 372-9370, 185
Fletcher M. (G-130-ts-c).
WILL WHOLESALE 63 1/2 Galaxy
500 Fast Back Ford, two tone
white and turq. Fact.-Air, PJS.,
R&H, V-8, Extra clean. Call FR
6-0039. (G-133-4t-p).
Lost & Pound
GLASSES name of Dr. N.
Friedman on case Call 372-
5077. REWARD. (L-136-1 t-p).
LOST A black notebook con containing
taining containing notes on Ay 436, FC 440
and MKG 341; in vicinty of orange
grove across from Century Tower.
Call 376-9370, Travis Murphy,
Rm. 412. (L-136-lt-p).
LOST BLACK FRAMED glasses
in a red case. Believed lost around
Norman Hall. If found please call:
Jean, 376-0923. (L-135-2t-p).
; Real Estate
LOW DOWN PAYMENT. 2519 NE
10th Terr. 3-Br., screened sun
room. Phone 372-7946. (I-136-lt (I-136-ltc).
c). (I-136-ltc).
EXCELLENT BUY: Convenient to
University. Custom built home,
3-bedroom, 2 bath, large living
area. Landscaped yard with
privacy. $26,000 FHA evaluation.
FR 6-4097. (I-133-4t-c).
Services
IN A HURRY? For application
and passport photographs. Call
Westely-Roosevelt Studios 909 NW
6th St. 372-0300. (M-133-4t-c).
I M luMBBT 11 I
the Qinqe mar
51 W. 64th St. at Lincoln Center
NEW YORK CITY
Serving the finest food in
all Christendom
THE GINGERMAN'S star proprie proprietor
tor proprietor is UF ALUMNUS, PATRICK
O'NEAL, well-known stage, film,
and television actor, soon to be
seen In Otto Preminger's In
Harm's Way.
For Joie de Vivre
THE GINGER MAN

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 14, 1965

Peel lives on...induded in budget

BY BILL LOCKHART
Staff Writer
Despite the results of the poll
taken on the New Orange Peel,
in which it was disapproved by
a majority of those polled, it will
be included in the budget for the
coming year.
Steve Cheese man, student body
treasurer, said the main reason
for including the Peel was that
the original cost estimate of the
Peel had been over-estimated.
The actual cost for producing the
Peel is approximately S9OO a
year. The original estimate was
for nearly $3,000 a year.
Cheese man stated that, The
initial reason for taking the poll
was that student money was being

Jewish celebrate
Passover here
Passover, the Jewish holiday of freedom which commemorates the
Biblocal exodus of the Israelites from Egypt, begins Friday night at
sundown.
Hillel Foundation will hold a Seder or Passover meal and service

at 6:30 p.m. both Friday and Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Passover meals will be served
at Hillel Sunday through Thursday
night at 6 p.m. Cost is $1.75
per meal. Reservations must be
made in advance.
At the Seder traditional
Passover foods will be eaten in
remembrance of the escape of the
ancient Israelites from Egypt
where they had been enslaved.
The matzoh or unleavened bread
reminds Jews of the haste in which
they fled without properly baking
their bread. Throughout the week,
observant Jews eat no leavened
bread, only matzoh.
Bitter herbs represent the bitter
toil of the slaves. Charoses, a
mixture of apples, nuts and wine
symbolize the mortar of the bricks
made for the pyramids of Pha Pharaoh.
raoh. Pharaoh. Wine is the symbol of the
joy of the deliverance from op oppression.
pression. oppression.
Salt water is' representative of
tears shed and suffering while
parsley greens remind the people
of springtime and new hope.
The word Passover refers to
the angel of the Lord who smote
all the first born in the land of
Egypt, but passed over the homes
of the Israelites.** TTiis was the
last of the ten plagues to free
the Jews.
The special prayer book used on
the festival, the Haggadah, tells
the story of the Israelites in Egypt
and the exodus.
The holiday is celebrated seven
days be Reform Jews and eight
by traditional Jews.
The holiday bears a twofold
reminder of the advent of spring
and the liberation of Israel from
Egypt.
"* ' 'n- t

* IN THE BIS MAY ISSUE!
My Toughest Batters
by Sandy Koufax
Can The Notre Dame
The Ballplayers Pick the
Pennant Winners
Why The Fans Love
Floyd Patterson Now
This month every month a bigger, more action-pecked SPORT!
More in-depth profiles, exclusive interviews, thrilling color photographs!

spent and students were concerned.
I felt that before the budget was
passed that a poll whould be taken.**
The poll reached over 4,500
students from all the respective
areas of campus.
Cheeseman stressed that a num number
ber number of facts were learned by those
taking the poll, in addition to
the information on the poll itself.
It was the general consensus, ac according
cording according to Cheeseman, that the
students, in general, wanted some
kind of publication.
I took the remarks of those
who conducted the poll into con consideration,**
sideration,** consideration,** said Cheeseman.
Cheeseman added, I think that
the fact the poll was made will
ultimately result in a better pub-

UF prof to serve
as Indian consultant
Dr. Luther A. Arnold, associate
professor of science education at
the UF, has been selected to serve
as a consultant and teacher in a
special institute for high school
chemistry instructors in Bang Bangalore,
alore, Bangalore, India.
f ashaway VANTA6E
For Tournament Play
Approx. Stringing Coat
Tennis $9 M
W ashaway PRO-FECTED
For Club Play 1
Approx. Stringing Cost
Tennis $7 i
mint on ....
f ASHAWAY MULTI-PLY
For Regular Play 1
Approx. Stringing Cost
Tennis $5 J
B dm}nton A

lication. I wouldnt propose that the
New Orange Peel be totally done
away withthere should be some
replacement for it. The major majority
ity majority of the students probably feel
that there should be some kind of
publication.**
The general reaction to the poll
was that students were generally
negative to the present Peel,
according to Cheeseman.
Cheeseman added however, Al Although
though Although the poll covered a large
number of students, absolute re reliability
liability reliability is impossible.**
The budget was finally approved
by Cheeseman and the Board of
Student Publications when it was
learned that the cost estimate had
been wrong.
There were other considera considerations.
tions. considerations. Cheeseman said that he
voted for the inclusion of the
Peel** in the budget because he
anticipates a new and better pub publication
lication publication to replace the present
Peel** and to insure that there

Zing into spring!
in a new Chevrolet
65 Chevrolet Impala Sport Coupe
. ' I'heatHr Malibu b-ttaar ibbatioa
ml
m im n 111$$ 111 h -v hhepihmAv m 4.
SSRSmZmS ESP rcWf
- 65 Chevy X7 Nora Sport Coupe
- #
*65 Corrair Corsa Sport Coupe
If youve been sitting tight waiting for just
your kind of ear, with just your kind of power,
at just your kind of price wait no longer!
Chevrolet Its a bigger, more Chevy n. No car so trim has a
beautiful car this year. Which right to be so thrifty. But
is why that handsome silhou- thrifty it is, with money moneytte
tte moneytte could be mistaken for cars savers like brakes that adjust KIS fit
costing a thousandeven two themselves and a long-lived
thousanddollars more. exhaust system. WgB WKw
Chevetle. This ones got lively Corrair. Ask any 65 Corvair W!
looks, spirited power, a softer owner how it feels to drive a mmJttMmmrn
rideand remarkable room car with such easy steering, MttMAVjjEpSAM
atop a* highly maneuverable tenacious traction and respon responwheelbase.
wheelbase. responwheelbase. No wonder its sive rear-engine power. And be HIGH TIME TO TRADE
todays favorite mid-size car. ready to do lots of listening, at your Chevrolet dealer's
ztag iato spring i* a now Chevrolet, Chevelle, Corvair, Chevy Hor Corvette I

would be financial backing for
it.*
Cheeseman also stressed that
before the poll was taken he had
gained the approval of those im immediately
mediately immediately concerned with its pub publication.
lication. publication. Cheeseman said that Prof.
John Webb, chairman of the board
of student publications, and Don
Federman, editor of the Peel
had both approved the poll before
it was taken.

Coffee House Performers Wanted
Singles-Groups-Comedians
to supplement a professional bill.
Full week or week-end possibilities.
- - The Jongleur
Send tapes or resumes, or apply P. O. Box 5705
I for auditions to: Jacksonville, Florida
* Salaries vary with ability and experience.

SEMINOLES
Get em At The
Information Booth
Near The Hub
NOWI
After Thursday,
Room 9,
Fla. Union.
PLEASE
Get Them
Before You Leave.



a NoDoz J
KEEP ALERT TABLETS MB
THE SAFE WAY to stay alert
without harmful stimulants
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alert with the same Safe re- studying, working or driving,
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NoDoz is faster, handier, more with safe, effective NoDoz
reliable. Absolutely not habit- Keep Alert Tablets,
forming. Next time monotony Another fine product of Grow Loboratorios.
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zenith^
N. FLORIDAS
mi PIONEER F.M.
VvUVI I DEALER ZENITH
608 N MAI N FM SALES & SER VICE \

Save with Budget* Rent-A-Car:
a full 24-hour day ^^amile
the gas
The cars are the same! The price is the difference!
(Same Insurance Coverage)
Monza
Businessmen & Students know Xf f%/m j Wk
Iho importance of keeping expenses iWrl*CI" t m
down. So does Budget. That's why MVSJWM JmT
our rales art? less. You can save up
lo 4Q r/ f by calling Budget! ^^KSmSSbIB^
CALL 378-1010 w**
Free Pick-Up and Delivery GAI NESVILLE
Budget*Rent-A-Car of 527 w. Univ. Ave.
(Troilways Bus Terminal)
GOLFERS 1
activated with
LYCRA mfl
Maneuver brilliantly with the high tfjjjmPji
mileage of Serbins action dress.
But it youre not a golfer. . Hsi^
it will be your bowler, morning, f|J JT'.
afternoon, shopping office, || P
cruising- around. .dress. Action
back vents in Duponts stretch I
fiber, Lycra spandex, added to the J t
Dacron* polyester/cotton blend, j
put action Into every swing. Youll l
love the matching hat, perfectly CA X All
topping the perfect dress! | Q VV
FREE 'jf 7/ CENTRAL
PARKING CHARGE
311 and 313 N.W. 13h STREET

H aa M m mmmmrnmmmmmmmmmmmmmm bm m,
tF BHk
* MP t' r* &
%:j 1 SJk
,# aW''fv3u.a> v HP
MfMPBB JBp
%ifes:. MS' jAm rn
iwM KflHHna.
#
THE MONEY MINDERS: THE BUDGET AND FINANCE COMMITTEE
...LEFT TO RIGHT, Bill Sadowski, Tom Richmond, Steve Cheeseman,
Bing Michael, Terry Russell, and Tom Backmeyer,

Everybody
wants piece
of SG
budget pie
SHARON KELLEY
Budget Analyst

The cutting of the student
fee pie was officially approved
by the Legislative Council last
week ending the annual budget budgeting
ing budgeting process by Student Govern Government
ment Government (SG).
Beginning with proposed out outlines
lines outlines of requests made up by
the business managers of the
multiple organizations on
campus, the budgets pass by
the critical review of the Stu Student
dent Student Body Treasurer, the Bud Budget
get Budget and Finance Committee and
then on to the representatives of
the Student Body, the Leg Coun Council.
cil. Council.
All proposed budgets had to
be in the Treasurers office by
Feb. 16 to get the budgeting pro process
cess process officially under way. The

in. i I I' ,,M iiij ll " m *- H
Air conditioning to cost $7 extra

Seven dollars is the average
price UF students will pay for
air-conditioning this summer in
off-campus apartments, according
to a Gainesville realtor.
The price varies from realtor
to realtor, but *thats as low as
we think we can go, M a spokes spokesman
man spokesman for McKinney-Greene Realty.
Air-conditioning is becoming
commonplace in most apartments
available for student occupancy.
In about two years, probably all
the apartments will be air-con air-conditioned,
ditioned, air-conditioned, the spokesman continued.
A student hoping to purchase
his own air conditioner can ex expect
pect expect to pay $l6O-S4OO for a new
one. Installment costs can range
between $7.50 and S3O, according
to Mr. Don Strickland at Jim
Voyles Appliances.
According to Strickland, pro probably
bably probably the most common re repairs
pairs repairs made on air-conditioners
are on thermostat controls. This
trouble causes either temper temperatures
atures temperatures that are too cold or no notemperature

FOR YOUR FRATERNITY
§AND SORORITY SUPPLIES
BILLBOSTAIN
District Representative
376-6081 9 AM-5 PM
JEWELRY'S FINEST CRAFTSMEN

Wednesday, April 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

proposals concern fiscal year
1965-66 which runs from Sept.
1 to Aug. 31.
After careful scrutiny by past
Treasurer Fred Lane, the bud budgets
gets budgets were passed on to the Bud Budget
get Budget and Finance Committee
headed by Bing Michael, 2UC.
Other members Included the
Sec. of Finance, Tom Back Backmeyer,
meyer, Backmeyer, 2UC; Tom Richmond,
2UC; Terry Russell, 3AS; Bill
TSadowski, 2UC and Ed Matz,
All members except the
secretary of finance are
appointed from Leg Council.
Present Treasurer Steve
Cheeseman serves on the
committee in an advisory capa capacity.
city. capacity.
The committee spends many
hours researching the needs of
campus orgainzations and
interviewing their representa representatives.
tives. representatives.
This year the committee was
faced with requests totalling al almost
most almost SB,OOO more than the
available funds to be allocated.
Which organization to cut and
how much were questions that
took careful research and dis discretion
cretion discretion on the part of the
committee.
The addetion of a new or organization
ganization organization to be included in
the budget made the pie cut cutting
ting cutting more difficult this year.

temperature notemperature variation.
Used air-conditioners are not
very common, according to Strick Strickland.
land. Strickland. People usually keep an air airconditioner
conditioner airconditioner until it is worn out,
he said.
NEW BOOK
Dr. Kimball Wiles, Dean of the
College of Education, and Dr. Glenn
C. Hass, have announced publica publication
tion publication of their book, Readings in
Curriculum.
The book contains 91 articles by
80 authors on the curriculum of the
elementary school, junior high,
senior high, and the comprehensive
community colleges. These read readings
ings readings were chosen to present the
basis of the program of each of
these school settings.
Several readings present for
discussion, current and basic
curriculum issues as well as
recent research concerning the na na
na ture of teaching.

Mens Interhall Council was
added to the list of recipients
of student fee allocations.
Fee totals.are speculated in
the registrars office according
to the expected enrollment for
the time period concerned. The
Budget and Finance Committee
must make certain after the
proposed allocations are drawn
up that the total of funds allo allocated
cated allocated does not differ with the
expected income in student fees.
Copies of the proposed allo allocations
cations allocations are then submitted to
Leg Council for an official first
reading. Questions are fired at
representatives of the various
orgainzations concerning pro proposed
posed proposed spending, needs outlined,
itc.
SG history was made with
the early approval of the bud budgets
gets budgets this year. It was the first
time proposed budgets have
been accepted by the Council
in the winter trimester. The
process in the past has dragged
on into the summer and even
as late as the fourth week in
September, thus forcing larger
organizations to borrow money
to start their fall activities.
This year all organizations
know exactly how much they can
spend now and can schedule fu future
ture future activities accordingly.
Education Dept to
sponsor Institute
The Department of Elementary
Education will conduct and Insti Institute
tute Institute for Elementary Teachers of
Disadvantaged Children from June
21-August 13.
Seminars will be conducted In
curriculum development, language
arts, socialogical, and psychologi psychological
cal psychological foundations of education with
special emphasis on culturally dis disadvantaged
advantaged disadvantaged children.
Field trips to community
agencies and into the communi communities
ties communities of children who have failed
to receive adequate stimulation
from neighbors and family sources
will be features of the Institute.
The Institute will be housed
in the P. K. Yonge Laboratory
School where facilities will include
specialized library and adequate
work and conference rooms which
are located in close proximity
to demonstration classes in pre preschool
school preschool and primary education for
culturally disadvantaged children.
Do your laundry
f* you shop
1 KOIN KLEEN
1704 W. Untv. Ave.

Page 9



> # The Florida Alligator, Wednesday April 14, 1965

Page 10

B]| B
I B
- i j ut -r. ~ gMHIB*L >?(>' mr &"
jSSW***"* lllll J llr rr lll ,>l ll **"' ri 'Hr* l ** B w
  • ,'; | M '-< .&£$ % ff '. >. ijfl
    KJfi J Jl
    I:
    i
    1 |
    ; 'i T
    " M
    SERVICE TROPHY
    Phi Gamma Delta fraternity was the recipient
    of the Greek Council*s Revolving Service Trophy
    for service to campus and community during
    1964.
    Second and third place plaques were awarded
    to Theta Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra fraternities.
    ternities. fraternities. Above are Breg Seitz right and Alex
    Galenes of PGD.
    The Fijis successfully carried out service
    projects at the Gainesville Boys* Club, Sumtyland
    Training Center and the Pediatrics Ward of the
    Medical Center. In cooperation with Delta
    Gamma sorority the fraternity sponsored a
    Christmas Party for 55 colored children from
    the J. Quinn Jones Elementary School.

    "Ip
    v |'' *>*o? wSr
    m ft HHWp PC* *r3.
    .><* - Ba y s Jfl pP j* ' P 3-yg M
    J$W
    jbob
    1. IMu JfV, # : P(SH
    4 V :.. - .. . e§
    H^sv .;.. jJBKSSv- X" ' %x \ .'Sr 'JR
    MORTAR BOARD
    New Officers of Mortar Board are: first row; Connie Cowell,
    historian; Carolyn Watt, editor; Lynn Wolly, president; second row
    Judy Huggins, vice president; Jaquie Liss, treasurer; not pictured
    Judy Moore, secretary.
    Fljrs set to move to newhouse
    On April 22 Phi Gamma Delta fraternity will begin its move from its lte.j|| fl -MAft j&
    present house on 13th Street to a new $225,000.00 home on Frater Fraternity
    nity Fraternity Row.
    The Fijis have been working towards this goal for nearly 10 years. H Ijj|. ipiP§- f M-fif:*.
    The new house Will accommodate 46 men and features central patio. ;J|j .. rn jJi£
    The new house will be occupied during the summer trimester by "'"V
    some of the brotherswho will be in charge of landscaping and preparin 0 %:'
    the house for full capacity in the Fall.
    The old house on 13th Street has been sold to the ATOs and it is
    expected they will be renting it to the Phi Kappa Psis in the Fall.

    Legislature
    has
    slow session
    TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
    Bills to revise state election laws
    and repeal the much-attacked 5
    per cent wholesale tax on sporting
    goods were proposed in the Senate
    today while a technicality delayed
    new legislation in the House.
    It was the slowest day for the
    House since the session opened a
    week ago. UsuaUy the pace-setter
    in new bill introductions, getting
    as many as 100 a day, only two
    local measures met the prefiling
    deadline of 5 p.m. of the preced preceding
    ing preceding day.
    The House used the time to ap approve
    prove approve local legislation, give final
    adoption to a Senate-passed mea measure
    sure measure memorializing Congress to
    authorize an Interstate 75 link from
    Tampa to Miami and pass the tra traditional
    ditional traditional biU officially adopting laws
    of the 1963 session. s
    Sen. John Mathews, Jackson Jacksonville,
    ville, Jacksonville, cosponsor with Elmer Fri Friday,
    day, Friday, Fort Myers, of the sporting
    goods tax repeal bill, said the aim
    was to give lawmakers a chance
    to thoroughly review the tax which
    he said was hurriedly passed in
    1963 and will not accomplish the
    desired goal.

    Jersey cow puts out

    UF students gobbled up 18,000
    ice cream cones, 18,000 half halfpints
    pints halfpints of milk, and 2,000 pounds of
    cottage cheese last year from the
    milk production of one Jersey
    cow.
    Enrolled on the UF inventory
    of capital outlay is*'Florida Dandy
    Olassle Too, a two year-old Agri Agricultural
    cultural Agricultural Exleriment Station regis registered
    tered registered Jersey cow. which recently

    : ~ ,JhS£& 4%. M fanKi
    I llMpf v--; .. L JS:' Ip;
    ' 4 ' -^ft
    JfW

    **
    lillSr ; - Jap*****- .:MBB^>.-'**&,>.P'
    ft| ft l|
    1 ,;; *'>. ; *j * j 1 .- ,' > I *.-. i
    SEMINOLE SALES
    ...have been going along briskly with all of
    first shipment sold out. Sales of second load
    continue today.

    received special recognition from
    the American Jersey Cattle Club
    for giving almost five tons of milk
    in about nine months.
    According to Dr. E. L. Fouts,
    dairy technologist and head of the
    Dairy Science Department, The
    cow gave 9,000 pounds of milk
    and 396 pounds of butterfat during
    a 284-day period and set a new
    record in Florida.
    campus
    news
    briefs
    ALA
    The student chapter of the AIA
    has established an employment
    service for students in the Col College
    lege College of Architecture. Contact
    Charles Kivler, Room 149 Grove
    Hall for permanent or summer
    employment.
    ANNOUNCEMENTS
    Graduation Announcements will
    continue to be sold through Gra Graduation
    duation Graduation at the Hub. Announce Announcements
    ments Announcements are 15 cents each*.
    BUSINESS DAMES
    Business Administration Dames
    will hold their monthly meeting
    tonight at 8 p.m. at the home of
    Mrs. George R. Sims, 1000 NW
    40 Drive. A motorcade will meet
    at the Century Tower parking lot
    at 7:40 p.m.
    EASTER EGG HUNT
    University Dames* annual
    Easter Egg Hunt will be held
    Saturday, rain or shine, from 10
    a.m. noon, at the University
    Womens Club House on Old New Newberry
    berry Newberry Road. Each child is asked
    to bring his own basket. Children
    from 2-6 years of age of faculty
    students, and staff are invited.
    Refreshments will be served.
    EDUCATION DAMES
    Education Dames will meet to tonight
    night tonight at 8 p.m. at the home of
    Dr. and Mrs. Myron A. Cunning,
    ham, 3015 West University Avenue.
    A panel of international students
    will present the program.

    Olassie, during the nine
    month period, gave enough milk
    to supply about 20 students with
    milk for a year. Her life-long
    production totals 11,430 pounds of
    milk and 503 pounds of butter
    fat, according to R. F. Bennett,
    University dairy plant manager.
    Olassie has a pleasant per personality
    sonality personality and is cheerful about her
    work, said Dr. Charles J. Wil Wilcox,
    cox, Wilcox, professor of dairy science.
    She has brown eyes and looks
    like a thousand other Jersey
    cows, Wilcox said.
    The UF dairy herd is part of
    the experiment station Dairy Re Research
    search Research Unit located at Hague, Flor Florida
    ida Florida north of Gainesville. The en entire
    tire entire milk production is used by
    the University Food Service in
    cafeterias on campus.
    Jean known
    as scout |
    v!
    > v
    I v| -t
    ;V
    Todays Campus cutie is p
    known affectionately to her:*:!
    friends as Scout. Jean Eagle- ij:
    son is a sophomore from Au- ::
    *: burndale. S
    Aside from being an excellent ::
    | student, Scout is very active :*:
    g in extracurricular activities.::::
    ft She has worked on the Lyceum $
    $: Council, was in charge of the ft
    past Student Leaders* Banquet, ft
    ft and serves as an Army ROTC ft
    :g Sweetheart. Jean also hasi&
    worked on orientation and the iv
    p Florida Union Board. ft:
    Scout is Activities Chair Chairman
    man Chairman of Kappa Delta sorority, £:
    g: She is also an active member g:
    | of Parvae Sorores Annexis.
    Jean is known all ovei cam- p
    :!; pus for her cute smile and ft
    :g friendly personality. ft
    Kj



    , A " X v < \ xpSSgj /' § Sajssgi? rawi&Hap? < *\;ix&*? s: %< >'>'
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    . . won three individual firsts in state
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    SOFTBALL EQUIPMENT
    Baseball Softball
    Team Outfitters
    And Independent Teams I
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    r===== THE SPORTS EYE
    Trimester hectic for sports;
    ext two will bo bottor
    By ANDY MOOR
    . Sports Editor
    No one could be more relieved than I that this is the final issue of The Alligator for the Winter
    Trimester,
    It has been a rough trimester for the sports department in which everything seemed to break
    badly at the start and got worse and worse as time rolled on.
    As you probably remember, Eddie Sears began the trimester as Sports Editor with Buddy Goodman
    as his assistant, Jeff Denkewalter, Dick Dennis and myself comprised the remainder of the full-time
    staff. Steve Kanar was scheduled to write our racing stories.
    Within the first two weeks, Dick was forced to end his association with the sports staff due to a
    heavy academic load and Jeff curtailed his activities to a minimum for similar reasons.
    Two more weeks passed before Buddy had to step down as Assistant Sports Editor on account of
    spring football practice.
    Then on March 1, the ground nearly crumbled beneath the sports office as Eddie was forced to
    resign as Sports Editor due to personal problems.
    At that point, I was offered the Job as Sports Editor which I accepted, partially because I wanted
    to see a daily sports page in The Alligator and partially because I had serious doubts that Ernie
    (Litz, the Editor) could have found someone else to take the job.
    Things were hectic and sometimes downright frustrating from that point on, but somehow or other
    (I havent quite figured it out myself), a sports page has emerged daily from the basement of the
    Union.
    There have been some classic mistakes in the copy and some frightful omissions from the coverage
    in the page. The much talked about silence on the great performance of our swimming team is the
    best example. Swimmers, especially All-America Tom Dloguardi, you have my humble apologies
    as do other teams and persons deserving of recognition they didnt get. I stand for the blame in all
    such instances. All I can say is, I just forgot while running about in my madness.
    I should like to thank the many people who gave me the help they could in assembling a daily page.
    Special mention is in order for Jeff Denkewalter and Steve Kanar without whom I might have gone
    completely insane. Others whose co-operation was noteworthy are track Coach Jimmy Carnes and
    tennis team captain Vic Stone.
    Many of you may have the idea that this is another 'retirment of a sports editor column. For those
    of you who are not members of my fan club, I hate to disappoint you, but it isnt. I will remain on as
    'sports honcho through at least the Spring (really Summer) and Fall Trimesters.
    Sports coverage is bound to improve during the summer and fall as Dick and Jeff will be back
    working full time. We will have more time for features and in depth articles which were impossible
    during this trimester. Also, I will have the summer to organize things in the sports office and open
    some liaison channels with the various coaches. These two vital things I was unable to accomplish
    up to now.
    As the Winter Trimester ends, so ends another era in the history of Alligator Sports. I hope
    for the sake of the nerves of future Sports Editors that there never be another like it.

    Wednesday, April 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

    ALL-CAMPUS SOFTBALL TEAM
    ORANGE LEAGUE BLUE LEAGUE
    Pitchers Pete Zinobar, TEP Jim Pfeffer, LXA
    Gordon Gowen, SAE John Medlin, PGD
    Catcher Dennis Driscoll, PDT Tony Capltano, PGD
    First Base Leo Rutkowski, BTP Fred Gonzo, LXA
    Second Base Larry Snyder, BTP Guy Emerich, LXA
    Third Base Bob Morgan, PKA A1 Guarino, PGD
    Shortstop Emery Higgs, SPE Steve Kaufman, XP
    Left Field John Hamrick, SPE Jim Williams, XP
    Center Field John Jokinen, BTP John Wallick,LXA
    Right Field James Seith, KS Carl Sagro, XP
    Short Field Bob Samuel, TEP Wess Watson, TKE
    See Who! I Hew in
    The Browse Shop
    DEADLOCK OF DEMOCRACY...James M. Bums
    CELL PHYSIOLOGY & 810-CHEMISTRY...McEIroy
    AGRICULTURAL GENETICS...James L. Brewbaker
    NATURE OF PSYCHOLOGICAL INQUIRY...Hyman
    POINT OF THE LANCE ...Sargent Shriver
    POLARIZED LIGHT Stanley S. Ballard
    SOLID STATE THEORY G.H. Wanmer
    TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
    INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICAL OPTICS...O'NeiII
    LINEAR PROGRAMMING Hadley
    TENSOR ANALYSIS Sakoinkaff
    Coupes Shop t Bookstore

    Page 11



    The Florida Alligator/ Wednesday/ April 14, 1965

    Page 12

    Outfielder Blomgren is 'hungry hitter 1

    By JEFF DENKEWALTER
    Sports Writer
    In the words of that familiar

    I I i
    BLOMGREN
    . . made All-SEC as sophomore last year

    Sigma Nu gets
    Presentation of the trophies to
    the winners of intramural com competition
    petition competition in the Orange, Blue and
    Independent Leagues highlighted
    the festivities at the Annual In Intramural
    tramural Intramural Barbecue held at the
    Hub last Thursday.
    Sigma Nu received the mens
    Orange League trophy while
    Lambda Chi Alpha won the Blue
    award. Physics took home the
    Independenttrophy.
    In the womens competition, Al Alpha
    pha Alpha Delta Pi was the winner in
    die Orange League while Chi
    Omega took the trophy emblematic
    of Blue League supremacy.
    Sportsmanship trophies were
    awarded to Theta Chi and Pi
    Kappa Phi for the Blue Orange
    League men's competition while
    Fla vet I won the "good sport
    award tor the Independent loop.
    Sororities receiving sportsman sportsmanship
    ship sportsmanship awards were Kappa Alpha
    ] S MUM REASMS NY YM
    1 MMI Tift VCFPT KWn IHTI
    SHWU Ink Mtvl ItrtuUl I
    376-2696 j
    I 1310 SW 13* St. I

    phrase, baseball has always been
    the first love of Gator rlghtflelder
    Bill Blomgren.
    "I come from a real sports-

    Orange trophy
    Theta in the Orange League and
    Kappa Delta in the Blue.

    h w
    rams
    At the Gainesville Livestock Moiket

    minded family," says the junior
    from Fort Lauderdale. "My dad
    and I played catch when I was
    five years old. And ever since I
    was old enough to join an organ organized
    ized organized baseball team, Ive been on
    the sandlots. Ive played in the
    Little League, Pony League, and
    American Legion to name a few."
    A letter man in football and base baseball
    ball baseball at Fort Lauderdale High,
    Blomgren is a muscular 5 foot 11,
    190 pounder, who was approached
    by professional baseball scouts in
    his senior year. He turned them
    down, for the time being, when he
    chose UF for his alma mater.
    Gator baseball coach Dave
    Fuller is high on this outfielder
    who made All-Southeastern Con Conference
    ference Conference (SEC) his sophomore year.
    "BUI is one of the finest natural
    hitters ever to attend UF," Fuller
    commented. "And believe me,
    making All-SEC and leading the
    conference in runs-batted-in, as
    BUI did last season, is no mean
    accomplishment."
    It should seem no mere coinci coincidence,
    dence, coincidence, that Blomgrens greatest
    thrill is getting RBls. Against
    Yale this season, he knocked
    across four, and versus Georgia
    last year, he drove in five. He
    also had a clutch three- run-double
    In the recent crucial series with
    Auburn.
    As Blomgren simply states,
    "You dont win ball games unless
    you score runs. For me, the most
    rewarding feeling is getting a hit
    with men on base and knocking a
    few runs across."
    Blomgren defines himself as a
    "Hungry hitter" and credits this
    attitude for much of his success
    in hitting .287 last year and tying
    for the dub lead In home runs
    and RBPs.

    SPORTS
    ;.*.v v.v^;^i¥^v w Vv y.y.v/.y]

    "A hungry hitter," Blomgren
    defined, "is a guy who goes to
    the plate ready to swing away.
    He figures if he makes an out, he
    is going down taking his cuts and
    not with the bat on his shoulder."
    Despite a slow start this sea season,
    son, season, Blomgren foels he can reach
    his personal goal of a .350 batting
    average before the Gators final
    game. He bases his conviction on
    renewed confidence.
    "I started this season without
    the solid confidence that I had in
    myself earlier. And in this game,
    your confidence in your ability is
    half the battle. Without it youre
    sunk; with it, youve got a good
    start. Right now, Pm regaining my
    confidence and my batting average
    should climb," Blomgren
    continued.
    When asked about the Gator
    baseball team this year, Blomgren
    answered, "This team has got
    unlimited potential. 1 feel we have
    the finest pitching staff in the
    South. Out hitting has been spotty
    at times, but eventually Im sure
    that will straighten out. As far
    as morale goes, its been great.
    While his major is business ad administration,

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    Ghias beautiful exterior is the heart of a VW.
    The Ghias chassis and the 4-speed synchromesh
    transmission are the some as the regular VWs.
    Behind every Ghia is one of VWs wont-boil wont-boilover-or-freeze-up
    over-or-freeze-up wont-boilover-or-freeze-up engines.
    You also get VWs big 15-inch wheels; the very
    ones that help VW bugs rock up 40,000 and more
    miles on a set of tires.
    The Ghias torsion bar suspension is all Volks Volkswagen,
    wagen, Volkswagen, too. Not to mention the traction ond gas gasand-oil
    and-oil gasand-oil economy ond low insurance and parts and
    service, etc.
    What aren't typically Volkswagen are the
    Ghia's sleek lines, the handwrought body, the
    noble Roman nose.
    If youre one of those people who admire every everything
    thing everything about the VW except the way it looks, why
    not consider driving around in a beautiful disguise?
    [
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    Milltr-Brow Motors (fa
    4222 NW 13rt> Street Vy
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    ministration, administration, Blomgren still has
    his eye on a major league career.
    "I dont think any boy ever gives
    up his dream of becoming a big
    league ballplayer. I, for one, hope
    that dream comes true."
    If his baseball achievements at
    UF are any indication, Bill Blom Blomgren
    gren Blomgren has taken the first step to that
    dream.
    SEMINOLES
    Get em At The
    Information Booth
    Near The Hub
    After Thursday,
    Room 9,
    Fla. Union.
    PLEASE
    Get Them
    Before You Leave.