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
.A, IT'S
SUN-TAN TIME
(After counseling, registration, classes, tests,
progs, mid-terms, term papers, studying,
cramming, IBM cards, and finals, that is)
The heat is on.
There*s the summer heat for UF students
who will discover that Gainesville is not exactly
known as Florida*s coolest spot during the
summer months. And there*s the academic heat
for students who will be attempting to squeeze
a full trimester*s work into a seven-weeks
period. PPP*~~ I
Others will elect to remain here for the en- '*
tire 14-week term. B 6" S W
Escaping the Gainesville heat to study under Hr'RU
the shade of a tall glass of appropriately enough BL
ice tea is Karen Vitunac. Karen is a Delta BBj^/
Gamma and journalism major whom you might
find strolling under the shade of a UF palm
tree over the summer term if you*re lucky.
* Wbl9b
mrnJmk wKkT r %
WK:..
Ji J
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jf*i!**sj

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOM


Vol. 57, No. 137

University of Florida,. Gainesville

Tuesday, May 4, 1965

r |



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator Tuesday, May 4, 1965

Fleming dies from auto crash

William Larue Fleming, admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to the president
of the UF student body, is dead
from injuries suffered in an auto automobile
mobile automobile wreck last week.
Death came Saturday night in J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
Fleming, 4AS, was 20 years old.
He and two other UF students, Doug
Thompson, 4BA, and Drew Haslett,
3AS, were returning from a con convention
vention convention of the Associated Student
Governments of America held in
Athens, Ga., when the fatal acci accident
dent accident occured 20 miles outside
Gainesville on Interstate 75.
Authorities said Fleming was
driving when the car struck a slick
patch of road, turned and hit a
pole. He was taken to the health
center and remained in critical
condition for several days.
He never fully regained
consciousness, but wavered
between critical and serious con conditions
ditions conditions late last week. Surgery
was performed in an attempt to
save his life and he remained under
continuous intensive care.
Thompson and Haslett re reportedly
portedly reportedly received only minor in injuries.
juries. injuries.
New trimester
underway
Spring trimester classes at the
University of Florida began at 7:30
am. yesterday with 6,800 students
expected for the combined 14-week
trimester and the start of Term
3-A, a seven-week session.
Enrollment in 1964 was 6,652 for
the first two portions of the tri trimester
mester trimester schedule. Term 3- B regis registration
tration registration was 1,410 a year ago with
about 1,700 students anticipated
June 21 for this year's 3-B clas classes.
ses. classes.
Activity on the campus is limited
this week because of the start of
the new trimester. A five-day
short course f 30 visiting pro professors
fessors professors and engineers on the theory
and applications of sandwich
structures opened yesterday in
Room 319 of the Engineering and
Industries Building.
Dr. Yi-Yuan Yu, professor in the
Department of Mechanical Engi Engineering
neering Engineering at the Polytechnic Institute
of Brooklyn, N. Y., will be guest
lecturer with Dr. I. K. Ebcioglu
and Dr. L. M. Habip of the Uni University's
versity's University's College of Engineering
also assisting on the program.
An exhibit of Guatemalan photo photographs,
graphs, photographs, books, costumes and hand handicrafts
icrafts handicrafts will be on display in Bryan
Lounge of Florida Union through
Friday, following an appearance at
St. Augustine in connection with
that city's 400th anniversary cele celebration.
bration. celebration.
"Forms From The Earth,"
photographs depicting 1,000 years
of pottery in America, will be
shown in the Union's North Wing
Gallery Sunday through May 30.
TO EUROPE
ON A STUDENT SHIP!
The anticipation of getting
there on a lively student ship
is half the fun of going to
Europe.
And when you get there your
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ID
CARD is a must" for dis*
counts in 28 countries. Sav Savings
ings Savings in hotels, restaurants,
transportation, theatres, muse museums,
ums, museums, stores. Also good for
discounts in the U.S.A.
Boole your postage with us ask
far spatial foldar and studant jobs
In Holland.
Writes Dept. CT.
U.S. NATIONAL
STUDENT ASSOCIATION
265 Madison Ate., N. V., N. V. 10016

Funeral services will be held
in St. Augustine today at 3 p.m.
in Cregg Funeral Home.
Student Body President Bruce
Culpepper, Vice President Dick
Thompson and presidential as assistant
sistant assistant Bill Mcride will serve as
honorary pall bearers.
Fleming is survived by his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Fleming of St. Augustine. The
family has requested that in lieu
of flowers, money be donated to
the UF Dollars for Scholars fund.
Culpepper said of his friend and
assistant:
"Everyone who knew Bill and had
the privUedge of working with him
has been blessed because of it.
He was a conscientious and un unselfish
selfish unselfish person who regarded high
position as a chance to serve,
rather than just a title.
"Bill had an intrinsic quality
of always placing others before
himself in everything that he did.
We will miss him a great (teal.
"Our thoughts are continually,
with his wonderful mother and
father who loved him most."
Student Government in deference
to the family's wishes has donated
a memorial fund to Dollars for
Scholars in Fleming's name.
During the time he spent at the
UF, Fleming participated in almost
every phase of campus activity.
A member of Phi Kappa Tau so social
cial social fraternity, he was a coordl coordlnator

11 NORMAN DAVIDSON Yk 111
I I I
I WEN YOU'RE SHOPPING FOR STAG OR DRAG CAMPU-S
FASHIONS, THIS IS THE PLACE. FOR 17 YEARS WE HAVE
I Wl T ENOS F £ tES t-SED COLLEGE
1 Sta&n IDrag
YOt

nator coordlnator in the orientation program
and was assistant chairman of the
1964 Florida Showcase at Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
Fleming was a member of the
executive committee for Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week, was chairman of this
year's Gator Gras Variety Show
and was a Florida Blue Key
speaker.
His efforts were felt on the In-

Saturday night, Bill Fleming died in the J Hillis Miller
Medical Center from injuries sustained in an automobile
accident a week before During the long week he lay in a
coma, all of us who knew him hoped and prayed for his
recovery The end came not as shock, but as a lingering
grief that will not soon be forgotten
We knew Bill as a good friend, a good fraternity brother
and a good Christian who lived his life with humility towards
himself and tolerance towards others His friendliness and
honesty won him many friends and no enemies; and his
trustworthiness and industry assured him success in any anything
thing anything he tried
To his parents, we extend our sincere condolences and
the comfort that they can be proud of their son and the
exemplary life he led, as all of us were proud to have
known him
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

terfratdtnity Council when he
served as chairman of the service
and rush committees, and of the
IFC blood drive and President's
Retreat.
Fleming's death is the second
to occur among the current mem members
bers members of SG. Another active student
in campus affairs, Michael Strat Stratton,
ton, Stratton, killed in March, also in an
auto crash.



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Tuesday, May A, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Penrod wins
teaching award

A genial, bespectacled English
because "That's die profession I
University's first recipient of the
Hkx.'
>.: SflH
life
" ''' i 5 ?
PENROD
Tefertiller
named Ag.
Dept, head
Dr, Kenneth Ray Tefertiller has
been named head of the Department
of Agricultural Economics in the
UF Institute of Food and Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Sciences. The appointment
was announced today by Dr. E.T.
York, Jr., provost for agriculture,
following approval by the Board of
Regents and State Cabinet.
The new department head
replaces Dr. H. G. Hamilton,
eminent economist who is retiring
after 35 years of service at the
UF. Dr. Hamilton's retirement
and the new appointment are both
effective July 1.
Dr. Tefertiller will be in charge
of all research, teaching and ex extension
tension extension programs in agricultural
He is 35.
WE'RE
UNDER
New Oweership
Agnes Mann
Proprietor
Pat Olofsson
Madeleine [and
JUST OFF ON 13TH
CAMPUS STREET
AGNESS
HAIR
STYLIST
Telephone 376-9922
16 NW 13th Street

i professor at the UF who teaches
; like more than any other** Is the
Thomas Jefferson Award tor ex excellence
cellence excellence in classroom teaching.
Dr. John A. Penrod, who in instructs
structs instructs freshman English, was se selected
lected selected for the honor by a special
faculty committee.
The SSOO award was established
last August by the Robert Earll
McConnell Foundation to honor the
professor in University College
"who best exemplifies the eudca eudcational,
tional, eudcational, ideals of Thomas Jef Jefferson.*
ferson.* Jefferson.*
Dr. Penrod, 51, admits he hasn't
published anything in years, but
prefers to spend his time with
his students or doing collateral
reading and preparation for his
oourses.
"The difference betweenthe
good teacher and the mediocre one
Is a matter of caring," he says.
"And this includes, of course,
good training and preparation tor
the class,**
Before coming to the UF in 1950,
Dr. Penrod, a graduate of the Uni University
versity University of Pittsburgh, held various
Jobs, including work in a bottling
plant, an aircraft factory and a
hitch in the U.S. Army.
While in the Army Dr. Penrod
decided he wanted to become a
teacher. He attended the Univer University
sity University of Pennsylvania Graduate
School on the GI Bills.
Lifz named
Summer Editor
Ernie Litz, 4ED,
was named acting edi editor
tor editor of the Summer
alligator and Steve
Vaughn, 4JM, was
named acting manag managing
ing managing editor in an elec electoral
toral electoral meeting of the
Board of Student
Publications held yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Sharon Kelley, 3JM,
the regularly ap appointed
pointed appointed editor of the
Alligator failed to re return
turn return to the staff this
summer for academic
reasons Drex Dobson,
the managing editor,
received an eye injury
which made it
impossible for him to
return to the staff
Litz has served as
editor of the Alligator
during the past
trimester Prior to
being editor Litz
served as assistant
editor and circulation
manager
Vaughn was manag managing
ing managing editor of the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator last trimester
and has been assistant
sports editor He has
been elected Editor for
this fall

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday, May 4, 1965

An Editorial

As Leadbelly might have put it, another tri trimester
mester trimester don* gone again.
It was one of more interesting trimesters we've
witnessed in the past few years: folk singers on
the steps of Tigert, an epidemic of german
measles", an Invasion of the Alligator offices
by irate readers, an stripper trying to appear
on campus, peitltions an anti-petitions everywhere,
and fraternities disciplined for purchasing wares
from a local ice-cream vendor.
Underneath these surface currents of college
life (soon to be classified in the gone-but-not gone-but-notforgotten
forgotten gone-but-notforgotten category), however, movements of more
lasting significance seemed to be welling up:
a new student government took office, promising
more far-reaching programs than ever before at attempted;
tempted; attempted; the disoonted intellectuals finally banded
together, formed a more or less permanent organi organization,
zation, organization, and aptly entitled it Freedom Forum;
and the administration muddled through as always,
dismissing students and faculty alike with what
sometimes appeared to be an autocratic disdain.
The Alligator, blundering into this maelstrom of
activity with a green staff, was constantly harassed,
cajoled, threatened with libel suits, and mostly mostlyconfused.
confused. mostlyconfused.
The real issues were frequently candy-coated
with rhetoric to confuse them with superficialities,
the facts hidden behind a veil of no comment,
and our failure to act before all the facts were in
gave birth to a state of unsupported rumors.
Perhaps now that some of the dust has cleared
and the campus is settling down to a summer of
earnest sun-bathing, movie-going, and beer-drink beer-drinking,
ing, beer-drinking, some honest evaluation of exactly what is going
on will be possible.
However, all the facts aren't in yet, and the
question is Where to now?
We suspect that student government, no matter
what the programs it initiates are, will remain
student government. Freedom Forum has upstaged

| Potshots...
here...
and there

By JOG CASTELLO
Editorial Page Editor
Returning to Gainesville after
my extensive, five-day Spring
vacation, I quickly learned that
I was not the only one to have
* suffered the afflictions of poor
grades and cirrohsis of the
liver over the adumbrated
spring break. Being too old for
tears and too sick for the bottle,
Ive dscovered that the best
defense against such problems
is a salutory cynicisma reali realization
zation realization that mankind has manag managed
ed managed to blunder onward in spite
of it all. For instance:
Lovable Lyndon announced a
new, get-tough policy on
foreign aid. If you dont like
our Viet Nam policy or owe us
a couple of USIA libraries, we
wont let you come to Wash Washington*
ington* Washington* If we cant buy friends,
at least we can still make
enemies.
Meanwhile, the better-known
member of the Johnson family,
Lovely Luci, won another beauty
contest. When she gets to be
Miss America, the Great So Society
ciety Society will have arrived.
Back in the breakfast room

OPINION A KD CRITICISM

: CASTELLO COMMENTS

Where to?

of the White House, LBJs per personal
sonal personal trained monkey act of
S ee-no-evil Rusk, say-no-evil
Bundy, and do-no-evil Mac-
Namara told members of the
press that there was, after all,
some logic behind US foreign
policy. No explanation of why
were defending totalitarian re regimes
gimes regimes all over the world in
the name of democratic prin principles,
ciples, principles, however.
Back in the land of grits and
possum, that venerable Ameri American
can American institution, the Klan, re received
ceived received the most publicity since
Birth of a Nation in last
weeks LIFE. 1 suggest they
make another movie about the
KKK and call it An American
Tragedy. It would make a good
fairy tale: full of dragons, wiz wizards,
ards, wizards, fair white princesses,
and black devils.
Up in New York City, George
Romney told a gathering that he
deplored the moral decay of
American society. He neglected
to mention his own contribution:
the Rambler with its portable
bedroom.
Several bills have been in introduced
troduced introduced to the State Legis Legislature
lature Legislature to alleviate the migrant

Student Government by demanding a complete re reevaluation
evaluation reevaluation of our educational philosophy and prac practice.
tice. practice. Were this an isolated phenomenon, we suspect
it would go the same way as the ban-the-bombers
and the Bull Moose Party. However, this college
generation of the sixties does indeed seem to be
metamorphosing from an apathetic into an activist
generation which wants to learn rather than be
taught, would rather risk failure for a belief than
accept smug complacency of success, and is intent
on letting the world know that it is here and expects
to be recognized.
We feel it's about time. We predict that student
disconfort will eventually force a re-examination
of our educational system and our entire culture..
Hopefully, a fresh statement of the goals and
methods of a university education will emerge.
We feel that although the activist movement here
at the UF has so far confused issues with methods
and personalities, this confusion represents the
growing pains of a developing consciousness rather
than a passing phenomenon like Minnie the Mermaid.
Seldom does truth spring full-grown like Athena
from Zeus's head.
These issuesfrom student rights to freedom of
expression to faculty dismissalsare real and have
existed for at least 2500 years and are likely
not only to continue existence but also become more
significant as our culture places increasing value
on college education; and we earnestly believe
that student concern will not abate but will con continue
tinue continue until an honest effort is made by all people
involved to resolve them.
We are looking forward to a long hot summer
at the UF; and we hope the tropical heat will not
oppress everyone into somnolence or the local
bars. The pains of birth are easing, and the question
is now who will take the first step: Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, Freedom Forum, the Administration, the
Board of Regents, or who?
In other words, where to?

worker problem. The final law
will probably be a putrid com compromise:
promise: compromise: Miami wants to ex exterminate
terminate exterminate them and North
Florida wants to endenture
them.
Britains Prime Minister is
rapidly proving that all social socialists
ists socialists arent really bad guys.
The administration wouldnt let
him speak on campus, however,
because he is a professed so socialist,
cialist, socialist, at least.
RUMOR MILL:
CIA TO be replaced by John
Gunther and Drew Pearson.
FLORIDA Players to present
The Connection this sum summer.
mer. summer.
WEBBS City in St. Pete,
offers Hubie Humphrey a job.
NEW construction on Plaza
to be a pillory for recalcitrant
professors.
FLORIDA Legislature to re reapportion
apportion reapportion itself.
As a parting comment, I heard
a new folk group is forming at
the Pub and is going to call
itself The Folksingers. Also
calls itself ethnic, which, judg judging
ing judging from appearances, Im not
not about to deny.

THE WORLD OF CINEMA
An introduction
By DON FEDERMAN
Once again, the Alligator is returning to the controversial, in indepth
depth indepth reviews of not-so-long ago. Despite the words of many a
critic, the basic tenet of- this column will be that foreign films are
interesting, even enjoyable. This is not to say that foe so-called
popular, family-entertainment movies will not be covered. They
will, in all fairness to families.
Starting Friday, the column will go in-depth, reflecting the fact
the movie has been seen. Until then, the Alligator thought it best
to give you a run-down on what is coming up during the month of
May.
The Gainesville Drive-In is rather quiet reflecting the fact that
they never take their phone off answering service.
The Florida has the big box-office smash and entertainment hit
of this year so far, Mary Poppins, beginning a two-week engage engagement
ment engagement this Thursday (review on Friday).
But it is the State that has one of the most incredible line-up of
films at any theatre anywhere (it is like New York come to Gaines Gainesville).
ville). Gainesville). Here is a listing of the opening dates and names of the first
seven films this month. From previous reviews (two are repeaters)
and northern papers, everyone of these films is highly recommended.
World Without Sun (through today) Academy Award winning
documentary, brilliantly conceived and beautifully photographed.
That Man From Rio (5/5) -- starring Jean-Paul Belmondo.
Extremely funny (see review Friday).
The Servant (5/9)
Billy Budd (5/13)
Lord of the Flies (5/16)
High and Low (5/18) made by Kurosawa, an intense suspense
movie by the greatest Japanese film maker.
Woman in the Dunes (5/20) this is the movie that should
have won the Academy Award fof' the best foreign film.
Thats the rundown. Friday, the column proper begins.
*iSISSSi||
Karate and koeds
Editor:
The recent civil rights law, primarily pro promulgated
mulgated promulgated to guarantee certain (due) freedoms to
Negroes, incidentally guarantees equality to women.
Women cannot be discriminated against because
they are women.
Dean Cherry, I feel, is exhibiting male Chau Chauvinism,
vinism, Chauvinism, and is discriminating against women
because they are women, when he says that, Karate
is a mans sport. (Then, by his own admission,
he adds, But I really dont know too much about
it.)
Dr. Sonu, sth Dan, Master (for that is the highest
rank one can attain in Karate), says that girls make
good Karate students, and are more serious about
learning the art in most casts (than boys).
There are many girls and women engaged in
learning Karate. The purposes of Karate are
threefold: (1) as a sport, (2) as a physical art,
and (3) for self defense. It provides excellent
all-around exercise and develops coordination
and agility. (It is also good for the figure!)
In Japan it is widely practiced by children and
older people as a means of keeping in shape.
The Japan Karate Association emphasizes the
character building aspects. Respect for ones
opponent, good sportsmanship, is the guiding prin principle.
ciple. principle. We are concerned philosophically and
practically with the development of character,
sincerity, effort, etiquette, and self-control. (I
wonder if we could say this is inherent in our
American sports!)
So, Dean Cherry, if you will examine the martial
arts, and learn more about Karate, perhaps you
can make a more rational judgment. You received
twenty letters and telephone call* against womens
Karate; if you got twenty-one for, would that
change your mind? is that how you determine the
worth of a program? If you cannot personally
endorse the program, perhaps you can profes professionally
sionally professionally do so in the light of your new knowledge.
I invite your response.
LORA FRIEDMAN, 7ED



Richer gone
m period
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz
two weeks ago finally de decided
cided decided the fate of Humani
ties instructor Ed Richer
by refusing to continue his
contract. The statement
climaxed a long debate
over Richer which included
demonstrations and peti petitions.
tions. petitions.
REITZ
. .final decree
STATEMENT

In the last two weeks the administration of the University of Florida
has received petitions concerning Mr. Edward Richer, an instructor in
the humanities. One petition, signed by approximately 1,700 persons,
demanded that he be continued at the university for one year and that
a public investigation of his case be made. The other petition, signed
by approximately 800 students, urged the administration to stand firm
on its decision to remove Mr. Richer and not to succumb to outside
pressure. Because of the public notice which this matter has received
and certain misrepresentations which have been made, I feel that a
clarifying statement by the administration is required.
***********
In the spring of 1964 when the biennial budget was under preparation,
personnel in all departments of the University were evaluated in terms
of continuation at the University. At that time the head of the humanities
department and the dean of the University College, after consulting
with other University officials, decided to issue a notice to Mr. Richer
that his contract would not be renewed at the end of the 1964-65 school
year. It is the stated policy of the University that all instructors should
show evidence of intention to continue professional, study and that the
highest degree appropriate to his field (the Ph.D. degree in the area
of the humanities) should be undertaken and preferably completed
prior to consideration for tenure, promotion and continuing employment.
Since Mr. Richer was not engaged in such study and apparently did
not have plans to continue graduate work, it was decided not to renew his
contract. Circumstances under which this decision was reached and
the reasons therefore were carefully explained to Mr. Richer at that
time, and from all indication clearly understood by him.
***********
During the past year no new evidence has come to the attention of
the University which would change this decision. Therefore, the
University has no intention of continuing Mr. Richers employment
beyond June 30 of this year.
J. WAYNE REITZ
President
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Tuesday, May 4, 1965. The Florida Alligator,

JM School gets no. 1 rating

The UF School of Journalism
placed first in the nation in the
fifth Annual Hearst Foundation
newswriting contest which recently
concluded.
Competing among 47 accredited
journalism schools in the nation,
the UF school won first after com coming
ing coming in second the vear before to
the University of North Carolina,
A gold metal will be presented
to the UF School of Journalism
at the White House May 18 by the
President of the United States,
Lyndon B. Johnson. There to accept
the award will be UF president
J. Wayne Reitz, Journalism direc director
tor director Rae O. Weimer, and local
Hearst Contest chairman Hugh C,
Cunningham,
"We are highly excited by win winning
ning winning in a contest of this kind,"
said Director Weimer, "This
record reflects superiority of our
training program and success of
students in fields in which they
are training."
Hugh Cunningham, contest chair chairman,
man, chairman, said UF journalism students
won $2,150 tor themselves and a
like amount for the School of
Journalism in this year's contest,
"We feel this contest is very
much like the various designations
of athletic teams when they are
ranked," said Cunningham. "It is
a true measure of the abilities of
our students and their education."
Each school, said Cunningham,
enters two published stories each
month that have been written by its
students. The top ten students each
month win cash scholarships rang ranging
ing ranging from SIOO tossoo, Each winner
also wins points for the school.
Monthly winners who helped
boost the UF School of Journalism
into first place overall were: Ed
Barber, Hialeah, first place and
SSOO for an editorial which ap appeared
peared appeared in the Alligator; Becky
Quinn, Miami, first place for news
article writing and $500; Patricia
Wilkinson, Gainesville, second
place in feature writing and eighth
place in general news writing and
a total of $450; Charles Reid,
Mt. Dora, fourth place in feature
writing and ninth place in spot
news and $800; Joel Gaston, Pen Pensacola,
sacola, Pensacola, fourth in general news

I
twitch Jr
Dont let the summer **
weekend wear problem JryrX M **
confuse you. Theres a /r* isplrj
simple solution in this V4 -im I W C
Cricketeer Club Cloth J&eLx+ml W 9^
Doubles set. Denim v H
look sportcoat with WjffijtflQ! i M* "E |T|
color coordinated I n+tfft \ avr If \
slacks in a crisp blend f llj&Ef VJ"? ~ \
of Arnel* and cotton. -fftj Ja J.S
Wear it with a knit and *T? # i I*'l \
sneakers around the -Jf M! j 1 \*V*
clubhouse... switch to { 1
a shirt and tie for the /. t
evening patio dance 1
and youve got all / \
the bases covered. i
CRICKETEER* f*^ 7 if \ TT
Itortco $35.00 / J\\
SLACKB S9.9S I V
CRICKETEER EXCLUSIVELY
OURS IN GAINESVILLE
Sifoetotmi l
225 W. University Ave.

writing and $175; Vernon Swartzel,
Mt. Dora, fifth in spot news and
$175; Ann Pitts, Worthington
Springs, sixth in editorial writ writing
ing writing and $175 and Benny Cason,
Worthington Springs, seventh in
investigative writing and $125.
classics^!
in
collectors
item
colorings
Jj CykanKattafi.
University Row*
Mahatma Madras
Sport Shirts
Does a man ever have
too many Madras shirts?
Not when theyre this
handsome, and in new
and unexpected color
combinations. And,
particularly when they
have all thfc expected
traditional tailoring details
of authentic styling.
100% fine cotton.
Tapered body.
$5.95
MaNHATTEN
EXCLUSIVELY OURS
J IN GAINESVILLE

Page 5



>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 4/1965

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIED^

Help Wanted
Receptionist for doctor's office.
Must be resident for 2 years or
more. State qualifications and
references. Write to University
Station, P. O. Box 12427. (E (E---137-2t-c).
--137-2t-c). (E---137-2t-c).
BOYS 12 to 16 years old for
established paper routes on and
adjacent to University grounds.
Contact the Gainesville Sun 378-
1411. (E-137-st-c).
Campus Job, research laboratory
assistant. Background in chemis chemistry,
try, chemistry, instrumentation or biology
helpful. Full or part-time. Contact
Dr. Stanley, ext. 2878. (E-137-
3t-c).
Autos
1940 FORD SEDAN. Top condi condition.
tion. condition. Low mileage. Original owner.
Antique licence. Call 372-0300.
A CREAM PUFFI (G-137-st-c).
IMRBM6V
EDfUM Mieew
muif lIIKNMffI
WITH IfcVE
Dr. NO* at 1:06 5:10 9:14
RUSSIA' at 3:06 7:10
r c ACADEMY
AWARDS...
raWALT DISNEYS j
ietIEATEH i
DICK
ANDREWS*VAN DYKE
rECHKICCIQR*

For Rent
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT. Un Unfurnished
furnished Unfurnished 2 bedroom DUPLEX.
Part utilities. BEDROOM for wo woman
man woman in private home. Near cam campus.
pus. campus. Call 6-5518. (B-137-2t-c).
SMALL CCB COTTAGE.Bedroom,
electric kitchen and tile shower.
Linda Ann Court, South Ocala Road.
Cool and Shady. Couple preferred.
Baby welcome. 376-5826. (B-137-
3t-c).
Furnished 2 bedroom upstairs a apartment.
partment. apartment. Attic fan. Front and
back entrance. Newly re-decorat re-decorated.
ed. re-decorated. 6-3179 or 2-0565. (B-137-
2t-c).
New 1 bedroom furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Twin beds. Wall to wall
carpeting. Air conditioned. Pri Private
vate Private entrance and patio. 6-3179
or 2-0565. (B-137-2t-c).
2 bedroom air-conditioned apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 3 blocks from campus. Ideal
for 3 or 4. 372-0491. Mr. Kaplan.
(B-137-3t-c).
Efficiency furnished $35 per month
1 utilities furnished except gas.
| Downtown location, off-street
parking. Furnished bedroom $25
per month. 372-0481, Mr. Kaplan.
(B-137-3t-c).
2 bedroom furnished apartment
downtown location. 2 for SSO, 3 for
S6O. 372-0481, Mr. Kaplan. (B (B---137-3t-c).
--137-3t-c). (B---137-3t-c).
Room for rent coed or working
girl, 1 block from campus. $35/
month. 378-1796. (after 5:00). (B (B---137-ts-c).
--137-ts-c). (B---137-ts-c).
2 bedroom furnished apartment.
Air-conditioned $65 for 2, $75 for
3. Near downtown post office. 372-
0481, Mr. Kaplan. (B-137-3t-c).
Nice, clean, shady furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Tile bath, electric kitchen.
Ideal for a couple. Call 376-1748.
SIOO. (B-137-ts-c).
I CYCLE CENTER I
I 617 N. Main St. f
I SUZUK.I I
I ifolsi ft Stnta-J
LAST 1965 ACADEMY
TIMES AWARD WINNER
TODAY BEST DOCUMENTARY
IUNDCRWATERI
WeTthmSa t
II CA JEAN-PAUL
I BELMONDO
§** FRANCOISE
'p j W SERVAIS
I ju dskhUS
TODAY IS jvJQJ LAMONT
ICRANSTONS BIRTHDAY!

Wanted
Riders wanted for very economic
trip to Mexico City. Call FR 6-
7984 anytime Tuesday and leave <
number. (C-137-lt-p).
Male student to share furnished i
apartment close to campus. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, Color TV, stereo,
dishwasher, washing machine, etc.
S6O per month. 2-1114.(C-137-2t-
P).
(WANTED TO RENT) Apt or House
June 15 August 15. Graduate stu student,
dent, student, wife, 2 children. Will pay
SSO to $95 /month. Write M. Palm Palmquist,
quist, Palmquist, 2217 NE 18th Avenue, Ft. j
Lauderdale, Fla. (C-137-lt-c).
Wanted girls to share large apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Single rooms. Air condi conditioned.
tioned. conditioned. Near campus. $25 per ]
month. Call FR 8-1161. (C-137-
4t-c).
SMALL ROOM WITHOUT BED,
with lavatory, near campus, for
mature graduate student living on
campus to use for writing, study,
etc. 376-0036. (C-137-2t-c).
One female roommate to share
air-conditioned 3 bedroom house.
Close to campus. $35 per person
per month. Call 6-8961 after 5:30.
(C-137-st-c).
Services
GERMAN TUTORING BY German
lady. Contact 372-7627. (M-137-
3t-c).
For Sale
FOR RENT OR SALE. 10 x 47,
2 bedroom trailer. Town and
Country Trailer Park, Lot #W-1
or Phone 376-4225. (A-137-2t-c).
2 mattress and inner springs;
$5 and S2O. Refrigerator; $35.
2 living room chairs; $9. Chest
with mirror; SB. Assorted end
tables; $2 each. Floor lamp; $2.
Call 6-0506 after 6. (A-137-lt-c).
Personal
ATTENTION: Students, Charlie
and Mildred are still in the laundry
business. We are now located at
Launder-It, 1122 West University
Avenue, next door to McCollum
Drug Store. Dry cleaning, fluff
dry, shirts machine
ironed). Come by and'say hello.
(J-137-Bt-c).
TAKE THE ONE YOU LOVE for
a laundry date at the Gator
Groomer. That's in" this sum summer.
mer. summer. The utmost in romantic at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere. (J-137-ts-c).
FREE KITTENS 3 females, 1
male. Call 2-6018 after 5:30.(J 5:30.(J---137-tf-c).
--137-tf-c). 5:30.(J---137-tf-c).

Dr. Johnson
speaks here
Dr. Everett A. Johnson, a leader in state and national hospital
organizations, will deliver a public lecture at the University of
Floridas J. Hints Miller Health Center today at 2 p.m.
He will sneak on The Continuing Evolution of the Hospital Adminis.

Jj
is
JOHNSON
\ f ' l I l i I.

TTie Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which It cons tears objectionable.
1 NO POSITION IS 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 erroneous insertion unless notice is given to the Advertlsii* Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
published five times weekly except dulng May, June and July when it Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. H>n Alligator is entered as second class
1 natter at the United States Post Office at Cainesvtlle.
* I
, |L ZM
TO i ftakk §
1" *1 nfll Silverman's\ I
U. Ladies \
\// S Sportswear/ *t}
Get settled for this new trimester/ then visit our
Ladies Sportswesr Dept, (mezzanine floor)/ and see
our new collection of Sportswear, Swimwear and
Funwear. If you have a Silverman's Student Charge
Card, use it. If you don't, get one.
Free Parking on the huge Ist Federal Bank Park Parking
ing Parking Lot, at rear of our store. Come browse in our
c H onde/tju(? o{ Qpoiitswm
siloemm 225 w u "" **

trator in the Medical Science
Building Auditorium under the
auspices of the Universitys Center
for Health and Hospital Adminis Administration.
tration. Administration.
Dr. Johnson is administrator of
Methodist Hospital, Gary, Ind. He
is a former president of the Indiana
Hospital Association and past
regent for the American College
of Hospital Administrators
for Indiana, Illinois and Wisconsin.
He currently is a member of the
nominating committee of the
American College of Hospital Ad Administrators
ministrators Administrators and president of the
Albert and Grace Hahn Founda Foundation
tion Foundation the educational trust foi
the Indiana State Hospital Asso Association.
ciation. Association.
A fellow In the American Col College
lege College of Hospital Administrators,
Dr. Johnson is the author of many
published articles.



* v W **dH Warm l&gylflPP'
b /BrVl'
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Chris Benninger, center, a senior In the UF College of Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts, is shown receiving a certificate of merit from A.R.
Brickler, right, of the Portland Cement Association for placing second
in the firms 1965 southeastern regional architectural scholarship
program. Benninger*s father, Dr. L.J. Benninger, lelt, is a professor
of accounting in the Universitys College of business Administration.
Stephen Matthias of the University of Virginia finished ahead of Benninger
in competition for seniors from 12 accredited schools of architecture
in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Tennessee and Virginia. Benninger*s entry was titled Student
Housing.**

Placement
Service gets
grads jobs
Attempting to match Jobs with
graduates, the College of Education
Placement Service works tor all
persons interested in teaching, ac according
cording according to Director Thomas A.
Anderson.
Anyone certified to teach may
file information sheets, a list of
references, and an autoglography
in our Norman Hall office,** said
Anderson.
Those records will be kept on
file throughout the lifetime of the
applicant.
All Interns must turn in this data
before they are eligible for gra graduation.
duation. graduation.
An employer seeking infor information
mation information and references tor a future
employe may write the College of
Education Placement office, which
send him the necessary data.
This placement service also ar arranges
ranges arranges interviews between
graduating seniors and recruiters
from schools all over the nation.
Servicing several counties in the
Florida school district, this office
worked with six recruiters in Cali California
fornia California and seven from New Voile
in placing students in teaching
positions from September to
March.
Teacher Placement Days, April
20 to 21, enabled over 500 Univer University
sity University of Florida students and gra graduates
duates graduates to meet with recruiters
from 29 Florida counties, one in
Georgia, one in Maryland, and one
in Illinois.
SG book sale
going on now
The Student Government spon sponsored
sored sponsored book sale is underway in
Room 324 FU under the direction
of actli secretary of Student Ac Activities,
tivities, Activities, Patrick Kelley.
Students can bring books to be
sold between 10 and noon and 1
and 4 p.m. through this afternoon.
Students put their own prices on
the books and may claim their
money or books Moiw-Thur. next
week between 1 and 4, according
to Kelley.

'
jpF
-
GRADUATION AWARD
Graduation day... a big day for academic and An Army officer's commission is proof to the world
extracurricular awards. That hard-earned college that your country places its trust and confidence in
degree. *. and for the man who has taken full advan- your judgment and abilityproof that you have what
tags of his college years, a special award from the it takes to make a decision and then act on it.
President of the United Statesa commission as an These are qualities built by Army ROTC training...
officer in the United States Army... the gold bars of qualities that will pay off for the rest of your life, no
a Second Lieutenant That's an award you can earn matter what your careermilitary or civilian,
by taking Army ROTC.
Those gold bars mark you as a man apart from other
men man able to work with othersto inspire them. youri good enough to bo an Army offiCOP f
They mark you a leader. dont settle for loss. Stay in ROTC.
ARMY ROTC
J
U 1 ' V r ' : t* /f

This is a scale model of the entry by Chris Benninger of Gainesville
in the Portland Cement Associations 1965 southeastern regional archi architectural
tectural architectural scholarship program that produced second place for Benninger.
The entry was titled Student Housing. Benninger is the son of Dr.
and Mrs. L.J. Benninger, 1022 NE 20th Ave., Gainesville.

' <>. s -S&: -&JM
Tuesday/ May A, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. May 4, 1965

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B
Tfce f/F Alumni Association recognized four outstanding seniors
as part of the annual commencement ceremony Left to right, Joyce
Thomas, Jacksonville, leadership; Joseph Wesley Philp, Stuart, scholar scholarship;
ship; scholarship; Arthur /. (Buddy) Jacobs, Femandina Beach, leadership, and
Brooks Henderson, Coral Gables, athletics AZZ /our graduates received
citations from the Alumni Association

I
AIIIQAtOR A&S
Always AttRACt
you are reading one now
Olft HoW£
!ASA§ma:
7H6 HiT OF Twe
WOLF CAMpuS
w( v 'V
Carntanellas
(£*y/r j
706 West University Avenue |

See qts ew n
The Browse Shop
PROGRAMMED INSTRUCTION FROM WILEY
SELF-TEACHING INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA...V. Howes
DESCRIPTIVE STATISTICS: A PROGRAMMED TEXT
(Vol. 1) Gotkin & Goldstein
PROGRAMMED PHYSICS, PART I: MECHANICS
...Joseph & Leahy
A PROGRAMMED INTRODUCTION TO PROBABILITY
...John R. Dixon
A PROGRAMMED INTRODUCTION TO NUMBER
SYSTEMS Drooyan & Hadel
A PROGRAMMED INTRODUCTION TO PERT
...Federal Electric Corp.
PROGRAMMED BEGINNING ALGEBRA SERIES
... Drooyan & Wooton
UNIT Is NATURAL NUMBERS
UNIT 2: INTEGERS
UNIT 3: FIRST DEGREE EQUATIONS & INEQUAL INEQUALITIES
ITIES INEQUALITIES IN ONE VARIABLE
UNIT 4: PRODUCTS & FACTORS
UNIT 5: FRACTIONS & FRACTIONAL EQUATIONS
UNIT 6: GRAPHS & LINEAR SYSTEMS
UNIT 7: RADICALS
UNIT 8: QUADRATIC EQUATIONS
,
ALSO AVAILABLE AT THE MEDICAL BOOKSTORE IN
THE HEALTH CENTER
Campus Shop & Bookstore

AT COMMENCEMENT

Only one-third of grads attend

Approximately 1,000 of the 3,619 students who
have earned degrees were present at the graduation
ceremonies here April 26.
Four of the .graduates received citations in the
areas of leadership, scholarship and athletics. These
awards were given by the UF Alumni Association.
Receiving citations were Arthur I. (Buddy) Jacobs
of Fernandina Beach and Joyce G. Thomas of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville for leadership, Joseph Wesley Philp of Stuart
for scholarship and Brooks Henderson of Coral
Gables in athletics.
Jacobs was selected for the University's Hall of
Fame and for listing in Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities." He was a student member
of the Faculty Discipline Committee and was elected
to the Student Legislative Council, serving as majority
leader. Jacobs coordinated the Florida Blue Key
foreign student sponsor program, was president for
two years of the University Religious Association and
acted as chairman of faculty-alumni relations for
Homecoming.
Miss TTiomas, a. 1961 graduate of Jacksonvilles
Landon High School, was program chairman for
"Christmas on Campus," undersecretary of religious

affairs and received service keys from Lyceum
Council and Panhellenic Council. She was a member
of Mortar Board and represented the University at
the annual convention of that scholastic leadership
group*
Philp, a physics major with a near straight A
average, had the highest scholastic rating in the
graduating class. He was selected to Phi Beta Kappa
last month. A 1962 graduate of Martin County High
School, Philp led the commencement processional.
Henderson graduated from Coral Gables High School
in 1956 and served in the Air Force before attending
the UF. He was captain of the 1964-65 varsity basket basketball
ball basketball team which achieved one of the finest records
in Florida history. Henderson was elected to the all
academic Southeastern Conference squad twice and
was voted last season's Most Valuable Player by
his teammates.
Honorary doctor of law degrees were conferred
on Lewis F. Powell Jr. and Mrs. Ruth Springer
Wedgworth.
Powell, president of the American Bar Associa Association,
tion, Association, spoke at the commencement exercise.
Mrs. Wedgeworth is a business woman heading a
farming complex in Belle Glade, and a civic leader.

Stripe up the band ... here comes Jantzen Jr.,
and shes something to beat the drums aboutl
Denim never hit the surf like this ...
striped in trim boy-leg trunks, laced with
eyelet details at the waist, contrast trimmed
to match the square-cut, front-laced bral Jantzen Jr.
does the "Sandbara surfrider in Arnel
triacetate blended with cotton: 5-13, $15.95
And Jantzen Jr. styles a snappy jacket to match,
with mock turtle collar and zip front,
striped body and solid sleeves.
S-M-L, $9.00
just wear a smile and ajantzeil
The Personality shop
I at. University Ave. Open Friday Until 9PM
V *' STUDENT CHANGE ACCOUNT I



Twilight concerts
start May 19

Hie eighth rainless season of
twilight concerts will start Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, May 19 when the Gator
Summer Band strikes up the music.
Richard W. Bowles, UF associ associate
ate associate professor of music, said in the
past seven years of his conducting
the summer concerts no perform performance
ance performance has been cancelled. He then
added a few were delayed but only
for a little while.
There will be five concerts this
season. The schedule is May 19,
June 9 and 30 and July 14 and 24.
They will start at 6:45 p.m. on the

UF prof
awarded grant
Dr. Arnold J. Heidenheimer, associate UF
professor of political science has received one
of 325 faculty fellowships awarded by the
National Science Foundation and will take a
years leave of absence to go to Stanford
University in August for research.
The special NSF program supports advanced
research training and is designed to improve
the teaching of science, mathematics and
engineering in colleges and universities
throughout the nation.
This marks the first year political scientists
have been included in the fellowships which
previously have been devoted to social science.
Dr. Heidenheimer has been at the UF since
1960. He received his bachelor degree at
Cornell in 1950, his masters degree from
American University in 1952 and his doctorate
from the University of London in 1957.

FREE PASS WITH FIRST 25
MARY POPPINS
SOUND TRACK ALBUM
It 11M I IBM 11W t Bji> f 9 f
ANDREWS^^^xZ/VANDYKE
DAVID TOMLINSON BLYNIS JOHNS
STARTS THURSDAY MAY 6th
AT FLORIDA THEATRE
LThe RECORD BAR
123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 376- 1042
Open 9 to 6 Mondays and Fridays 9 to 9
CENTRAL CHARGE FREE PARKING IN REAR

Plaza of the Americas.
The high school summer camp,
the Gatorland Band, will perform
at the July 24 concert. Bowles
will conduct the first three con concerts
certs concerts and Robert E. Foster, in instructor
structor instructor of music, will conduct
the fourth production.
The summer twilight concerts
were started in 1949. About 50
UF students will make up the
current band. Bowles said the con concerts
certs concerts will be aimed at a variety
of tastes in music.

I: { MWBi''
R tfTIPFf U>F M
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r -mi i|l|* iiMIMMmSiMSi' %
9 Kl u
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*. .i
FERN DENISE PEED 3 NR, inspects part of the Guatemalan culture
exposition now on display in Bryan Lounge through this week
Guatemalu cultural exposition horo in Fla. Union

A picture exposition of the cul culture,
ture, culture, education and crafts of Guate Guatemala
mala Guatemala is being sponsored in Bryan
Lounge by the International Center.
The exposiUon opened Sunday

Tuesday, May 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

and included the showing of two
color films on the Central Amer American
ican American country narrated in English.
The films will be shown again
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the FU
Auditorium.

The showings are sponsored in
conjunction with the Tourist Office
of the Government of Guatemala.
Slides on Guatemala will be

I im
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
500ULWjaijSj i^^M||^MMM J

shown and a costume and textile
show will be held tonight at 7:30
In FU Auditorium No admission
will be charged and refreshments
will be served.

The exposition was opened by Dr.
John Saunders, director of the
Latin American Language and Area
Program of the Center of Latin
American Studies.

Page 9



Page 10

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 4, 1965

Max Lenar to speak here Saaday
Author and social scientist Max Lemer will speak at the UF
May 9, on the topic, Five Revolutions in American Life.
His talk, sponsored by the UFs Religion-in-Life Committee
in the University Auditorium at 8:15 p.m., is open to the public.
Dr. Lemer, professor of American civilization at Brandeis
University since 1949, is a world-wide syndicated columnist for
the New York Post. His books include America as a Civilization
and The Age of Overkill.
The talk is the last in this years religion-in-life series based
on the theme, The Enmities of Man, according to Ron Lanier, 2UC,
newly elected committee chairman.
A native of Minsk, Russia, Dr. Lemer came to the United States
in 1907. He earned degrees from Yale University, Washington
University and Robert Brookings Graduate School of Economics and
Government in Washington.
Long active in the fields of teaching and writing, Dr. Lemer
has served on the faculty of Sarah Lawrence College, Wellesley
Summer Institute, Harvard University, Williams College and
Brandeis. He was a Ford Foundation professor of American civili civilization
zation civilization at the School of International Studies at the University of
Delhi, India, in 1959-60. He is a member of the National Education
Association and served on its educational policies commission.
Dr. Lemer was an editor of the Encyclopedia of Social Sciences,
editorial director for the newspaper PM, and a radio commentator
in addition to writing newspaper columns. His home is in New
York City.

Union sponsors folk dancing

Folk dancing will take place
tonight at 8 p.m. in the social
room of the Florida Union, as the
Board of Student Activities begins
its summer program.
Tomorrow night at 7:15 p.m.
and 8:30 p.m. dancing lessons will
be given and Thursday at 7:30
p.ro. painting lessons will begin.
Folk dancing will be continued
throughout the summer every
Tuesday evening at the same time.
The dancing is sponsored by the
dance committee and will be free.
The first round dancing lesson,
tomorrow night, will be free. Be Beginners
ginners Beginners are instructed to attend at
7:15 p.m. and advanced students
at 8:30 p.ro. Interested students
may sign up for the lessons at
room 315 of the Florida Union.
The lessons will be given in the
social room.
1
nr IK
lilies Ik
Megs
am
From Berkeley to Brooklyn,
swarms of students are joining
in the noise and fire of new
radical groups. The current is issue
sue issue of The Saturday Evening
Post has the inside story of the
greatest rise of the Far Left
since the 19305.
Read how some groups are
almost peaceful; others are so
militant that even the Ameri American
can American Communist Party disowns
them. How young leaders of
the "existential radicalism"see
the Cuban Revolution as a blue blueprint
print blueprint for America. Find out
about new plans for protest and
unrest on college campuses.
How one far-out group, training
its members in karate, is se secretly
cretly secretly preparing to launch a
reign of terror.
eet the facts in the penetrat penetrating
ing penetrating report of "The Explosive
Revival of the Far Left," in the
May 8 issue of The Saturday
Evening Post.

A series of six lessons in
* Painting For Fun starts Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 7:30 p,m. in room 215
of the Union. The cost of the
six lessons is five dollars. The
class is now limited to 30.

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UF revises C-courses
The names are the same, but the day of
the UFs famed C courses will be missing
next September when the University College a
offers revised designations for seven basic
subject areas, along with several other changes.
Hundreds of UF graduates have become accus- r
tomed to the freshman and sophomore level

courses, such as C-l (Ameri (American
can (American Institutions, C-2 (Physical
Sciences) or C-5 (Humanities).
Under the new system, American
Institutions becomes CSS 111-112,
Physical Sciences will be CPS
121-122 and Humanities will have
a CHN 251-252 numerical title.
Other subject numbers include
CEH 131-132 (Comprehensive
English, CET 141-142 (Effective
Thinking), CMS 171 (Fundamental
Mathematics) and CBS 261-262
(Biological Sciences),
Comprehensive English is a
shortened name for Reading,
Speaking and Writing: Freshman
English. Effective Thinking re replaces
places replaces Logic and Effective Think Thinking
ing Thinking or C-41 as current and
former students recall the couse.
Credit also has been altered
with American Institutions and
Comprehensive English dropped to

six hours each, based on two tri trimesters,
mesters, trimesters, rather than the current
eight hours. Effective Thinking
will be boosted from a one tri trimester,
mester, trimester, three credit course to two
trimesters of two credits apiece.
Physical Sciences and Biological
Sciences remain as six-credit
course, Fundamental Mathematics
still will be three hours for a tri-*
mester and the Humanities will
stay at eight hours.
The University College
program, now in its 30th year at
the University has been described
by a committee of experts as one
oi the leading two- year general
education programs in America.**
The background developed through
the seven courses taken as a
freshman and sophomore gives a
student ample opportunity to make
a wise choice for his field of
advanced study.



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Orientation,
Registration
and
Anticipation
Somehow becoming
a full-fledged Florida
Fighting Gator just
isn 9 t what it used to
be.
Orientation groups
still troop about cam campus
pus campus and they still take
hours of test after test
(Do you still beat your
mother?) but now they
have to undergo the
traumatic experience
of registration.
In the accompanying
pictures are Ann
Maham, lUC, Gene
: McKinney, 1 UC, and
Group Leader Butch
Rainbolt, 2UC.
The purpose of the
orientation program is
to acquaint incoming
students with the
campus, procedures,
regulations and the
) people.

See Dream Diamond Rings only at
these Authorized Art Carved Jewelers
Florida j
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Coral Gables Carroll's Jewelers
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Gainesville Rutherford's Inc.
Jacksonville Underwood Jewelers
Key West Beachcomber's Jewelers
Miami Little River Jewelry Co.
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Plantation Jackson's-Byrons
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Tampa Beckwith-Range Jewelry Co.
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Wauchula-R.H. Herr Jewelers
West Palm Beach Krauss Jewelry

Tuesday, May 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 4, 1965

AMA Journal lauds UF physicians on heart drugs

Hie Journal of the American
Medical Association has reported
the work of two UF College of
Medicine physicians who have suc successfully
cessfully successfully used drugs to solve an
acute and usually fatal disease of
the aorta the major blood vessel
leading from the human heart.
The condition, known as dissect dissecting
ing dissecting aneurysm, is a tearing or
shredding of the inner wall of the
aorta. Untreated, ft ballons, rup ruptures
tures ruptures and causes immediate death.

Dr, Myron W, Wheat Jr. (WQ and Dr. Roger F, Palmer, UF College
of Medicine physicians, carefully check a patient's progress with an
electrocardiographic monitor during drug treatment for dissecting
aneurysm an acute and usually fatal disease of the aorta (the major
blood vessel leading from the heart). The physicians have found a
successful drug combination for treating the condition. Surgery pre previously
viously previously has been medicine's only hope in its treatment.

Edvcotioi Stiiiar here May 12-14

Educational representatives
from 12 Florida counties have
been invited to attend a research
seminar at the University of
Florida May 12-14.
The Florida Educational Re Research
search Research and Development Council,
which was formed four months
ago by the UF and state educa education
tion education leaders, will sponsor the
three-day session.
Dr. JJB. White, executive se secretary
cretary secretary of the Council, said dele delegates
gates delegates will work with University
personnel in research design,
techniques, data processing and
preparation of research proposals
during the seminar.
MODERN
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Emergency surgery has been
the only previous answer. In spite
of it, the mortality has been ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly high.
The April 19 Journal reports
that the physicians, Dr. Myron
W. Wheat Jr., chief of thoracic
and cardiovascular surgery, and
Dr. Roger F. Palmer, assistant
professor of pharmacology, thera therapeutics
peutics therapeutics and medicine, had 100 per
cent success in the use of the
drugs trimethaphan and reserplne

Brevard, Collier, Columbia,
Dade, Flagler, Hillsborough, Lake,
Levy, Manatee, Marion, Polk, and
Volusia counties are current mem members
bers members of the Council with Denton
L. Cook, director or research,
. data processing and information

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on six consecutive patients rushed
to the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center's University Hospital in the
past 15 months.
All suffered from dissecting
aneurysms of the aorta. None have
died.
The drug combination dramati dramatically
cally dramatically calmed the pulsating aorta
to the point of allowing it to heal
of its own accord. In one of these
six cases, the damaged segment
was replaced by elective surgery
nine months after drug treatment.
The patients ranged in age from
36 to 70 years. Three patients
were treated 15 months ago, two
14 months ago and one was treated
nine months ago.
All have resumed normal acti activities.
vities. activities. One is a preacher who
travels the state, another is a
prominent businessman and a third
is a 48-year-old housewife.
The non-surgical approach by
the Florida medical team was
based on the premise that the
principal cause of death in dissect dissecting
ing dissecting aneurysms of the aorta is not
directly due to the initial tear,
but Is related to forces within the
cardiovascular system which con continue
tinue continue the tearing of a deteriorating
artery and case the rupture.
Drs. Palmer and Wheat calcu calculated
lated calculated that the most important com component
ponent component of the force which does the
damage is impulse the force
which causes pulsation of the
arteries.
They sought to reduce the pul pulsation
sation pulsation in order to calm the throb throbbing
bing throbbing long enough to allow the
lesion to heal itself.
If the forces acutely furthering
the dissection could be reduced,
they argued, the patient could enter
the "chronic phase" of his illness,
and become a better surgical ripk.
Reserplne and trimethaphan,
supplemented by guanethidine, did
the job, with the bonus result that
five of the six Florida patients
needed no surgery at all.
While physicians have looked
at impulse as one of the forces
in blood pressure which hit arter arteries,

in Hillsborough County, serving as
president.
Dr. White said the Council's
Board of Directors will meet here
April 29-30 to discuss several
government research projects as
a prelude to the May seminar.

ies, arteries, they had not, until now, con connected
nected connected it with dissecting
aneurysms.
The use of the drugs does not
prevent deterioration of the aorta,
but prevents it from rupturing any
further, the physicians state.
The Florida patients were
administered* the drugs under
careful monitoring by the physi physician.
cian. physician.
Said Drs. Palmer and Wheat:
We are not proposing to do away
with surgery in the treatment of
dissecting aneurysms of the aorta,
but rather to use it more selec selectively
tively selectively and more effectively. We
believe that with the use of these
drugs, most patients with acute
dissecting aneurysms can be safely
carried to the subacute or chronic
state. Then, while in a stable sit situation,
uation, situation, careful evaluation can be
carried out.
Dr. Wheat is a widely-recog widely-recognized
nized widely-recognized heart surgeon. Dr. Palmer
was the top honor graduate of the
Universitys College of Medicine
class of 1960 and was recently

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named a Markle Scholar a
coveted medical distinction which
went to only 25 young scientists
in the nation this year.
The paper, reported earlier to
the American Association of
Thoracic Surgery by Dr. Wheat,
has been accepted for publication
by the American Journal of Thora Thoracic
cic Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery
in the fall and will be presented
at the Florida Thoracic Society
meeting in Miami- April 23.
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UF faculty to commemorate anniversary

UF faculty members will direct
a show commemorating St. Augus Augustines
tines Augustines 400th anniversary, June 28.
Dr. L.L. Zimmerman, head of
the speech department, is the
director; Dr. Elwood Keister of
the music department is musical
director and Ron Jerit, an in instructor
structor instructor of speech, is in charge

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of scenery.
Rehersals for The Cross and
the Sword start June 5.
Among the students from the
UF who are in the production are
Mike Doyle, 3EG: Mike Beistle,
Margaret Beistle, Pat Frank, 2UC;
Marshall Thomas, 7ED: Kay Huf Huffmaster,
fmaster, Huffmaster, 3JM; Charles McDonell,

2UC: Ann Johnson, 4AS; Lamar
Cathcart, Seth Wright, 4AR; Fred
Breckenridge, 7AS; Jerry Jones,
2UC and Victor Cook. UF dance
instructor Loretta Freedman is
a member of the 20 person dance
troupe.
In connection with the produc production
tion production a special speech course for
selected students is being offered.
These students will study
symphonic drama the first part
of the summer trimester and then
go to St. Augustine to work in the
production there.
The play, written by Pulitzer
prize winner Paul Green, is based

Bids on Engineering complex to be read

Bids for the new UF engineer engineering
ing engineering complex will be publicly read
in the Florida Union Auditorium
May 19, at 2 p.m., Zone Architect
D. Neil Webb announced recently.
The estimated cost of the
complex is $5 million.
Plans for six buildings ranging
from two to four stories are in included
cluded included along with a workshop, of office
fice office and a metal enclosure for
the wave tank of the costal en engineering
gineering engineering division, said Associate
Dean John A. Nattress of the
College of Engineering.
Five of the buildings housing
classrooms, offices, research la laboratories,
boratories, laboratories, and several large lec lecture
ture lecture rooms will be located on the
west side of Center Drive which
is northwest of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center.
Two buildings will be alloted
for electrical engineering. The
other three will lodge the chemical,

Peace Corps now offering loans to students

College juniors who wish to
use the summer before their senior
year to prepare for post-gradua post-graduation
tion post-graduation Peace Corps service now may
borrow up to S6OO to help pay
their senior year school expenses.
Loan repayment may be deferred
until after Peace Corps service
has been completed.
The loan program, announced
today by Peace Corps Director
Sargent Shriver, is the product
of an agreement between United
Student Aid Fund, Inc. (USA Fund)
and the Peace Corps Volunteers
Fund, a non-profit foundation es-
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Tuesday/ May 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

on documents of the first settle settlement
ment settlement found in Spain and on church
records both in Spain and at the
UF Library.
The story covers the first two
years of the settlement when the
future of the colony was most
uncertain.
According to director Zimmer Zimmerman,
man, Zimmerman, one of the differences between
this show and other outdoor dram as
is that the hero in Cross and
Sword is an individual rather than
a collective hero. He explained
that in shows such as Unto These
Hills the hero is the Cherokee
nation.

environmental, and aerospace en engineering
gineering engineering departments.
Mechanical engineering will oc occupy
cupy occupy the sixth structure to be built
just south of the present Plants
and Grounds Headquarters, said
Nattress.
Construction should probably
start by July 1, said Webb.
There is definitely a need for
the buildings, said Nattress.
Conditions now are horribly
crowded.
Aerospace and chemical en engineering
gineering engineering classrooms are totally
inadequate, he said. These di divisions
visions divisions are presently using a con condemned
demned condemned old hanger west of the
stadium building.
Growth in the number of graduate
students is increasing each year,
Nattress asserted. There are pre presently
sently presently 350 graduate students with
750 expected by 1970.
Undergraduates are expected to

tablished by the Peace Corps Na National
tional National Advisory Council.
Privately funded, the loans are
guaranteed by USA Fund, a non nonprofit
profit nonprofit corporation providing loan
guarantees to students on 700 cam campuses,
puses, campuses, with the participation of
more than 6,000 banks throughout
the United States.
The loans are expected to enable
more third-year college students
to enroll in the Peace Corps Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Training Program, a two twophase
phase twophase plan that provides intensive
Peace Corps training during the

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The principal character in
Cross and Sword** is Pedro
Menendez who was selected by
the king of Spain to head the colony
in Florida.
John Seitz with the Actors
Theatre in Louisville has been
selected to play the lead role.
There are over 40 outdoor
dramas produced annually in the
United States, nils is the first
time Florida has had such an
attraction.
Reservations may be made in
advance by writing St. Augustine's
400th Anniversary, Inc., Box 1965,
St. Augustine.

increase for the present; 1,070 to
1,500 by 1970, the dean cited.
Research has been limited in
the past because of unavailable
space. The new buildings will pro provide
vide provide space for additional research,
Nattress added.
Construction of the new com complex
plex complex is hoped to be completed
by February of 1967.
- Webb explained that UF recom recommendations
mendations recommendations along with the May 19th
bids will be sent to the Buildings
Committee of the State Board of
Regents. This committee along
with their proposals will further
the plans to the state cabinet which
has the final say on the builders
awarded the contracts.
Webb is the central Florida ar architect
chitect architect supervising the architecture
of major buildings on the UF
campus. Policy for the zone archi architect
tect architect is set by the State Board of
Regents.

summer months between the junior
and senior year, and Just after
graduation. Many students who
have had to work during the sum summer
mer summer months now may participate
in the Peace Corps Advanced
Program.
Allen D. Marshall, president
of the USA Fund, called the loan
program A unique relationship
between two private organizations
(USA Fund and the Peace Corps
Volunteer Fund) jointly benefiting
a unique agency of our Federal
Government.*'

Page 13



Page 14

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 4, 1965

Gators blast Auburn; cop

By JEFF DENKE WALTER
Sports Assistant
Hie Gator track squad closed out
their dual meet season on April 24
with an 89-56 victory over Auburn
and copped the Florida Invitational
Meet on May 1.
Head track coach Jim Carnes
was elated over both Gator vie vietories.

SPORTS
Vv r,. ; ~ <
oeiMiMnaaMhMeVNi'iil >ifr i AooMMiMiEiJiinaeiiiiieiigMMgigiiaeMingigg^
Henderson named
assistant to Sloan

By DICK DENNIS
Sports Assistant
Brooks Henderson, captain of the
1964-65 Florida basketball team,
was named UF's first fulltime
assistant basketball coach last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Florida Athletic Director Ray
Graves said, as he announced
Hendersons appointment, I am
pleased the University Athletic
Board has created this new position
as part of our expanding basketball
program, and I know Henderson
meets all the qualifications for the
job.
Henderson came to UF in 1961,
was twice voted the top defensive
player in the Southeastern Con Conference,
ference, Conference, and also made the SEC
coaches All-Conference quintet.
Norm Sloan, Head Florida
Basketball coach, called Hender Henderson
son Henderson the finest athlete Ive ever
coached.
Henderson, regarded by many as
the. greatest all-around eager ever
at UF, said 1 always wanted to
coach at a school where I played
and I am proud to become a part
of the Florida coaching staff. I
couldnt ask for anything more.

I i irnKb v >'
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tories. vietories. As he commented, Our
victory over Auburn closed out
our season with a 6-1 record in
dual meet competition. The win
in the Fla. Invitational witnessed
some fine individual performances
by varsity Gators.
In the Fla. Invitational, UF
marked up 61 team points to lead
the second-place finisher, Talla Talla¥

*Brooks is dedicated to the game
of basketball and will be a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous addition to our staff,
Sloan added.
Sloan is expected to use Hender Henderson
son Henderson as head freshmen coach, free freeing
ing freeing Jim McCachren to work with
the varsity under Sloan.
Graduated in April, Henderson
was honored as Best Senior in
Athletics. He received his degree
from the School of Journalism and
Communications, and was named
to the AH-Academic SEC squad
the last two years.

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¥ Talla¥
has see Athletic Club, by 14 points.
The Tallahassee unit was com comprised
prised comprised of freshment and varsity
track members of FSU and several
graduates of the school. Other
competing teams included the Uni University
versity University of Miami Athletic Club,
the University of Georgia, Atlanta
Striders, Pensacola Jr., Miami-
Dade Jr., Georgia Freshmen
squad, Jamaica Athletic Club, UF
freshment, Manatee Jr., and scho scholastically
lastically scholastically ineligible Gators com competing
peting competing in the Fla. Track Club.
Gator John Anderson literally
ran up 12 1/2 points to capture
top individual honors. Anderson
won the 100 yd. dash in 9:6, the
220 in 21:9, and ran on the winning
440 relay and mile relay teams.
I was very proud of Johns
performance, Coach Carnes said.
His time in the 100 was only .1
second off the school record.
UFs Pete Skafte won the javelin
throw while setting a UF school
record of 220* 11 1/2.
Former state decathlon champ
Harry Winkler copped the shot put
with a toss of 49 10 1/2, the dis discus
cus discus with a throw of 154 4, and
placed third in the javelin for the
Gators. His combined total of 12
placed second behind Anderson in
individual points.
The Gator 440 relay team, com composed
posed composed of harriers Jim Brown, John

Fla. Invitational

Anderson, Bill Roberts, and Jim
Richeson, took their event in 41:9,
.2 second off the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference (SEC) record.
UFs second 440 relay team ran
the Fla* Invitational event in 42:6.
The unit is composed of Selwin
Chalker, Ed Mahoney, Scott Hager,
and Rick Haley.

" i... i
Max Shulman
vESP *r Kellogg's
(By the Author of Dobie Gillis,
i Rally Round the Flag, Boys, etc.)
WEIGHT TILL THE SUN SHINES, NELLIE

The hounds of Spring are on
winters traces. Soon buds the
crocus, soon trills the giant con condor,
dor, condor, soon come the new spring
fashions to lift our winterbound
hearts.
What does Dame Fashion de decree
cree decree for spring? Incidentally,
Dame Fashion is not, as many
believe, a fictitious character. The
lady was a real human person
who lived in Elizabethan times.
During the invasion of the Span Spanish
ish Spanish Armada, Dame Fashionnot
yet a Dame but a mere unlettered
country lass named Moll Flanders
during the invasion, I say, of
the Spanish Armada, this country
girl stood dauntless on the white
cliffs of Dover and rallied the
English fleet by reciting this
stirring poem of her own com composition
position composition :
Don't be gutless,
Men of Britain.
Stving your cutlass
We ain't quittin'.
Smash the Spanish!
Sink their boats!
Make 'em vanish
Like a horse makes oats!
For Good Queen Bess,
Dear sirs, you gotta
Make a mess
Os that Armada!
(As a reward for these inspira inspirational
tional inspirational verses, Queen ElizaDeth
dubbed her a Dame, made her
Poet Laureate, and gave her the
Western Hemisphere except Du Duluth.
luth. Duluth. This later became known
as Guy Fawkes Day.)

Coach Carnes stated, The per performances
formances performances of those squads testify
of the depth we have in that event.'*
The mile relay team, with Jim
Brown, Ed Mahoney, Dieter Geb Gebhard,
hard, Gebhard, and John Anderson running
for the Gators, captured the event
in 3:16.5 to set a new Fla* Invi Invitational
tational Invitational record.

But I digress. Back to spring
fashions. The new look this
spring, both in mens and
womens clothes, is the Slim
Look. Bulges and billows are out;
the lean line is in. Come spring,
we are all going to look trim as
gazelles, lithe as panthers.
Os course, slim clothes alone
will not give us the Slim Look.
We also need slim figures to put
inside the slim clothes. And some
of uslets face ithave ac acquired
quired acquired just a touch of chub here
and there, just a smidgen of port portliness
liness portliness fore, a whisper of ampli amplitude
tude amplitude aft.
And how will we lose these un unwanted
wanted unwanted pounds? Well sir, there
are several methods. We can go
on one of those frantic crash
diets: for example, 10 days of
nothing but aster petals. Or 12
days of nothing but shaved ice.
Or 14'days of nothing but bay
leaves. Or 18 days of nothing but
drumsticks (not chicken drum drumsticks;
sticks; drumsticks; real ones).
Or we can do it the pleasant,
relaxed, natural way. I refer,
of course, to the Special K
breakfast.
The big K stands for Kelloggs
and Special tneans that Kelloggs
has made this cereal specially for
those of us who are counting
calories. If you start your day
with 4 ounces of orange juice
or tomato juice, plus IVi cups
of Special K with a teaspoon of
sugar, plus 4 ounces of skim milk,
plus all you want of black coffee
or tea, four wonderful things
will happen to you!
First, you will take in only 240
calories.
Second, Special K will give you
the nourishment you need to be begin
gin begin the day properly.
Third, youll find that youve
had not only a slenderizing break breakfast,
fast, breakfast, but a delicious one too, be because
cause because when Kelloggs makes any
cerealincluding Special K Ktheir
their Ktheir first rule is: its got to be
good to eat.
And fourth, a Special K break breakfast
fast breakfast will prove to you that diet dieting
ing dieting doesnt have to be an ordeal.
After all, if a diet breakfast can
be a pleasure, why cant a diet
lunch and dinner?
So dont despair, pudgy bud buddies.
dies. buddies. You too can be a style leader
this spring. Get with Special K and
sylph down while you stoke up.
1965 Mai snmman
* *
how you like (or [
umns help
determine our
plans for them.
Company, Dept. m
Creek, Michigan. W
O 1965 by MBon Company



The Miami short shortstop
stop shortstop triggers Gator
catcher Bud Williams
temper tantrum; run runner
ner runner finds plate blocked
and knocks baseball
out of catchers glove.
ALLIANCE
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ESTIMATES GUARANTEED
* Specializing in transmissions only
* Free pickup and delivery
10% DISCOUNT
To oil UF students showing ID's
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tHO AATlIfe SAH,B MADRAS SURF SHORT
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ilft s^ Tlluutr k 4. WhJp Jfcr
jkj J

BRAWL IN MIAMI GAME

Here, umpire trashes
Williams (No. o) away
as two Miami players
rush toward scene.

Tuesday, May 4, 1965, Hie Florida Alligator,

------ jV,Y i tX^V.V.V.V.V.V.VV.Y,V,,\.,..ii .ViYiViVTi.VViWYinY.Y.Vii .VTijVxS*.^
Mfe'
MR MM \
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Umpire ejects Williams from game while
hurt Miami runner lies sprawlea in agony,
PHOTOS BY GERALD JONES
Gator catcher ready to take on entire Miami
squad pulls one UM player (No* 15) back.
i - - - i
ALL CAMPUS SOFTBALL LEAGUE
Any team Interested in All Campus Softball Must register with
the intramural department, Room 229 Florida Gym., before 5:00
p.m. Friday, May 7th. All groups on campus are eligible. All
games will start at 4:45 p.m.
1 1 I
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I TRADITIONALLY
THE STORE FOR
I CLASS RINGS K3S%NSM!JH |
fto6et&of> I
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| 211 W. Univrtity Ay. 372-8658 |

Page 15



Page 16

z The Florida Alligator Tuesday, May 4, 1965

Gators sign
10 promising
track stars
University of Florida has signed
10 boys to track scholarships,
Gator Athletic Director Ray
Graves announced today.
Freshmen are John Chase of
Columbus, Ga. (Baker), a :49.0
man in the 440 and 1:58.0 in the
880, Bruce Raferty of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, N.C., :49.6 in 440; Steve
Atkinson, Columbus Baker, 4:29.0
in mile and 9:50 in two-mile;
Mark Sterzenback, Columbus
Baker, 4:26.0 in mile; Cary Ga Gavant,
vant, Gavant, Atlanta, Ga.(Northside), 190-
0 in javelin and defending Georgia
state prep champion; Glen Schaibly
of Tampa Plant, :9.8 in 100, :22.1
in 220 and :49.0 in 440.
Jeff Samuels, Montgomery, Ala.
(Lanier), 1:56.5 in 880; Ray Mas Mas'
' Mas' sey, Palm Beach Senior High, :9.8
in 100, :49.2 in 440, 22-7 in broad
jump.
Shot-putter Wayne Courtney will
be eligible as a transfer from Cen Central
tral Central Florida Junior College in
Ocala. He has thrown the college
shot 48-0 this year.
Miler Frank Lagotic of Miami
Christopher Columbus has trans transferred
ferred transferred to Florida from West
Point. His best time thus far is
4:20.0.
These are the first of many track
signees to be announced in the next
few weeks according to head coach
Jimmy Carnes.

U. of F. GYM CLOTHES
for MEN & WOMEN
(APPROVED AND REQUIRED)
MEN WOMEN
SHORTS BERMUDA SHORTS
TEE SHIRTS JAMAICA SHORTS
SOCKS SKIRTS
SHOES (Converse, Keds, SHOES (Converse, Keds,
Beacon Falls) Beacon Falls)
SWEAT SUITS SWEAT SUITS
SWEAT SHIRTS SWEAT SHIRTS
FRATERNITY & SORORITY
SHIRTS LETTERED |
GOLF by McGREGOR
Jack Nicklaus Clubs 3 woods 8 irons reg $122.50 value
$99.95 (Compartment bag FREE) |
ALSO BAGS, CARTS, HEAD COVERS, BALLS
MacGREGOR SUPER 88 GOLF BALLS Reg $14.75 doz.
(while the/ last) NOW sl2
TENNIS
RACKETS BY BANCROFT AND DUNLOP
BALLS BY PENNSYLVANIA
The popular TRETORN BALL Non Pressurized
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods
1113 W. University Ave. 1 Block East of Campus

THE SPORTS EYE
Trimester responsible
for baseball collapse?
By ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor
The trimester system may well have achieved another first.
It could have been the cause for the coUapse of the Gator baseball
team.
While other SEC teams were in the middle of academic terms and
practicing daily, UFs charges were forced to break their training
schedule right in the middle of a hot conference race in order to take
final exams.
Prior to the layoff, Coach Dave Fullers nine was 1 1/2 games in
front in the conferences Eastern Division and held a 12-3 overall
record.
Since the completion of exams, the Gators have dropped six of seven
affairs, including a pair to Auburn which cost the team the conference
crown.
Why would a team which was ranked No. 6 nationally completely
fall apart against lesser competition?
The answer is not completely clear, but indications are that the
rigors of exams plus the extended layoff produced a team which was
not ready to play nine games in as many days.
Then it was off to Nashville where the Vanderbilt Commodores were"
to play host to the Gators for a two game stint. Bother games were
rained out here but the trip came immediately after the Miami series
and was followed by the trek to Atlanta to meet the Georgia Tech Yellow
Jackets, and hence, there was no chance to practice.
The weary Gators lost a pair of games there to lightly regarded
Tech squad, one by a 14-5 count. Then, with just time enough to pack
their bags, they had to leave for Auburn where they were to meet
the Tigers in the two matches which would settle the SEC Eastern
Division race once and for all.
The result of the Auburn games is history as the Gators dropped
the pair and the SEC title to the bargain. They returned home over
the weekend a dejected lot.

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