The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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

M Vol. 57, No. 138

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Uni versify of Florida / Gainesville

Friday 7 May 1, 1965

Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 7, 1965

Grade study reveals more 'able students

(IF budget
cut 9.7 million
The Budget Commission has re redimed
dimed redimed the UFs budget request
by 9.7 million dollars.
Vice-President Robert B. Mautz
said this reduction would cut back
planned wage increases for both
students and faculty. The number
of Increased positions have also
been cut back as well as operat operating
ing operating expenses and equipment funds.
The Budget Commissions de decision
cision decision is being appealed to the
house and senate appropriations
committees, Mautz said.
The budget commissions con concern
cern concern is appropriating available
money. UF President J. Wayne
Reitz has, on several occasions,
spoken of the need to maintain the
quality already established rather
than spending only for quanity.
Mautz gave as an example of
this the establishment of ne w en engineering
gineering engineering schools in other insti institutions
tutions institutions when in the field of en engineering
gineering engineering enrollment has remained
relatively stable throughout the

That Man From R--Oo erdone?

It is a little difficult to imagine
why the New York reviewers were
as lavish with their praises as
they were for the States current
Him, That Man From Rio
(through Saturday), it is this re reviewers
viewers reviewers suspicion that perhaps
they didnt see the current English
dialogue version which represents
only a fair translation and tends
to rob the acting of a little life.
Nevertheless, the film is a fairly
good attempt at satirizing a James
Bond hero in a true Hitchcock
suspense situation.
The story itself neglects a few
things. It fails to explain the re relationships
lationships relationships of some characters
roles (e.g. Lola), and the ironic
twist that comes with the revela revelation
tion revelation of who the real criminal is is
irksome (this due to the sloppy
development of character).
Fortunately, these flaws can be
partially overlooked since the
movie is more concerned with sit situation;
uation; situation; it is after all, a comedy
keyed more to raucousness and
slapstick rather than subtle satire
(an exception might be the scenes
involving the French detective in
the beginning of the film).
To get to the plot, it concerns
a French airman played by Jean-
Paul Belmondo becoming involved
via his love-life in a wild, criminal
plot to uncover a fabulous Indian
treasure hidden in the jungles of
Brazil. The story moves from
Paris to Rio to Brasilia to the
jungles, and along the way our hero
becomes Involved in a series of
fantastic episodes, most of which
nearly cost his life (but of course,
our common man James Bond
never dies). In fact, for a rather
stupid-acting man, he certainly
gets smart at the right times.
A few words about Belmondo.
If I were a woman, I doubt if I
ever could write an objective re review.
view. review. Belmondo whether acting
poorly or magnificently (this is not
his best effort), always manages
to produce a magnetism, a man manliness
liness manliness and sexuality which leaves
one entranced. If nothing else, he
is quite a beautiful thing to look
at. However, he is more than
this. Still, a role like this suits
his looks more than his skill.
He does his best, but really he
isnt given the best of material

The increase apptitudes of en entering
tering entering students has resulted in an
adjustment in the grade curve of
the UF, said Vice President Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz.
hold auditions
for announcers
WRUF-FM will hold auditions
for announcers Monday, May 10
at 7:30 p.m. in their studios on
the fourth floor of the Stadium
No prior radio experience is
necessary and work will be limited
to two-three hours per week.

Thousands of UF coeds are
expected to stream to the
Florida Union tonight for a
street dance 8-12 p.m.
Guards will be expected to
have to restrain the females
in attempting to reach the
street south of the Union were
the dance will be held.

to display his talents.
Thus, the blame for this movies
shortcomings goes to director De
Broca and his script writers. De
Broca, in trying to emphasize ef effect,
fect, effect, takes his cue from the wrong
Hollywood directors. Slapstick, if
nothing else, must be disciplined,
controlled. .in other words, not
over-done. But this film does not
pay heed to this, and too often
the viewer must suffer an array
of cliched episodes. There are
some fine bits, particularly in
Paris, but there is so much of
the trite Hollywood in this film
as to make it seem cheap. For
an American film, it would be
good; for a Frenchman to make
this, it is a bit disappointing.
If lacking polish, That Man
From Rio is still the best movie
in town. A few good scenes, com competent
petent competent acting, a frenzied and ex exciting
citing exciting pace, good color photography
(editing is a little sloppy in places
though), and Brazilian rhythms

I Tb Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tow of all advertisements and
3 to revise or turn away copy which It eonsidars objectionable.
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 Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible tor more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertise me...
scheduled to rim several times. Notices tor correction must be given baton next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida auu 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. Tbs Alligator Is entered as second cl as*
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.
Blanch 9 s New Look
VALUES TO 12.00 NOW 7.88
25. 11.88
In pink, blue, black, white JUST $3.00
Values to $lO. NOW $4, $5, $6
m M
*ll AND 3)3 N. W. HTH STREET

Females to run wild

The upper-division curve is
loaded with grades of C and above.
University College still operates
as a screening function for the
university while students In upper upperdivision
division upperdivision courses have career ob objectives
jectives objectives in mind.
Information for these com comparisons
parisons comparisons is contained in a Ten
Year Grade Study issued by the
Office of Academic Services.
Grades of the College of Medicine
and the ROTC program are not
included in the study. Included
are undergraduate grades issued
in the fall terms of 1955 through
This Ten Year Grade
Analysis presents comparative
figures and does not attempt to
draw conclusions according to Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Jennings, Director of
Academic Services.
Changes occuring at theUFdur theUFduring

The dance will kick off the
Unions programs for summer
activity which includes Camp
Wauburg Playday.
Male students are warn warned
ed warned to avoid the girls dorms v
prior to the beginning of the
dance as they might be :ji
trampled to dance in the rush |:j
m'ur a wmmwwU'yM WW IIIIIIMM

make for a highly entertaining
(particularly the college crowd)
if not brilliant movie.
*** *
If you really have lots of time
this weekend, the State offers a
really fine character study and
brilliant analysis of evils in influence
fluence influence on a rather fluid class
structure in The Servant (be (beginning
ginning (beginning Sunday and ending
Tuesday). This is a really fine,
well-made, beautifully acted, writ writtne,
tne, writtne, and photographed film. Hope Hopefully,
fully, Hopefully, it will be reviewed in detail;
for now, it gets a high recommen recommendation.
dation. recommendation.
*** *
Mary Poppins, the cute, little
bundle of fun which never deserved
the best musical score (the Aca Academy
demy Academy forgot a certain fine film
entitled A Hard Days Night)
begins a two week engagement here
at the Florida starting Sunday. .
at reasonable prices.

ing theUFduring the period may have affected
the grade distribution, he said.
These changes include the raise
in admission requirements and
changes in course content.
The raise of entrance require requirements
ments requirements is reflected in the upper
fifth of high school seniors who
make up freshman classes at the
UF. In 1955 the Freshman class
consisted of 47 per cent of this
upper fifth. In 1964, 70 per cent
of the entering class had been of
the top 20 per cent in high school.
During this time (since 1955)
the UF has also changed academic
University College (UC) fluctu fluctuations
ations fluctuations of A and E percentages
perhaps reflects the rise in en entrance
trance entrance requirements. The per percentage
centage percentage of As given in UC has
risen from 8.3 to 11.6 while Es
have dropped from 11.3 to 4.5

of feminine footsteps beating
a hasty path to the dance.
Campus police stated that
they will be on the lookout.

l JfiM
:^:A-K'WF.y'i' 1 / | i'y i
diamond rings
True artistry is expressed in the brilliant
fashion styling of every Keepsake diamond en engagement
gagement engagement ring. Each setting is a masterpiece of
, design, reflecting the full brilliance and beauty
of the center diamond... a perfect gem of flaw flawless
less flawless clarity, fine color and meticulous modern cut.
The name. Keepsake, in the ring and on the
tag is your assurance of fine quality and lasting
satisfaction. Your very personal Keepsake is
awaiting your selection at youn-
Keepsake Jewelers store. Find
him in the yellow pages under
Jewelers. Prices from SIOO
t $2500. Rings enlarged to
show beauty of detail .Trade .Trademark
mark .Trademark registered.
*MMgV Pleose send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan
Your Engagement and Wedding" and new t2-page
full color folder, both for only 25 4. Also, send
spcal offer of beautiful 44-page Bride's Book.
Name Namey
y Namey Addf **- i.
1-f- i
|_ N.Y. 13202 J*

per cent.
This pattern Is also reflected
In total university grade distri distribution.
bution. distribution. It might also be signifi significant
cant significant that courses dropped within
the drop time limit has increased
from 4.8 to 10.4 per cent. Although
there has been no information
gathered, it Is believed that the
majority of these drops would
have resulted in E's if the student
had remained enrolled in the
It is interesting to note that the
required Physical Education was
the only area in which the per percentage
centage percentage of Es increased more
than a per cent, from 1.7 to 4.40
per cent. In Agriculture the in increase
crease increase was .45 and the Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts, .57 per cent.
In several fields the percentage
of A's issued has decreased. These
fields are: Nursing, which
fluctuates greatly, forestry,
Architecture and Fine Arts, and
required Physical Education.
In the total university, As and
Bs have increased in percentage.
Cs have remained stable, fluctua fluctuating
ting fluctuating only .91 per cent from the
1964 percentage of 37.84. D*s and
Es have dropped a combined 6.4
per cent since 1955.

1. Now that graduations getting
close, have you given any
thought to the kind of work
youd like to do?
I want to work for
The Good of Mankind.
3. Is it required?
It helps. And Ill certainly
need a pair of sandals.
5. Ill be doing much the same
thing. Ive also lined up
a job that affects society in
a positive way. And if I do
good, I'll move up, and my
decisions will be even more
important in the scheme of things.
But wheres your beard?
What about sandals?

For complete information about career opportunities at Equitable, see
your Placement Officer, or write to Edward D. McDougal, Manager,
Manpower Development Division.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1285 Ave. of the Americas, New York, N. Y 10019 Equitable 1965

There's big news about Living Insurance from Equitable
A new series of policies that give liberalised benefits and new
.benefits unique with Equitable. Theres even a new look to
aH Equitable policies, making them easier to read and
understand. So if youve been planning to buy
insurance, nows the time to do H. Call The
Man from Equitable. Look ahead with
Frank Lentz
5 SW 2nd Place

2.1 might have suspected.
Ill probably grow
a beard.
4. What do you expect to earn?
r All I ask is the satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction of knowing
Im helping to Build
a Better World.
6. You dont need them in
Equitables development
program. All you need is
an appetite for challenge
and responsibility, and
the desire to do the best
possible job. The pay is
tops, too.
You know, Im afraid a
beard would itchcould
you get me an interview
with Equitable?

TALLAHASSEE The alligator
is rapidly disappearing from
Florida's wilderness scene
because of illegal hunting and boot bootleg
leg bootleg hide activities. Probably the
best way Florida can hope to
protect this valuable resource and
prime attraction will to permit
licensed hunters to harvest a legi legitimate
timate legitimate crop of alligators under a
limited open season, according to
OJZ f Frye, Executive Director,
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com Commission.
mission. Commission.
Frye said, "This may sound
like having cake and eating it too,
but we feel that if licensed alli alligator
gator alligator hunters were provided a
limited open season in certain
parts of the state, the individual
hunter would appreciate his mone monetary
tary monetary interest in alligators and help
with the conservation of the species
in order to protect this source of
income. We do know that the pre present
sent present regulation which completely
prohibits the taking of alligators
is not working."
The Commission presently
spends about a quarter of a million
dollars each year in protecting
the alligator. Ibis is money from
the sale of hunting and fishing
licenses to which the alligator
hunter contributes nothing. Hie
sportsmen of Florida are pre presently
sently presently paying for the protection
of the alligator while the poachers
pocket the benefits through the
sale of illegal hides.

See Whats New la
The Browse Shop
THE SATIRIST Leonard Feinberg
... .Sheldon Wasserman
... .John Killinger
.... Nancy Fischler
WHAT IS HYPNOSIS ? Andrew Salter
THE ESSENCE OF OPERA Ulrich Weisttein,ed.
Campos Shop & Bookstore

Friday, May 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

Atkinson to head
I mi
W\ j
l.v- Vr I
!- j
s I
fe- 8
p 1
- m
Cordlnatinf this year's homecoming events sponsored by Florida |
# Blue Key is Wilson Atkinson, 3 LW, who was appointed overall
& chairman by FBK president Stu Parsons. E
Completing his undergraduate work in accounting, Atkinson, 23,
:$ was previously general chairman of Gator Gras and the social iij:
:£ committee chairman of Frolics through the Inter-Fraternity :j:
A member of Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity and £:
x Key chapter, Atkinson, along with Parsons, are currently select- g;
ing the chairman of 15 major Homecoming committees,
i-j: Applications for these positions are available in Room 314 of i|i;
the Florida Union from Ito 5 p.m.for anyone who has maintained :*
£ a 2.0 overall average.
"I am extremely pleased to have Wilson Atkinson as a member $
of this important staff," stated Parsons. "He has actively and
diligently participated in campus activities and it will be a
>x pleasure to work with him."
Ibis largest all-student show in the United States is scheduled
$ for Oct. 16-17.

. .may be on the way
out with all of his
o*mp i
SK*f I % A
V/totml &aljry
6* DctjtacU*
41 v
le |
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 Jays a week

Page 3

L The Florida Alligator/ Friday, May 7, 1965

Page 4

MAX LERNER. .here Sunday

Decade' now
on view at
Univ. Gallery
The Fabulous Decade, an exhibit
of 60 prints by leading Americans
and Europeans, is currently at the
UF's Gallery of Art and remain
on view through Sunday, May 9.
The collection is currently being
circulated throughout the United
States and Canada under the
auspices of the Smithsonian In Institution,
stitution, Institution,
The Renaissance in the field
of graphic arts that took place in
the 1950's in both Europe and
America is well illustrated in this
collection,*' said Gallery Director
Ray Craven,
Unique and personal state statements
ments statements by the foremost artists of
today both in Europe and the
United States are to be found
in this exhibit,*' he said.
The collection illustrates the
wide variety of techniques now in
use by printmakers etching,
engraving, woodcut, serigraph,
lithograph, aquatint and combin combinations
ations combinations of these.
The University Gallery, which
had its inaugural exhibit March
2-28, is open Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
and from 1 to 5 p.m. on Sunday.
The Gallery is closed Mondays
and holidays.
Services will be conducted at
the Hillel Foundation tonight at
7:30 followed by an Oneg Shabbat
and social hour. A brunch and
general meeting will be held Sunday
morning at 11:00.
Orchesls to meet
Orchesis, the UF's modern
dance group, will hold dance ses sessions
sions sessions Monday nights at 7 p.m.
in the Women's Gym.
All interested persons, of either
sex, are invited to attend.
For The Discriminating
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place I

Don't make me laugh.
You mean to say. Dodge Polara, foam seats,
I could and I would and all
have bought have gotten a those
that big, 383 cu. in. VB, other things
. beautiful, carpeting, at no extra
luxurious padded dash, cost? Whos laughing?
At Polaras prices, why clown around with smaller cars? See your Dodge Dealer.
Step right up and see Polarawith a 121 inch wheelbase, weighing almost 4,000 road-hugging pounds.
Powered by a 383 cu. in. V 8 that runs riot on regular. Padded dash, full carpeting. All at popular prices!
65 Badge Polara SKW Moj^OMMimS

Lemer talks
here Sunday
Max Lemer, noted author,
teacher, and journalist, will speak
on campus Sunday at 8:15 p.m. in
University Auditorium.
His speech will be the last
presentation in this year's Reli Religion-in
gion-in- Religion-in Life program.
Mr. Lemer is well known for
his two books, The Age of Over Overkill,*'
kill,*' Overkill,*' and his earlier work Amer America
ica America as a Civilization'* which is
one of the texts used in the C-l
Department. He writes a daily
syndicated newspaper column
which is carried by many papers
in America and in many countries
around the world. He did his college
and law studies at Yale University
and his graduate work at the Brook Brookings
ings Brookings Graduate School. He is
currently Professor of American
Civilization and World Politics at
Brandeis University.
His topic will be The Five
Revolutions in American Life.*

Bernardos gracefully balanced
thong sandal that ties beauty and
elegance to your feet. S9OO I
Fagans Bootery
102 W. University

||r I - m il
- -- i
New classroom building behind Tigert Hall will be used for under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates and University College.

'"* A < y ' k. I
0 .^JMSL */: WMMMBMr
Fallen trees lie in doorway to Main Library
Entrance is now on south side of library as
Graduate Library is being built
- :
' -2i.- %
HT. <
v 3. gj-;^
"*.&& % m!S| v- i > r il iiiirf^w^Jl
ipig bb
3S& J^^^BB>Pri
IP *2 ;
New married student housing south of present
Flavet 11.

The campus is bustin 9 out all over

A new $1,800,000 chemical
research unit is being con constructed
structed constructed on the south side of
Leigh Hall. The building is
scheduled for completion in
November 1966.
Last week Union Drive was
blocked off to facilitate con construction
struction construction of the building. The
Drive will not be reopened
until the building has been
The structure will house the
research labs for the organic
and inorganic chemistry de departments.
partments. departments. Although the build building
ing building will have several research
seminar rooms it will have no
classrooms or teaching labs.
The first floor of the build building
ing building will house a m achine shop.
On the roof of the building a
high-pressure lab will be con constructed
structed constructed so that experiments
involving explosive materials
can be conducted. The second
and third floors will contain
the labs and offices.
Some of the labs will have
controlled humidity and tem temperature
perature temperature to insure accurate
readings on delicate instru instruments.
ments. instruments. The entire building will
be air conditioned. A mass
spectrometer and an infrared
spectrometer will be installed
in the building.
The National Science Foun Foundation
dation Foundation has allocated $850,000
for the unit and the state is
appropriating over $900,000.
The contract has been let to
C.A. Fieland Co. of Tampa and
the architect is McLane,
Ranon, Mclntosh and Bernards
of Tampa.
The building wul be attached
to Leigh Hall by walkways
on the east and west ends.
mores iv

Friday, May 7, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

' |?§|p? *'''s> \ r -' * * > v x
wjL 1
TO W^liii
-#l§fc~ Sr ~ j $n *£)Hy|'
f|o^ ; .,. f K iHg&i& ( fOT\i> .JHH -Mis* A ~3f0.V. jP\:.,'-fed£ 1.
'i. n '. *' .-' _'
No, it's not the Berlin Wall, only the barrier
for construction of the chemistry research
; / Jftildife
This is the foundation for the new Florida
Union Building behind McCarty Hall

gtfl M£;# s^
~p H
* ragaU
A'ew Veterans Administration Hospital under
construction opposite UF J. Hillis Miller Health
Center. __________
mm N a
% TObt,:- A... AiSfc -., 1 '
Mfc 1
Pilings being driven for new Graduate Library
in front of Main Library on the Plaza of the

Page 5

Page 6

/ The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 7, 1960

m n. W M m I g\ ' 'M
*****"^ llal fc l l >

Help Wanted
Receptionist for doctor's office.
Must be resident for 2 years or
more. State qualifications and re references.
ferences. references. Write to University Sta Station,
tion, Station, P.O. Box 12427. (E-137-2t (E-137-2tc).
c). (E-137-2tc).
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).
Waiter wanted 4 til 8 p.m. 6 nights.
Apply in person. Larry's Wonder Wonderhouse,
house, Wonderhouse, 14 SW Ist Street behind
Sears, downtown Gainesville. (E (E---138-2t-c).
--138-2t-c). (E---138-2t-c).
Female part-time help preferably
advertising or fashion major, for
sales work in specialty shop. Mon Monday
day Monday and Friday 5 to 9 p.m. Satur Saturday
day Saturday 9 to 5 p.m. FR 8-1991. (E (E---138-3t-c).
--138-3t-c). (E---138-3t-c).
Part-time to work dry cleaning
check-out counter. Apply in per person.
son. person. Gator Groomer, next to Uni University
versity University Post Office. (E-138-ts-c).
" -'

| 2400 Hawthorn* Road ftf. 20 Phone FR 6-5011 1
! STARTS tonite-3 TOP HITS
I Exclusive First Area Showings
- l T 1 jHUDDfcv
in the legend of
RUN FAST, ifcs*y I
ouer's / l I

Folk Blaegrass Country. Im Impress
press Impress your friends. For instruc instructions,
tions, instructions, call 372-3021. (J-138-2t-c).
ATTENTION: Students, Charlie
and Mildred are still in the laun laundry
dry laundry business. We are now located
at Launder-It, 1122 West Univer University
sity University Avenue, next door to McCol McCollum
lum McCollum Drug Store. Dry cleaning,
fluff dry, shirts (hand and ma machine
chine machine ironed). Come by and say
hello. (J-137-Bt-c).
FREE KITTENS 3 females, 1
male. Call 2-6018 after 5:30. (J (J---1
--1- (J---1
LIKE FISHING? Want to take 1
day fishing trips to coast? Con Contact
tact Contact Ernie Rehder, 6-9092. (J (J---1
--1- (J---1
a laundry date at the Gator
Groomer. That's "in" this sum summer.
mer. summer. The utmost in romantic at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere. Next to University Post
Office. (J-137-ts-c).

1940 FORD SEDAN. Top condition.
Low mileage. Original owner. An Antique
tique Antique license. Call 372-0300. A
CREAM PUFF! (G-137-st-c).
1960 FORD ZEPHER (size of Fal Falcon).
con). Falcon). Brand new white walls. 2-
9410. (G-138-2t-c).
' A"
1960 CORVAIR 4 door sedan. Blue,
radio, heater, automatic trans transmission.
mission. transmission. Clean and in good
mechanical condition. Sid 280
Sledd, 372-9184. (G-138-3t-c).
63 VW. Leaving country, must sell.
Beautiful red. New tires, battery,
see and drive to appreciate. In
top condition. $1,299. Paul Casper,
ph 372-3043. (G-138-lt-p).
1963 VOLVO Ploo(sports coupe).
Perfect condition, very low
mileage. Call 376-3261, ext 2780
before 5: 376-4168 after 5. (G (G---138-3t-c).
--138-3t-c). (G---138-3t-c).
1957 VOLVO. Very dependable.
$350. Call 466-3237 Micanopy.(G Micanopy.(G---138-2t-c).
--138-2t-c). Micanopy.(G---138-2t-c).
Leaving country. '6l TEMPEST,
stick. '63 FORD Galaxie station
wagon. Perfect condition. ALSO
chairs, sofa, washing machine,
refrigerator, etc. Private 376-
0229. (G-138-7t-c).
mu lOHS
Dr. NO at 1:06 5:10 9:14
RUSSIA' at 3:06 7:10
1,...... AWARDS...

For Rent
room bedroom house located at 3202 NW
12th Terr, available to respon responsible
sible responsible tenant that will agree to
Improve the property in exchange
for low rentaL Best offer will
be considered if you are a do-it do-ityourselfer.
yourselfer. do-ityourselfer. Ph FR 6-2472, Warner
W. Weseman, Realtor, 1113 N.
Main St. (B-138-2t-c).
2 Furnished apartments. Small
$65, utilities furnished. Large
Air-conditioned, SIOO. Both 1 bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. 329 NW 14th Drive call
372-2752 afternoons and evenings.
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).
electric kitchen and tile shower.
Linda Ann Court, South Ocala Road.
Cool and Shady. Couple preferred.
Baby welcome. 376-5826. (B-137-
FURNISHED 2 bedroom upstairs
apartment. Attic fan. Front and
back entrance. Newly re-decorat re-decorated.
ed. re-decorated. 6-3179 or 2-0565. (B-137-
New 1 bedroom furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Twin beds. Wall tQ 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. 372-0481. Mr. Kaplan.
Efficiency furnished $35 per month
utilities furnished except gas.
Downtown location, off-street
parking. Furnished bedroom $25
per month. 372-0481, Mr. Kaplan.
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).

I how About looking this Schedule!
.. .glad you asked because on Sat and Sun we have k
a kid show both afternoons 50...
M RIO" PLAYS SAT AT 7:00 & 9:15 ONLY I
Both films play 5 shows on all other days.
NM/ irjfV 12:45 2:50 4:55 CYfCpT SAT 15 1
7:05 9:20 CAV Cr< 1
IA Drama Os Corruption 9999^^999999991
-in "A SEXUAL, -=
91 Su nday-Wednesday~j wjl
I dirk Bogarde 3i
9 1:00 3:00 5:05 7:05 9:15 EXCEPT SUN*

For Rent
$35 per month per person for 3
or 4. Air-conditioned. 2 bedroom,
tile bath. Completely furnished and
covered patio. 616 NW 19th Ave.
Lee Crane 2-4620 or leave
message at 2-4251. (B-138-3t-c).
Furnished 4 bedrom air-condi air-conditioned
tioned air-conditioned apartment. Low Summer
Rates. Near downtown post office.
372-0481, Mr. Kaplan. (B-138-3t (B-138-3tc).
c). (B-138-3tc).
Lake Cottage 3 bedroom, 2 bath.
Pine paneling. Access to Lake
Winnott. 22 miles from Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. 372-0481, Mr. Kaplan. (B (B---138-3t-c).
--138-3t-c). (B---138-3t-c).
2 bedroom furnished house with
glassed-in porch. Air conditioned.
Suitable for couple with children
or either single boys. SBS. 513
NW Bth Ave. or call 376-0850
or 376-5897. (B-138-st-c).
1 Bedroom unfurnished apartment.
Kitchen equipped. Venetian blinds.
1/2 block from University. Separ Separate
ate Separate entrance. AVAILABLE NOW.
Air conditioning optional. Call
6-6112. (B-138-3t-c).
Beautiful new furnished contem contemporary
porary contemporary home overlooking ravine.
Quiet and private. Responsible
parties only. Near Medical Cen Center.
ter. Center. 825 SW 10th Street, FR 2-
0328. (B-138-2t-c).
APARTMENT completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. One bedroom, swimming
pool, all electric kitchen, cen central
tral central heat, air-conditioning. S9O
per month. Available immediately.
Couple preferred. 372-3826. (B (B---138-ts-c).
--138-ts-c). (B---138-ts-c).
Room for rent coed or working
girl, 1 block from campus. $35/
2 bedroom furnished apartment.
Air-conditioned $65 tor 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 372-1843.
SIOO. (B-137-ts-c).

Male roommate to share 60*, 2
bedroom, 2 bath trailer. Clean
and new. S4O Including utilities.
Call 376-7559 or 2-6852 or see
at Lot #4O Shady Nook Trailer
Park. (C-138-2t-c).
One male graduate student to share
furnished apartment. S3O per
month plus utilities. 15 SE 12th
Street. Call Ernie, 6-9092. (C (C---138-lt-c).
--138-lt-c). (C---138-lt-c).
Wanted: Female roommate for
large, clean apartment near the
campus. Very low rent plus utili utilities.
ties. utilities. Call Jean or Beverly; 376-
0523. (C-138-4t-c).
Male roommate wanted thru Au August.
gust. August. Swimming pool. 4 minutes
from campus by car. S3O per
month plus 1/3 utilities. Fred
Fevrier 8-1710. (C-138-2t-c).
ROOMMATES WANTED: 3bed 3bedroom,
room, 3bedroom, 2 bath house with party
room & bar. S3O each monthly
beginning May Ist. Ph 2-3021.
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-
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).
1 female roommate to share 1
bedroom, air-conditioned apart apartment
ment apartment in Colonial Manor. SSO per
month plus utilities. Call 372-7581
after 5 or Ext. 2560 during day.

123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHO NE 376- 1042 -f
Optfl 9 to 6 Mondays and Friday* 9 to 9
estimates GUARANTEED
* Specializing in transmissions only
* Free pickup and delivery
To all UF students showing ID's
1409 S. Main St. Pfa- 372-5196.
__i m gp mmM^m

For Sale
FOR RENT OR SALE. 10 x 47,
2 bedroom traier. Town and
Country Trailer Park, Lot #W-1
or Phone 376-4225. (A-137-2t-c).
10 x 55 1964 Nashua trailer. 2
bedroom, bar, washing machine,
built-in fold-away bed. Take up
payments or WILL RENT to couple
only. 376-0732 or see Floyd Howell
at Texaco Station 1-75 and 26.
MUST SELL 1963 Horizon mobile
home, 45 x 10. Small equity plus
payments or $76.07 per month or
; pay balance of $3,324. Call 378-
2854. (A-138-st-c).
Keep cool with this mahogany has hassock
sock hassock fan. Set on it and study.
Priced at sll. Phone 376-0663.
2 excellent quality hi-fi speakers.
One 15 and one 12. Call Don
8-2845. (A-138-3t-c).
1963 BSA 175. S2OO. Call Corseri
372-9421. (A-138-lt-p).
Real Estate
TAKE UP PAYMENTS & pay clos closing
ing closing costs on a repossed 3-bed 3-bedroom
room 3-bedroom 2 bath house. Central heat,
CCB & newly painted. Phone 372-
3826. (I-138-ts-c).
TYPING dissertations, thesis,
term papers, etc. Mrs. L.H.
Cameron, 6-3609. (M-138-3t-c).
lady. Contact 372-7627. (M-137-

mar f r
* jfe
m I mt IpjJ**
*| ya i
. .UF art professor Stuart Purser, right, and graduate student
James Sajovic of Park Forest, 111., are snown loading paintings into
crates for shipment to New Yorks Worlds Fair.

UFs Mrs. Miller,
Mrs. J. Hillis Miller, Floridas
Mother of the Year, is in New
York City's Waldorf-Astoria Hotel
for a week of activities as the
guest of the American Mother's
Committee, Inc.
The week's program honors the
top mothers in 50 states and has
singled out America's Mother of
the Year at the Waldorf.
Luncheons, receptions and atrip
to the World's Fair for the mothers
are included among planned acti activities.
vities. activities.
Mrs. Miller, patient services
representative at the University
Hospital and Clinics of the J.
Hillis MUler Health Center, was
I nsu
Free "How to pick a new car for below
$2,000 a factual comparison of 18 im imported
ported imported automobiles". Write for free reprint,
color brochure & address of nearest dealer
to: Excl. U.S. Importer: Transcontinental
Motors, 421 East 91st Street, New York,
N.Y. 10028. Tel: (212) TR 6-7013. Spare
parts nationwide.
A program designed to make
the unparalleled resources of
Washington, D.C. available to
students in other colleges and
Special 3-week workshops in
Education begin June 14,
July 6, and July 26
Air-conditioned classrooms,
library and residence hall
Urban campus just four
blocks from the White House
write for catalogue:
Dean of the
Summer Sessions
The George
Washington V\
University / a ] "|l*A
Washington, D.C. f a ;lsp32Z
20006 vKSv

Friday/ May 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

honored in N.Y.
chosen Florida's Mother of the
Year last month by the Florida's
Mothers* Committee. She was
honored in Tallahassee at special
The honor was preceded by
selection as Alachua County's
Merit Mother. She was Gaines Gainesvilles
villes Gainesvilles Woman of the Year in 1960.
Mrs. Miller has been a resident
of Gainesville since 1947, and a
leader in civic and religious af affairs.
fairs. affairs.

\' V
f <; jl(l
M 1
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>: r
Just time to get that second wind. Have a Coke.
Coca-Cola lts big, bold taste
never too sweet,
puts zing in people... refreshes best.
things gO
I 1
Bottled tinder the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by:
GAINESVILLE Coco-Cola Bottling Co.

UF paintings
at Fair
Five UF artists will be repre represented
sented represented in the opening exhibition
of fine arts in the Florida Pavi Pavilion
lion Pavilion at the New York Worlds
Selected to be shown in the
first of three displays featuring
works by Florida artists were
professors P.R. Mclhtosh, Stuart
R. Purser and Bernard Voichy Voichysonk
sonk Voichysonk and graduate students James
W. Sajovic of Park Forest, 111.,
and Michael T. Stack of Chicago,

Page 7

Page 8

/ The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 7, 1965

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. .in new talk-back system

A unique closed circuit, talk talkback
back talkback television system for teaching
graduate engineering courses in
five key locations in Florida got
under way early this week.
The new system supplements the
novel GENE SYS (Graduate En Engineering
gineering Engineering Education System) Pro Program,
gram, Program, an extension of the UFs
College of Engineering which of offers
fers offers Floridas working engineers
the opportunity to gain advanced
degrees without traveling far from
their homes.
Although GENESYS is now in its
third trimester of operation, the
television hook-up was not insti instituted
tuted instituted until this week. The first
day, four courses went out over
the Southern Bell television cables
from the Engineering Building on
the University campus here and
were picked up in GENESYS cen centers
ters centers in Cape Kennedy, Orlando,
Daytona Beach and Melbourne. The

14 get music scholarships

The UF*s Department of Music
has announced 14 recipients of
music performance scholarships
for the 1965-66 academic year
beginning next September.
The list includes 10 students
who were enrolled during the re recently
cently recently completed winter trimes trimester
ter trimester and four others who will be
entering the University as fresh freshmen
men freshmen for the fall trimester.
Scholarships are provided by the
Cleva J. Carson Memorial Music
Fund, established last October,
and the University Committee on
Scholarships and Awards. The fund
was launched with a bequest by
the late Miss Carson, director of
music for 13 years at P.K. Yonge
Laboratory School here. Contri Contributors
butors Contributors to the fund prior to June
30 this year will have their names
inscribed on a charter scroll in
the Music Building Auditorium.
The scholarship coversfour
years of undergraduate study,
awarded in amounts of $250 per
year of $125 per trimester, and is
based on competitive auditions in
piano, voice, organ, strings, wind
or percussion instruments.
The following University
students were awarded scholar scholarships:
ships: scholarships:
Bowles, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard W. Bowles, 827 NW 15th
Belger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jewell Belger, 2951 Rosselle; Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Paul Jones, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul B. Jones, 4741 Castle Castlewood
wood Castlewood Drive East.
LAKE CITY Elizabeth Fran Francis,
cis, Francis, daughter of W.F. Francis,
415 E. Duval.
MIAMI Sigmund S. Cowan,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Co Cowan,

Ta Ik-back
TV system
same day, a class in metallurgi metallurgical
cal metallurgical engineering was transmitted
from Orlando and received in other
A special automatic talk-back
apparatus has been Installed in
each receiving center to enable
students to interrupt the profes professor
sor professor from a distance up to
several hundred miles by simply
picking up a small black telephone.
A light comes on in the trans transmitting
mitting transmitting studio and the professor
gives the student the go-ahead to
switch to automatic talk-back so

wan, Cowan, 6345 SW 120th St.; Carolyn
Gray, daughter of Mrs. N.L.Gray,
575 NW 137th St.
TAMPA Charles D. McDon McDonnell
nell McDonnell Jr., son of Rev. and Mrs.
CJ). McDonnell, 2502 Morrison
Patricia Mitchell, daughter of
William G. Mitchell, 1551-B Spar Spartan
tan Spartan Village.
Johnson, daughter of Mrs. Virginia
B. Johnson, 408 E St.
Mrs. Mary Reichert Walbrlck,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. E.
Reichert, 1607 Aldrich.

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tKsr i jar POSTERS w w(
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( )Moniqu. ( ) SwiU.fland Outitandlng Art Work by C ( of Do s Auth.ntic Full Color
t r )Sin ( ) Tahiti Fimow Artigtt-Spmially < >*'* ftapradactiam at Raal
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OLD TOWN CHICAGO Any Raom-Homa-Otti*. t >Spnc.At. < )Cordoba
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<'3r> ( )S fllW |!
Old Town Chicago Patter J 1.50 aach. AN
I othar potter, SIOO loch ,1 lor |S Mama I
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Sand Chock ar Menay Ordar to: Addraw j
W.llca Pradacts Company, Dipt. 7 A

that classmates in other centers
may hear the question and the pro professors
fessors professors answer.
Enrollment for GENESYS
courses in the current trimester
is 301 and climbing steadily.
The television courses make up
only 30 per cent of the GENESYS
program, explains Dr. R.B.
Gaither, GENESYS lecturer and
associate professor of mechanical
engineering at the University.
They are designed to teach
the most highly technical courses
to a small number of students in
an enormous geographical area,
he explained.
The remainder of the courses
are taught live by professors
in the various centers.
GENESYS is the brainchild of
Engineering Dean Thomas Martin
who saw the need of providing
graduate education for die unusual
high number of engineers who have
poured into the state in connection
with the space industry.
In 1963, the State Legislature
gave Dean Martin the nod and ap appropriated
propriated appropriated $1,511,000 to initiate
the program. The bill specified
the extension be devoted to gra graduate
duate graduate at masters and doctors
levels in engineering and the
sciences and provided additional
money for research.
Today, each GENESYS center
is equipped with a full-time re resident
sident resident faculty plus adjunct faculty
which can be tapped from local
industry for highly specialized
The installation at the Univer University
sity University exists for the primary purpose
of making the diverse University 9
faculty available to students in
East-Central Florida.

Free messages...

The Gator Amateur Radio Club
sends messages anywhere in the
world for anyone FREE, accord according
ing according to Jim Olivenbaum and Sam
Carson, two officers in the organ organization.
ization. organization.
The radio shack** of the club
is located on the fifth floor of
the engineering building on the UF
campus. It is equipped with a
number of different types of radio
gear and is able to transmit and
receive messages around the
Olivenbaum, the vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president of the club, said the shack
has the capability of having as
many as three stations broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting at one time. It has the space
and the antennae for putting on
the air as many as five different
transmitters at one time.
According to Carson, secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer of the radio club, during
two days of the engineers fair
489 messages were sent by the

604 N. Main St.
32 Desks from S2O to S6O
66 Straight Chairs-$5 each
A profitable summer of study
and recreation...
Applications now being accepted for
JUNE 21 to JULY 23; JULY 26 to AUGUST 27 JP 1 A I
Day and Evening tSk I
Accelerate your degree program
with a distinguished visiting
and resident faculty, outstanding laboratory
and library facilities.
UNDERGRADUATE maduatecoue ffwins
COURSE offerings lISSSItJ* "*
include studies In include studies in Biological
I ihrj>l Art* and* Sciences, Business Administration,
uoerai nns ana sciences, Education, English, Guidance and
Pre-Professional, Counseling, History, Library Science,
Pm Fnrrinrrrinr Mathematics, Music Education
rre-tngineenng, Physics, Political Science,
Business and Education. sociology, speech.
Located on the beautiful North Shore agb.
of Long Island, the 270-acre campus /gitr-aEHk
is just 30 minutes from the Worlds Fair,
60 minutes from midtown Manhattan.
Enjoy swimming, tennis, riding, bowling, w**. Q T -- miTI
outdoor plays and concerts on the campus. 8
Nearby are famous beaches, sailing clubs, summer
stock theatres, parks and golf courses.
New mens and women's residence hails.
from other accredited colleges.
For additional information, summer bulletin and
-application, phone 516 MAyfair 6-1200 or mail coupon
ammo mm mm mm mm mm
I Dean of Summer School. C. W. Post College. P. 0., U.7N.Y.7i548
I Plaase sand ma Summer Sessions information bullatin. *8
l Womens Residence Hall Men's Residence Hall CP |S
J Undergraduate Q Graduate Day Evening
J Name
S Address
j State |jj
! J!_ v i s i t ir which college? |fl

radio hams to different parts
of the United States and abroad.
The messages were submitted by
visitors to the fair.
Carson said he did not know
if the club would be active during
the summer but indicated he
thought it might be.
One point which C arson stressed
was that the radio club was not
just for engineering students. Its
for any student on campus
interested in amateur radio.** He
said a person does not have to have
i. ham** license to join the club.
In fact, he said, We are glad to
give instruction and well help the
student to get his license.**
The Gator Amateur Radio Club,
whose call letters are W4DFU,
normally holds its meetings on
the second and fourth Monday of
every month in room 521 of the
engineering building.

Rives named
Bill Rives, 4JM, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed this summer as Honor
Court Clerk to replace Fred
Breeze, who will return in Septem September.
ber. September.
The appointment was made by
Chancellor Sid Stubbs, 4LW, at
the end of last trimester.
Rives, current president of Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha social fraternity, will
assist in the three scheduled jury
trials and 10-15 summary trials
this summer.

GxpeienceO t.Vs

IN %
i .1 fill flUs/ll ) 'S Sll ll'Clf
of n hat's mir in tin icay
i of unrequired reading

If you are planning a trip to Europe this June, by now |
you probably have your luggage plans calculated down }
to the last half-pound of wash-and-wear. Were aware i
of the problem, but still want to make a special plea
for one small paperback (total weight: 8.937 ounces). 1
The Dolphin Guide To Paris (Dolphin, $1.45) isnt
an absolutely necessary travel companion. But, espe- |
daily if this is your first trip, we urge you to buy it 1
anyway. Even if you plan to tour a great many cities, I
jf you should make it a point to know at least one of 1
thfem really well. And Paris well, it may not be 1
Senator Fulbrights favorite and we understand the |
in people are going to Oslo this year but Paris I
is still more things to more men than any place else
on earth. William Davenports pocket-sized guide- 1
book will take you to see practically everything worth
seeing and will show you where you can do practically |
everything worth doing. It includes an astonishing 1
amount of off-beat information on such things as |
laundry and drug stores, and still manages to be as j
delightfully sophisticated as the city it celebrates. 1
I # * 1
1 For some with less escapist plans for June, The I
Checklist For A Perfect Wedding (Dolphin, 950 is
| recommended as a cure for frayed nerves, as a mediator 1
between emotional brides-to-be and their, emotional j
mothers, and as an accurate, sanity-saving guide to the |
k innumerable details that go into planning a wedding. 1
Mrs. Folletts book is correct, complete, and in chrono- J
logical order, and neither the future bride nor her
mother should have to struggle along without it. For a
future bridegrooms, we advance two suggestions. |
First, if you get a copy, youll at least know why you j
never get to see the girl you are about to marry.
Second, despite all evidence to the contrary, you will 1
i play a fairly important supporting role at your wed- |
ding, and you will find the checklists helpful too.
1 # * I
Our final choice for pre-graduation reading is a 1
| recognized classic. In fact, the title of William H. f
Whytes book, The Organization Man (Anchor, $1.45),
has so firm a place in our language that it may come
as a surprise to be reminded that it was first published
less than 10 years ago. In the intervening years, the
way of life Mr. Whyte describes has become the way
| of life for most middle-class Americans. Going to |
graduate school instead of directly into industry?
Blood brother to the business trainee off to join |
Du Pont, Mr. Whyte writes, is the seminary student j
who will end up in the church hierarchy, the doctor
headed for the corporate clinic, the physics Ph.D. in
a government laboratory, the intellectual on the foun foundation-sponsored
dation-sponsored foundation-sponsored team project, the engineering gradu graduate
ate graduate in the huge drafting room at Lockheed, the young |
j apprentice in a Wall Street-law factory. |
I Whether or not The Organization Man describes |
the kind of life you want to lead, it is absorbing, im important
portant important reading for anyone interested in American
society as it is today. i
1 The three hooke reviewed above are published by the tponeore 1
of thie column. Doubleday Anchor Book*. X7T Park Avenue.
New York City and Doubloday A Company. Inc Garden City. I
New York. Youll find them aU at one of the boot equipped
bookooUero m the country your own college etore.

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Recipients of three special
achievement awards from UF Wo Womens
mens Womens Club were honored Monday
at the organizations annual lunch luncheon.
eon. luncheon. Left to right, Mrs. Williard
E. Stone, chairman of the club's
achievement awards committee;
Louise Weadock of Ormond Beach,
recipient of the Nell Critzer Mil Miller
ler Miller Award; Constance Colwell of
Ocala, recipient of the Edith
Bristol Tigert Award; Mrs. Nancy

UFs Dr. Hayes
in Folklore Festival

Dr. Francis C. Hayes, associate
professor of Spanish at the UF,
will present a special program
in folk gestures as part of the
Florida Folklore Festival at White
Springs tonight.
Dr. Hayes will use two local
students, Amy Barlow of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville High School and Guy Omer
of P.K. Yonge Laboratory School,
to demonstrate a series of SO
gestures that have been made fa-
in the Nation's Capital!
Special courses in Gevernawiit, Politics,
Intematioial Relations, Business and
other Social Sciences.
Mon. June 21stWed. July 28th
Thurs. July 29thWed. Sept. Ist
Mon. June 21stWed. Aug. 18th
Ftr additional information and Bulletin,
Director, Summer Sessions
The American University
Mass, and Nebr. Aves., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20016
Where World Events &
Students Meet

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Friday, May 7. 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Wallace Royster of Gainesville,
who accepted the Frances Milli Millikan
kan Millikan Reitz Award, and Mrs. Reitz,
donor of the award to Mrs. Roy Royster
ster Royster and honorary president of
the University Women's Club. Mrs.
Weadock and Miss Colwell were
recognized for their character,
scholarship and leadership in stu student
dent student affairs. Mrs. Royster was
given her award for outstanding
progress, performance and pro promise
mise promise in music.

mous throughout the world because
of their uniqueness.
The Festival will be staged at
the Stephen Foster Memorial Fri-'
day through Sunday. Dr. Hayes'
portion of the opening night ses session
sion session begins at 7:30.
Dr. Hayes specializes in the
fields of Spanish proverbs and folk
gestures, in addition to his in instructional
structional instructional duties in Spanish at
the University.
"Gestures vary greatly from
country to country," Dr. Hayes
notes. "In France, for example,
a firm handshake is considered
violent and severe because
Frenchmen shake hands with a
brief clasp of the fingers only.
"In Central America, pointing
with the fingers or hands is frowned
upon since natives use their lips
and mouths to signify directions or
objects," Dr. Hayes adds. "And
in Brazil, an attractive dress is
reflected by tugging one's ear."
An introductory course in folk folklore
lore folklore and another dealing with bal ballads
lads ballads and folk songs are offered
by the University of Florida's De Department
partment Department of English
Dr. Block gets
AAUP post
Dr. SS. Block of the College of
Engineering was elected President
of the Assembly of State and Re Regional
gional Regional Conferences of the
American Association of Univer-.
sity Professors at the National
meeting in Washington last week.
Block had formerly served as
President of the University of
Florida Chapter and President of
the State of Florida Conference
of AAUP. The Assembly works
with the 48 state and regional
conferences which are composed
of 900 Chapters with 70,000 mem members.
bers. members.

| Bus Ad (
( distributing}
1 publication 1
P Banking changes in Florida, £
;£ labor-management peace and £
P"Floridata," including state £:
£: building construction statis- £:
£: tics, are featured in the first £
£: issue of a new publication by £
£j the UF's College of Business)*::
;£ Administration now being dis- £
;£ tributed. ;£
£: "Business and Economic[£
|£ Dimensions," a journal of the £:
)£ graduate faculty, has analyti- &
£:cal and interpretive articles):*:
:£ for people in business, labor, £:
£: government, education and the)*::
£) professions. The monthly pub- :£
plication, edited by Dr. Ralph £
£) B. Thompson, professor of £
£: marketing, is published bythe£:
£i University's Bureau of E cono- £
£: mic and Business Research. £
£: According to Dr. Thomp-p
£; son, the purpose of the publi- !£
cation is to share with as wide j£
:£an audience as possible the:£
£) knowledge and ideas of the£:
:£ faculty of the College of Bus- £:
:£ iness Administration and£;
£ other selected authorities re- [£
t£ lating to business and the )£
£: economic, social, political and £
:£ cultural environment in which £
£: it operates.
£ Writing in the April issue, §
t* Dr. Lawrence L. Crum, as- £
£ soclate professor of finance, £
£ tells of notable changes in £
£ the organizational structure jijj
£of commercial banking in £
£ Florida since World War 11, £
£as well as in bank deposits £
£ and asset volume and compo- £
|ij) sltion. Some aspects of bank- $
:£ capital trends andtheincreas- £
|£ ing rivalry from savings and £
£loan associations are dis- £
)£ cussed* :£
;*: s
£: The establishment of a£j
£: labor management court of £)
£j appeals which could become a )£
:£ practical solution to today's £:
£jcrippling strikes is suggested)::*
£: by John r. bangs, visiting pro- £
£: lessor of management, as a£|
£: new approach to the problem !:
;£ of labor relations. Professor :£
£ Bangs' article is entitled "Can £
£ We Have Labor-Management )£
| Peace?" $
£ Signed articles reflect the j£
:£ author's views but not neces- £ :
|£ sarily those of the College of£:
:£ Business Administration, Dr. pi*:
£j Thompson says. £:
£ Future issues include artl- £:
[£ cles o n market analysis, £
£ management policies and pro- £)
£ bleros and development of eco- £
)£ nomlc resources. £)
registration set
All Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental
students should register with the
Pre-Professional Counseling Of Office,
fice, Office, 107 Anderson for Term A
or the entire Spring Trimester.
Registration starts May 10 and
runs through May 21. Regis Registration
tration Registration will not be extended beyond
May 21. Be sure to bring with
you your instructors' full names
and your course and section
The Society of Friends (Quakers)
will have a discussion open to
interested persons on Sunday at
the Meetinghouse, 1921 NW 2nd
Avenue, at 10 a.m. The topic will,
be "Nonviolent Warfare.'*
The discussion leader will be
Dr. Paul L. Adams.

Page 9

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator/ Friday, May 7, 1965

In more than 60 years of pub publication,
lication, publication, The Florida Alligator has
never been sued for libel, in
spite of the many mistakes per perpetrated
petrated perpetrated by student reporters and
Twice threatened in recent

Florida Alligator never
sued for libel (yet)

years, The Alligator has remained
free from court entanglements, ac according
cording according to John V. Webb, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications and School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications faculty
According to Harrv H. Griggs,
associate professor of Journalism,
the legal status of The Alligator
ip a law suit is hazy.
The Alligator exists as aquadi aquadistate
state aquadistate publication, Griggs said.
Because of the relation to the
UF doctor
to attend

\ Dr. Joseph c. Shipp, UF
: College of Medicine proses proses;
; proses; sor who gained the attention
: of international scientists by
: developing the radioisotopic
jj technique to track nutrients
i: through the isolated, perfused
: heart, presents his most re re;
; re; cent findings on cell meta meta
meta bollsm at Munich, Germany,
| May 12.
Dr. Shipp, associate proses proses;
; proses; sor of medicine in the Depart Depart:
: Depart: ment of Medicine, was invited
\ to discuss his work at the
;i International Symposium on
;i Cell Metabolism at the Uni Unif
f Unif versity of Munich. He also
I; will lecture at scientific la la\
\ la\ boratories in London, Oxford
: and Copenhagen during his

18 off facolty to rotiro
Eighteen members of the UF faculty will retire this year with an
accumulated 513 years of service to the University.

The longest service re*
cords were turned in by Dr. Wal Walter
ter Walter Beisler, professor and for former
mer former chairman of the Department
of Chemical Engineering, and Dr.
C.A. Robertson, chairman of the
Department of English, each of
whom has been with the UF 43
Dr. Henry Hamilton, chairman
of the Department of Agricultural
Economics, and Burton Ames, di director
rector director of employee personnel ser services,
vices, services, will retire after 42 years
Other retiring faculty and their
length of service to the UF are:
Dr. Robert Verrill Allison, fiber
technolocist, 39 years; Sara Y.
Belknap, assistant in library, 12
years; Harry John Brinkley, Pinel Pinellas
las Pinellas County agent, 24 years; Dr.
HJP. Constans, professor of
speech, 34 years; Dr. Stephen
Frances Fogle, professor of Eng English,
lish, English, 19 years; Frank W. Gil Gilcreas,
creas, Gilcreas, research professor of civil
engineering, 10 years; Eunice
Frances Grady, home economist
training, 31 years; McKinley Jef Jeffers,
fers, Jeffers, assistant Columbia County
agent, 26 years; David G. Kel Kelbert,
bert, Kelbert, associate horticulturist, 33
Also Steiner Clive Kierce, San Santa
ta Santa Rosa County agent, 31 years;
Dr. Wylie Kilpatrick, research
professor, Bureau of Economic and
Business Research, 17 years; Earl
Pehr Martinson, research pro professor

state, I believe that the State of
Florida would have to give per permission
mission permission before The Alligator could
be sued," he said.
Griggs added that no one really
knows whether The Alligator can
be sued, because no precedent
has ever been set.
According to Dr. Leonard Pow Poweditor,

ers, professor of law, The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator is responsible to the UF
Administration, which is respon responsible
sible responsible to the Board of Regents,
a state agency.
The state of Florida is immune
to tort (law suits involving slan slander,
der, slander, libel, defamation of charac character)
ter) character) unless it gives permission to
the plantiff to sue the state itself,
he said.
Powers added that in the case
of letters to the editor which con contain
tain contain libelous statements, the

three-week European lecture
The Florida medical re researcher
searcher researcher and his colleagues
have shown for the first time
that fat within the heart muscle
| is a source of its energy. The
findings, credited as signifi significant
cant significant contributions in the
understanding of heart meta metabolism,
bolism, metabolism, were developed
through the use of labeled
radioisotopes in rat hearts
which are kept alive and active
after removal from the cir circulatory
culatory circulatory system.
Given a choice of any nu nutrient,
trient, nutrient, Dr. Shipp says, the
heart (in the laboratory) pre prefers
fers prefers fatty acids as an energy
Dr. Shipp's research has
centered on the details of bio biochemical
chemical biochemical mechanisms which
control uptake in the normal
He is a Markle Scholar who
began his research on cell
metabolism at Oxford in 1959.

fessor professor of industrial engineering,
17 years; Anna Mae Sikes, as assistant
sistant assistant director, home economics
programs, 37 years, and Dr. Ro Roland
land Roland Hays Waters, professor of
psychology, 13 years.

SHOES (Converse, Keds, SHOES (Converse, Keds, |
Beacon Falls) Beacon Falls)
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods I

editor, Poweditor, publisher and the person
who wrote the letter, could be
The publisher and editor who
print the letter, if defamatory,
would be libeled for repeating
defamation, he said.
All this, pertaining to The
Alligator, is speculation, because
the case has never been brought
up. he added.

According to Griggs, a suit
against The Alligator would begin
in the usual fashion.
The plantiff would engage a
lawyer and file a law suit. The
publisher and editor would be noti notified.
fied. notified. Within 10 days, the paper
would have the option of printing
a retraction, he said.
If the paper refuses to print a
retraction of the libelous state statement,
ment, statement, the refusal would show evi evidence
dence evidence of malice.
At the
Tuesday evening at 8 p.m. in
the Social Room of the Florida
Union. Sponsored by the
Florida'Union Dance Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
first lesson (a free one) was
given Wednesday, at 7:15p.m.
for the beginning class and
at 8:30 p.m. for the advanced
class in the Social Room of
the Florida Union. Sign up for
these in Room 315, Florida
Union. For further informa information,
tion, information, please call Ext. 2741.
series of six lessons started
Thursday, at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 215, Florida Union. Cost
is $5 for the six lessons.
Sign \g) in Rm. 315, Florida
Union now as the class is
limited to 30 persons.
DANCE from 8 to 12 p.m.,
Friday evenings. FREE,
everyone invited.
MOVIE: 3:10 to Yuma
will be shown in the Medical
Center Auditorium at 7 and
9:30 p.m. on Friday and Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, May 7 and 8. Admis Admission
sion Admission is 30 cents.

Engineers j
from UF
span world
The Department of Coastal En Engineering
gineering Engineering at the UF is literally
spanning the world with a pair of
research projects now under way
in Iceland and Tasmania.
The UJ3. Office of Naval Re Research
search Research is contributing $20,000, to
the University to study penetra penetration
tion penetration of waves created by storms
in the Artie Ocean in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the Iceland government
which will handle all installation
and recording work.
Tasmania has allocated $40,000
for research on improvements of
Macquarie Harbor, an ore port
that suffers badly from sand de deposits
posits deposits and severe wave action from
the Antarctic.
Dr. Per M. Bruun, head of the
department, said a scale model of
the Tasmanian port would be con constructed
structed constructed here to simplify advanced
study of data supplied by a crew
of seven engineers at the site.
James Purpura, assistant re research
search research professor in the
Engineering and IndustrualExper IndustrualExperiment
iment IndustrualExperiment Station at the UF, will go
to Eyafjordur, Iceland, to super supervise
vise supervise installation of wave re recorders,
corders, recorders, two of which will be north
of the Arctic Circle. Findings from
Iceland also will be forwarded
here for study and recommenda recommendations.
tions. recommendations.
Both Iceland and Tasmania are
feeling the effects of surges surgeswaves
waves surgeswaves that range from one to 10
miles in length. Surges are only
one to three feet high in the ocean
but become quite powerful and
intense by the time they penetrate
the narrow fjords of Iceland.
Grad students
art on show.
The Annual Graduate Student
Exhibition is open in the Depart Department
ment Department of Arts Teaching Gallery
and will continue through May 14.
The Exhibition will consist of
drawing, painting, printmaking and
sculpture of Larry Gilbert, Wax Waxahachie,
ahachie, Waxahachie, Texas; Robert Fichter,
Gainesville, NeilKalmanson, Mas Massapequa
sapequa Massapequa Park, New York; James
Sajovlc, Park Forest, Illinois;
Michael Stack, Chicago, Illinois;
and, Ray Stefeneili, Starke,
The Gallery is open to the pub public
lic public Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.
l2 noon and 1:30 pan. 5 p.m.

1 r (;~*]_MWI(N
f iMuwwn*r'''NJl I
N u
to cm*** ***
2310 SW 13th St.
instant silence
For information write
Academic Aids, Box 969
Berkely, California
Do your laundry
you shop
fc *Every 10th Loacf FR
704 W. Univ. Ave.,
Why Do
You Read
So Slowly?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech technique
nique technique of rapid reading which
should enable you to double
your reading speed and yet re retain
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Please include your Zip code

An Editorial

Booze, Burns, the ballot

It has become rather common commonplace
place commonplace in our society to regard
of the basic principles of Ameri American
can American government skeptically, or
even cynically. The American
concept of direct democracy has
fallen into general disrepute:
government is a monolithic
structure gobbling up the average
citizen who, as an individual, is
powerless to defend himself.
The American press is often
considered the victim of managed
news and the plaything of mono monopolistic
polistic monopolistic business interests two
forces which the individual also
feels he is powerless to defend
himself against.
The recent liquor price-fixing
controversy in Tallahassee
proved conslusively that at least
two of the ic principles of
American government are still
in operation: the vote (i.e. public
opinion), and the press.
It was interesting to watch the
dyed-in-hominy pork choppers,
wno have made ruthless efforts
to ferret every communist and
socialist out of the states uni university
versity university system, backing a bill
which would establish govern government
ment government intervention in private en enterprise,
terprise, enterprise, whether or not such
intervention was in the public
interest. Needless to say, such
a measure is a giant step down
the road to state socialism.
Fortunately for the consumer
who has an organized represen representation
tation representation in government, the tactics
of the liquor interests misfired:
the news broke on a Friday,
three days before any legislative

A Letter
Coeds can have karate

I WOULD like to inform Lora
and other interested parties of
some of the facts concerning karate
for women, or other intramural
CLUBS are formed through the
ntramural Department on the
>asis of interest. The first step
s to gather about 2& people who
are interested. Hie second step is
| inform the Intramural De Department,
partment, Department, Room 229 Florida Gy m mpasium,
pasium, mpasium, of this interest. The third
*iP is for a representative to
neet with the Intramural Board
to arrange the details.
p>ses, purp>ses, I would like to make the


Alaric The Goth Says:
A bridge a day keeps the Cong away.

following statements:
1) This department has never
been approached by anyone
about a Karate Club for
2) No letters or phone calls
were received by this de department,
partment, department, or Dean Cherry,
prior to the original article
in the paper.
8) Since the article, only one
letter and one phone call
has been received.
The Alligator gladly accepts
letters-to-the-editor from all
students and interested non nonstudents
students nonstudents in the UF community.
All we ask is that all let letters
ters letters be signed and that a tele
phone number *be included, so
that letters may be verified
if some question should arise.

action could be taken. The press, can oe vignanTTn
the public interest, seized the op-
Sortunity and ably fulfilled fts
uty of informing the public by
raising such a stink that no legis legislator
lator legislator in his right mind could
have supported the bill.
Indeed, the picture painted was
a sorry one: liquor interests
providing free booze to legisla legislators
tors legislators to secure passage of the
bill, lobbyists exploiting sincere
reformers who felt the bill would
actually reduce alcohol consump consumption
tion consumption and provide more revenues
for the state, and a state go governor
vernor governor tentatively giving his sup support
port support because one of his
lieutenants just happened to con control
trol control all the liquor stores in
Once the press had aroused
the public opinion, Governor
Burns proved that even if
principles no longer have any
force in politics, votes still do.
Judiciously appraising the pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of another term in the
Governors office, Mr. Burns
decided that he had better veto
the liquor bill. We couldnt agree
more with this decision, even if
it was reached by a rather cir circuitous
cuitous circuitous path.
The situation proved once again
that the basic principles of Amer American
ican American democracy are not to be
cynically sneered at by the sup supposedly
posedly supposedly monolithic organizations
of big business and big govern government.
ment. government. The citizens still control
their government; and the indi individual
vidual individual has at least one organized
friend on his side a free press.

4) Prior to this data no one
in the Intramural Depart Department
ment Department has ever released a
statement about receiving
letters, or for that matter,
about karate for women,
and that includes Dean
Cherry, who is the head of
this department.
LNCIDENTLY, we have an active
Judo Club for Women, and have
had for quite a while. We originally
had 25 or so members, however,
interest has decreased. We are
always interested in promoting
physical activity and thank you
for your fine letter giving the
values of karate. Lora, I hope
that you will come over and chat
with me. Maybe we can find enough
interested people.
Program Director of Intramurals

Friday, May 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

: 9 Today Gainesville;
tomorrow Siberia

Managing Editor
Now soma members of one
of the UF*s branches of the
liberal establishment, the Stu Student
dent Student Peace Union, have taken
to demonstrating at the court courthouse
house courthouse square in Gainesville
in protest of UJS, troops is
the Dorn Incan Republic.
In their own little way, they
are advocating the philosophy
held by many in this country
that the big, bad UJS. has no

to fCC^OD
\ryyw\ /fC^S
VgW"X\ 1 'v* W * +-V + *VMVV V' O - -o
xV 1 1 y 1 > j 111 i i 1 *'** y f r

business messing In the do domestic"
mestic" domestic" affairs of the little
Caribbean island, sitting all
alone by itself, inhabited only
by native voo-doo witch doc doctors
tors doctors and tourists.
The demonstrators distri distributed
buted distributed leaflets, which declared
use of the UJS. military there
"immoral" and of "serious
negative international conse consequences
quences consequences in our hemisphere."
American troops were termed
"involved in the private poli political
tical political affairs of a soverlgn na nation."
tion." nation."
Those who would demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate in this behalf at the
courthouse are apparently
blinded by their own causes.
The Peace Unions discontent
with troops in the Dominican
Republic is like a Georgia
cotton farmer protesting the
use of an anti-801l Weevil,
Spray in Alabama.
Hie pacifists are rejecting,
in essence, an attempt by this
government to halt another
Cuba-like disaster in this
hemisphere before it can
gather enough momentum to
be successful.
To say that the Dominican
situation is a "private poli political
tical political affair of a sovreign na nation"
tion" nation" is ridiculous. There
were those who said the same
about Cuba.
The classic irony of the
situation is what the fate of a
"Peace Union" type move movement
ment movement would be in a communist
society totally untolerated.
Rallies on the Plana of the
Siberian, anyone?
Tills is not to say that the
Union should not have the right
to protest a right inherent
in a Democracy. But how can
jthe UF Unioi, along wiui many
other left-wing groups in this
country today, argue with ef efforts
forts efforts to stop a movement
which, if left unchecked, would
surely eventually gobble even
their own selves up?
The local demonstrators
[drafted a letter to President
Lyndon Johnson at their 24-
hour get-together on the

courthouse lawn, and made It
available tor everybody to sign
who wanted to, saying Johnson
should heed this scholarly ad advice.
vice. advice.
"McNamara, this is Lyndon.
I just got a letter here from
the Peace Union down in
Gainesville. We got to with withdraw
draw withdraw all the troops from the
"But Lyndon, then the Reds
could move right in, aiming
next, say, at the Bahamas."
"Yes, McNamara, but public

opinion is more Important,
you know."
"0.K., Lyndon, youre the
"Lyndon, this is McNamara.
Theyre having a big revolu revolution
tion revolution down in the Bahamas
backed by the Reds and Pve
got to have some troops, fast."
"Now, McNamara, you know
what those students would do
if I sent troops down to Nassau.
1 just cant risk another
demonstration at the Alachua
County Courthouse."
"But Lyndon, then the Reds
can move next, say, into
"Yes, McNamara, but
public opinion is a powerful
force in the Great Society, you
"0.K., Lyndon, youre the
"Lyndon, this is McNamara
again. The Reds have moved
troops into Miami and wePve
got to try to stop it."
"Look, McNamara, you
know that Peace Union would
call us war mongers if we
sent troops down to Miami.
Theyd probably even move
from the courthouse and rent
the Orange Bowl for a demon demonstration."
stration." demonstration."
"But Lyndon..."
"Hey, Lyndon, this is
McNamara and Rusk and the
Joint Chiefs of Staff and all
the generals at the Pentagon.
Red troops are right on the
steps of the UjS. Capitoll
Weve got to have troops fast!
Its our last chance!
"Look, Robert, weve been
over this all before. I cant
risk a Peace Union demon demonstration
stration demonstration at the White House..."
Lyndon, it's pretty cold here
in Siberia. By the way, you
remember those demon demonstrators?
strators? demonstrators? They got toprotest toprotesting
ing toprotesting again after we were taken
over. That's them theyre
moving in right now over there
in the next stockade."

Page 11

Page 12

The Florida Alligator/ Friday, May 7, 1965

Rebuilding 'Cats look for Myers replacement

Coach Alex Agase, starting his
second season at the Northwestern
football helm, is faced with some
sizable roadblocks as he readies
the Wildcats for the 1965 season.
Agase faces a major rebuilding
job following the loss of 24 letter lettermen,
men, lettermen, 13 of whom were regulars on
last years offensive and defensive
platoons. Intensifying his prob problems
lems problems is a rigorous 10-game sche schedule
dule schedule of seven Big Ten games
and three top rated non-league
ODDonents Notre Dame, Florida

- ..Ii . . .. I
Gators end SEC play ;
Chance for 2nd place

The UF closes out its 1965
Southeastern Conference baseball
season this weekend with a pair
of single games against Georgia
Friday and Saturday.
Murals sponsor
sports tourneys
This summer the intramural
department will sponsor tourna tournaments
ments tournaments for all men and women on
campus. This includes faculty and
staff as well as students. All
tournaments will finish prior to
examinations for term 3-A. New
tournaments will be conducted for
term 3-B.
Two softball leagues will be
conducted one for men and one
for women. Nine participants com comprise
prise comprise a team and maybe drawn
from anywhere on campus. The
only people who will be ineligible
are those who have broken ama amatuer
tuer amatuer standing. All teams must be
registered in the intramural of office
fice office (229 Florida Gym) before
3:00 p.m. Monday, May 10.
In addition to softball tourna tournaments
ments tournaments to be conducted include;
mens and womens bowling (5
member teams), doubles handball
for men, singles tennis for men
and for women, tennis mixed doub doubles,
les, doubles, singles table tennis for men,
and mens golf. Entries for these
tournaments must be made in the
intramural office prior to 3:00 Wednesday, May 12.

top-rated racket string
Bigs ;.
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and Oregon State who had a
emulative 24-7 record last year.
Any more questions?
Topping the list of departing
regulars are quarterback Tom
Myers, who virtually rewrote
Northwesterns passing records;
fullback Steve Murphy, the teams
leading securer for three years;
Joe Cerne, All-Big Ten center,
and ace defensive end Pat Riley.
Twenty returning lettermen, in including
cluding including 10 regulars from last
years offensive and defensive

The Gators will attempt to wrap
up second place in the SEC Eastern
Division after a road disaster
which saw them have a pair of
games rained out against Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt and lose a pair to Georgia
Tech and Auburn.
Coach Dave Fuller is uncertain
as to pitching plans for the Georgia
series but will likely follow his
same duo of junior Ray Roily Roilyson
son Roilyson and senior Danny Eggart in
the starting slots.
The Gators, whose hitting has
been off in the past few games,
will be looking for hitting power
to support team- leading hitter
Allen Trammell.
Trammell is the leading hitter
in the Southeastern Conference
with 19 hits in 39 trips for an
average of .487 in league play
and the Georgia series will be an
important one for him in attempt attempting
ing attempting to maintain the high average.
Another football player, first
baseman Tom Shannon, will also
be attempting to maintain a solid
SEC batting record. Shannon is
currently hitting .361 In the league
with 14 hits in 36 bats. Shannon
has the highest average among
conference first basemen although
noted more for his defensive

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platoons, will provide the nucleus
for Northwesterns 1965 squad,
which will seek to improve on last
years 3-6 mark.
Heir apparent to the quarterback
job is Dave Milam, 6-1, 185 pound
senior who displayed fine poten potential
tial potential as backup to Myers. Since
Milam and his principal under understudies,
studies, understudies, sophomores Denny Boothe
of Mundelein and Rick Venturi
of Peoria, are capable runners as
well as passers, the Wildcats will
emphasize the rollout-option type
Agase said Northwesterns prin principal
cipal principal objectives in spring practice
will be to develop replacements
for heavy graduation losses, par particularly
ticularly particularly at quarterback, fullback
and the interior line.
Our switch to the rollout-op rollout-option
tion rollout-option offense is dictated by per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, Agase said. With Myers
at quarterback we employed an
attack that emphasized handoffs
and the pocket pass. Now we have
three quarterbacks who fit into
the option-type attack.
We have a big rebuilding job
to do in our line where we have
but limited experience at the
guards, center and defensive end.
We hope to get help from some of
our sophomores in replacing
graduating seniors at those posi positions.
tions. positions.
The Wildcats have a solid frame framework
work framework on which to build intheback inthebackmmumx#
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field. Returning are starring half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Ron Rector and Woody
Campbell and fullback Bob Mc-
Kelvey, who demonstrated bulldoz bulldozing
ing bulldozing potential in relief of starter
Steve Murphy last year. Rector,
a slashing runner, could be one of
the Big Tens breakaway threats.
The defensive backfield will be
built around returning regulars
Mike Buckner and Phil Clark.
Cas Banaszek, 6-3, 225 pound
, junior, who caught 27 passes last
year, heads up the offensive and
contingent. Other offensive
flankers are split-end Mike
Donaldson, who won a starting role
as a sohpomore last year, and Dick
Smith, a fine receiver. Graduation
of last years defensive ends Pat
Riley and Dave Cyranoski could
result in Banaszek and Smith see seeing
ing seeing some two-wav action.
Much of Northwesterns re rebuilding
building rebuilding will take place in the
interior line, where nine lettermen
including All Big Ten center
Joe Cerne and linebackers Don
Keeley and Wade Clark must
be replaced. Junior Dennis Yanta
could move into the offensive cen center
ter center spot, while two experienced
players, Jim Haugsness and Bob
Otterbacher, return at the line linebacking
backing linebacking position.
The major replacement job is
at guard, where only one starter,
Jeff Brooke of the defensive
platoon, returns The only other
returning guard with playing ex experience
perience experience is Walt Gelster.

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Instead of the usual 9 seats, you get 7.
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Despite the loss of regulars
Mike Schwager (offense) and Joe
Szczecko (defense), the tackle po positions
sitions positions could be the best fortified
line position. Returning are starter
Jim Burns (offense) and Mike
Beinor (defense), along With letter letterman
man letterman Ken Ramsey and Jerry Oder Oderdorf,
dorf, Oderdorf, who saw a lot of action as
sohpomores last year.
Sophomores will be counted on
to help ease the depth problem
created by the usually large gra graduation
duation graduation losses. Among the more
promising newcomers are Rick
Venturi, quarterback, Pekin, 111.;
A1 Koranda, fullback, Hinsdale,
111.; Don Anderson, end, Wood Woodstock,
stock, Woodstock, 111.; Bob Reeder, tackle,
Evanston, 111.; and Bruce Gunstra,
guard, Lafayette, Ind.
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