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The Florida alligator

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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>]
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Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
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English
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v. : ; 32-59 cm.

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Subjects / Keywords:
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Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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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

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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
(||£) THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
v.

PROFS DONT LIKE RESTRICTIONS
'Academic Freedom Bill Blasted

LEO GETS IT AGAIN
SAE Concrete Lion Damaged

gg mi > i i iff ..!
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xl ;f.k Ol
# fils 1 :
sips v
4a M H
fi A .ii | I 1
M IB' S 8 *, 1

UF Delegation To Meet
With Pres. Johnson Today

President Lyndon B. Johnson
trill present a delegation of UF
officials a gold medallion as a
result of the UF School of
...Journalism Head

'Philosophy of Science
Lecture Set Thursday Night

The History and Philosophy
Departments will sponsor a public
lecture on the Philosophy of
Science by Professor Norwood R.
Hanson, physicist, philosopher,
and historian of science, Thursday
jet 8:15 p.m. in the Physics
Auditorium.
Professor Hanson holds degrees
from The University of Chicago,
and Colombia, Oxford, and Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge Universities. He has been a
Falbright fellow at Oxford, a
Nuffield fellow at Cambridge and
the Institute of Advanced Study at

a, KSS gwawfap ffilfimHf
Vol. 57, No. 141

journalism receiving the first
place in the nationwide Hearst
Awards.
The delegation of officials will
consist of UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz,
journalism School Director RaeO.
Welmer and contest program
director Hugh Cunningham.
The award was won by the UF
following a year long contest
competing with Journalism schools
across the nation.
While in Washington, the group
will be among the honored guests
at a luncheon hosted by Floridas
U. S. Sen. Spessard Holland at
which presidential news secretary
George Reedy will speak.
Also attending the festivities will
be some of the students who placed
in Hie national contest. Overall
national winners from the UF were
Patricia Wilkinson and Charles
Reid.
This is the first time the UF
has won the top honors in the
contest but have consistently been

Princeton. He has also held fellow fellowships
ships fellowships under the Ford and
Rockefeller Foundations, The
California Institute of Technology,
The University of Minnesota Cen Center
ter Center for the Philosophy of Science.
He has taught at Oxford, Cam Cambridge,
bridge, Cambridge, The University of Colorado,
The University of Indiana and is
presently at Tale University. He
is the author of Patterns of
Discovery" and The Discovery
of the Positron." His lecture is
entitled: A Picture Theory of
Theory- Meaning." **'

University of Florida, Gainesville

Vandals have attacked Leo
again.
The latest in the series of
attacks on the concrete Lion
which sits in front of the SAE
fraternity house finds Leo
minus his tail, nose and other
portions of his face.
'Z The attacks, which have
usually been by paint paintthrowers
throwers paintthrowers appear to be endless,
according to John Weidner,
SAE house manager, who said
they have been almost a
regular thing since the 19305.
In past vandal action, Leo
has been stolen and later
found in a swamp, bashed by a
sledge hammer and
dynamited,'said Weidnea.
The vandals this time are
unknown. The raid occurred
sometime during finals and
the end of the trimester break,
he said.

among the big money winners.
Hugh Cunningham the contest
chairman for the UF, said
Journalism students here won
$2,150 for themselves and a like
amount for the School of
Journalism in this years 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."

THREE WORDS MISSPELLED
Bruce Sends 9,000 Letters
1 g
\ Red faces were the order of £
\ the week in Student Government
\ this week as people started >:
v*' \ catching the spelling errors in |
v t \ Student Body President Bruce
§: \ Culpeppers recent letter sent to
£ ot ..* \ 9,000 parents of UF students. £
< \ "Somebody goofed, and Ill take
:£ ** \ the blame,** Culpepper explained. £
& s \ The letter was sent urging iji
£: \ parents of UF students to write I
|[ W* \ legislators asking them to vote :£
|V \ for increased expenditures for f
l\ \ education. §
\ // \ But somehow the acute needs £:
\ \ became accute, the phenomenal $
\ /S? + ro '* h became phenominal and g
\ ,the Btate B 00668 becaroe states 3
| \ I Culpepper explained he wrote the £
£ \ } !tter long hand, gave it to a sec-
I \ retary and left to study for finals. £
\ From there the letter was taken :j:
\ to the Alumni Affairs office where £
£ \ was taken directly to the £
:£ \ > printers, brought back and mailed.

(See Full Text
Beginning mPage 2)
By JANE YOUNG
Academic Affairs Editor
Controversy is beginning on the
UF campus this week as the
Academic Freedom Law of
Florida awaits action in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
The bills, proposed by Rep.
Bichard Mitchell, chairman of the
dying Johns Committee, have
drawn stiff opposition by members
of the University faculty.
If passed, the bill would give
to the Board of Education power
to:
See that no one who can
make a contribution to the mission
of an institution" be barred from
speaking.
Assure a balanced presenta presentation
tion presentation of views. If a speaker
advocates things contrary to
American or Florida constitutional
government, or the willful dis disobedience
obedience disobedience of the law" within one
month a speaker of the opposite
view shall be presented with equal
publicity.
If it is known in advance that a
speaker is advocating these views,
the Board of Education may demand
a copy of the presentation to be
given. They will also determine if
the speaker is a member of a
subversive organization. If he is,
this fact is to be publicized as
prominently as his other biogra biographical
phical biographical data.
A person who advocates these
views affiliated with an institution
of higher learning in Florida," is
to be removed. Academic dis discussion
cussion discussion of the theory of effect of
civil disobedience is expected.
Regulate funds for grants,
fellowships, scholarships etc. to
be given only after inforroati' n is
given about trips made outside
(See 'ACADEMIC' Page 3)

Tuesday, May 18, 1965

IP?
jW IF
ALLAN TUCKER
.. .Speaks Tonight
AAUP Meets;
Board Official
Will Speak
Dr. Allan Tucker, recently
appointed chief academic officer
for the Board of Regents, will be
the speaker at tonights AAUP
chapter meeting.
His topic at the 8 p.m. meeting
in the McCarty Hall Auditorium,
will be Pressures on University
Administrators."
Prior to his appointment to the
Board of Control staff last year,
Tucker served as assistant dean
of the graduate school and assistant
to the vice president for research
and development at Michigan State
University.
A biologist, Dr. Tucker was a
member of the Michigan State
faculty from 1946 to 1964. His
service there was interrupted
while he served as consultant to
the president of the University of
the Ryukyus on Okinawa.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 18, 1965

AN ACT relating to academic free freedom;
dom; freedom; amending Chapter 229,
Florida Statutes, by the addition
of sections declaring legislative
intent; providing certain safe safeguards
guards safeguards to free exploration of
ideas by faculties and students
at public institutions of higher
learning; prescribing certain
areas of responsibility essential
to the preservation of academic
freedom; providing for the for formulation
mulation formulation of policies and regula regulations
tions regulations relating to academic
freedom; providing an effective
date.
Be It Enacted by the Legislature
of the State of Florida:
Section 1. Chapter 229, Florida
Statutes, is amended by the addition
of the following sections, to read:
229.51 Short Title Sections
229.51-229.57 shall be known as
the Academic Freedom Law of
Florida.
229.52 Declaration of Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Intent. Recognizing that
Floridas Institutions of higher
learning must not be stifled by
standards of mediocrity which do
little for the mind and spirit of
their times and little to enrich and
enlarge the lives of their students,
the legislature hereby determines
and declares that:
(1) In the development of know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, research endeavors and
creative activities, the faculty and
student body of each institution of
higher learning must be free to
cultivate a spirit of inquiry and
scholarly criticism, and to
examine ideas in an atmosphere
of freedom and confidence;
(a) Institutions of higher
learning must serve as a market
place of competing ideas; where
questioning is to be encouraged;
where alternatives may be ex explored,
plored, explored, and where free minds are
encouraged to test the validity of
each idea so as to follow wher wherever
ever wherever truth may lead;
(b) As pointed out by the asso association
ciation association of American Universities,
historically the worduniversity
is a guarantee of standards. It
implies endorsement not of Its

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I The language of a journalist
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I SO IS THE WORK
I Join The Staff Os
I the flom&a Alliqato

Heres 'Academic Freedom Bill Text

members views, but of their capa capability
bility capability and integrity. Every scholar
has an obligation to maintain this
reputation. By ill-advised, though
not illegal, public acts or
utterances, he may do serious
harm to his profession, his
university, to education, and to the
general welfare. He bears a heavy
responsibility to weight the validity
of his opinions and the manner in
which they are expressed. His
effectiveness, both as scholar and
teacher, is not reduced, but is
enhanced, if he has the humility
and the wisdom to recognize the
fallibility of his own judgment. He
should remember that he is as
much a layman as anyone else
in all fields except those in which
he has special competence. Others,
both within and without the uni university,
versity, university, are as free to criticize
his opinions as he is free to
express them,
(c) The total effort of Florida
institutions of higher learning must
be directed toward learning, re research,
search, research, constructive criticism and
intellectual Inquiry;
(d) Advocacy and involvement
in extra-legal activities through
participation in or support of acts
of civil disobedience is contrary
to the role of Floridas institutions
of higher learning and has no place
in the organizations or activities of
the administrations, faculties or
student bodies of the institutions;
(e) Enemies of the freedoms
developed and perpetuated by
discerning and scholarly consid consideration
eration consideration of ideas and ideologies seek
to use these freedoms for the
purpose of fostering subversion
and anarchy;
(f) The campuses of colleges,
junior colleges, universities and
other educational institutions are
prime targets of such efforts,
making mandatory special caution
and concern that the freedom of
inquiry not be misused, either by
intent or inadvertence.
(2) The legislature recognizes
that this is a problem of concern
to many citizens of the state, and
to many of its fine educators, which
must be met with sound safeguards

not damaging to the role and
function of the educational system
of the state and its contributions
to our society.
(3) The legislature intends to
declare, in general terms, the
powers and duties of the state board
of education in this regard, leaving
specific details to be determined
by reasonable rules and
regulations the board may prom promulgate
ulgate promulgate or assign to such sub subservient
servient subservient boards or commissions
as have been created by law and
are responsible to it.
(4) It is the intent of the legis legislature
lature legislature to bestow upon the state
board of education and such lawful
{ - V'* \
\%iaSisgS\
bodies as are subservient to it
sufficient power and authority to
carry out the objectives broadly
stated above.
(5) In making these declar declarations,
ations, declarations, the legislature reaffirms
its conviction that the personnel
and students of Floridas
institutions of higher learning gen generally
erally generally understand the mission of
those institutions and will wisely

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utilize the provisions of this law
in a continued responsible exercise
of their freedom.
(6) The legislature hereby
finds, determines, and declares
that this law is necessary to the
preservation of the integrity of
Florida institutions of higher
learning and to the sanctity of the
role of academic freedom as a
contributor to a healthy, stable
society.
229.53 No Prohibition of
Speakers, Lecturers, etc.
(1) It shall be the duty of the
state board of education to create
and implement regulations pro providing
viding providing that no person who, in the
opinion of the board and
appropriate officials of the several
institutions of higher learning, can
make a contribution to the mission
of an institution shall be banned or
prohibited from appearing in any
capacity on the campus as a
speaker, lecturer, instructor or
performer.
(2) Nothing in this section shall
be construed so as to prevent
the state board of education, its
subservient bodies or the insti institutions
tutions institutions of higher learning from
creating and imposing standards or
conditions governing the use of the
physical plant of any institution,
or the circumstances under which
any individual may be presented,
other than as may be in conflict
with section 229.54 of this law.
229.54 Balanced Presentation of
Ideas. Where it appears, either
before or after an appearance, that
any speaker, lecturer, instructor
or performer appearing in any
capacity on the campus or through
the facilities of an institution of
higher learning may, by virtue of
his position, background, proses-

sion, affiliation or content oi
statement or remarks, advocate or
give the appearance of advocacy of
an ideology, dogma or doctrii*
contrary to the precepts of
American Constitutional govern government
ment government or the Constitutional gov government
ernment government of the state of Florida, or
engages by word or deed in the
advocacy of willful disobedience
of the laws of the United States
or the State of Florida, it shall
be the duty of the state board of
education to institute and
implement policies and regulations
to:
(1) Assure that within a
reasonable time, not to exceed
one month, a person of comparable
stature in the community, state or
nation, but who espouses opposite
views,, be presented In a coin coinpar
par coinpar able setting and with
comparable publicity andpro andpromotion
motion andpromotion as that accorded the
speaker whose position he opposes.
(2) Make provision that, in the
event it i£ determined prior to
his appearance that the individual
to appear falls within the pro provisions
visions provisions of this section, a copy of
his lecture, speech, remarks or
presentation shall be filed with the
Superintendent of Public
Instruction as executive officer of
the board a reasonable period in
advance of the scheduled appear appearance,
ance, appearance, and that it there may be
examined by appropriate officials
and officers of the federal, state
and local governments.
(3) Make provision for reason-.
able inquiry as to whether any
individual covered by this section
is or has been identified as a
member of an organization cited as
a subversive organization or front
organization of a subversive
(See BILL, Page 3)



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Tuesday, May 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

(Continued From Page 2)
organization by the United States
Subversive Activities Control
Board; Attorney General of the
United States; House Committee
on Un-American Activities, Senate
Internal Security Subcommittee or
Legislative Investigation
Committee of the State of Florida;
and provision that if such member memberships
ships memberships are found on inquiry to the
named organizations that any such
affiliations shall be presented and
publicized with equal prominence
as other biographical information
and qualifications of the cited
individual,
229.55 Civil Disobedience. It
shall be the duty of the state
board of education to institute and
implement policies and regulations
which prohibit the advocacy by
word or deed of willful disobed disobedience
ience disobedience of the laws of the United
States or the State of Florida by
any individual or organization
which is a part of, governed by,
,or affiliated with any institution
of higher learning in Florida.
. (1) Further provision shall be
made that upon a determination of
such advocacy by the board or Its
designated agent, removal of the
individual or organization from
the institution shall be mandatory.
A determination as to eligibility
for re-admission or reinstatement
shall be discretionary with the
board.
(2) Nothing in this section shall
be construed as constituting a
prohibition of academic discussion
of the theory or effect of civil
disobedience as a social force.
229.56 Grants, Scholarships, Aid
Funds, etc. lt shall be the duty
of the state board of education to
institute and Implement policies
and regulations prohibiting any
individual from receiving, utilizing
or benefiting from funds
administered by the State of
Florida for the purpose of furn furnishing
ishing furnishing grants, fellowships,
scholarships, educational or
research aid, or for contract re-

(Continued From Page 1)
the continental United States,
schools attended, conviction of
crimes, a list of all organizations
of which he Is a member, and an
affidavit certifying he is not, and
has not been" a member of a
subversive organization within the
proceeding five years.
The Proposed Academic
Freedom Law of Florida istermec
not administratively feasibleby
UF professor, Fredexick H. Hart Hartman.
man. Hartman.
Dr. Hartman said the bill would
give many functions to the State
Board, of Education, i. e. the
Cabinet, that would be difficult, if
not impossible to administer.
I would doubt that this sort of
thing is constitutional,*' con continued
tinued continued Hartman.
Hartman said Hut speakers
having to comply with such red
tape, may well be discouraged
from appearing.
I think this bill is un-
necessary," said Cedi N. Smith,
presided of the UF chapter of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors.
A statement of policy on
academic freedom and responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities has already been adopted
by Florida faculties, the Board of
Control and endorsed by Governor
Haydon Burns, said Smith.
This statement clearly set
forth my position on the subject,**
said Burns on Oct. 14, 1964.
This statement of policy gave

BILL

search, until such person has
furnished an oath or affirmation of
allegiance to the Constitution of
the United States and of the State
of Florida; has provided a full
statement explaining any crimes
of which he has been convicted
or which have been charged against
him and are pending; and an
affidavit certifying he is not, and
has not been, a member of a
Communist organization
registered or required to register
by final ordet of the Subversive
Activities Control Board within
five years preceding the date of
the affidavit or from the time the
organization was registered or
required to register, whichever
period is the shorter; a statement
providing the name and address of
every school attended, and under
what name, if different from that
given in the statements and oath
herein provided for; and a listing of
all organizations to which he has
belonged and all excursions or
trips made outside the continental
borders of the United States.
229.57 Report to Legislature.
On or before January 1, 1966,
the state board of education shall
file with the clerk of the house of
representatives and the secretary
of the senate, copies of all policies
and regulations adopted in compli compliance
ance compliance with this law.
(1) On or before January lof
each succeeding year, the state
board of education shall file with
the clerk of the house of repre representatives
sentatives representatives and the secretary of the
senate, copies of any additions or
amendments made to the policies
and regulations adopted in compli compliance
ance compliance with this act, and summaries
of any actions taken by the board
or its agents in the implementation
of such policies and regulations.
Section 2. It is declared to be
the legislative intent that, if any
section, subsection, sentence,
clause or provision of this act is
held invalid, the remainder of the
act shall not be affected.
Section 3. This act shall take
effect July 1, 1965.

ACADEMIC

standards by which decisions may
be made by the Presidents, deans,
and faculties of die universities.
Dr. Ernest R. Bartley was quoted
in the Tampa Tribune Saturday as
saying, What it does, in effect,
is talk about academic freedom,
then proceeds to set up chains to
make sure that academic freedom
is shackled in terms of control
of speakers on ear university cam campuses
puses campuses and in certain restrictions to
t>e placed on grants and
scholarships.*'
UF Ad Students
Win Contest
Four UF advertising design
students took top prizes in the
National Packaging Design Contest
sponsored by the St. Regis Paper
Co.
Works of Donald Pettinelll,
Jeffrey Jacobs, Francisco Isla, Jr.
and Penny C, Johnson were
selected for honors from over
1,200 submitted from 214 colleges
competing in the sixth annual
contest.
Pettinelll, a senior from Rome,
N. Y took second place in the
corrugated container division. He
will receive a SIOO savings bond
and a silver medal. Jacobs, a
senior from Cullman, Ala., took
third place in the bag division and
will receive a SSO savings bond
uad a bronze medal.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday / May 18, 1965

Freedom?
The Johns Committee, or its fifty cent
name of Florida Legislative Investigating Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, appears to want to make another last
ditch attempt to aid the University system
and protect us from communists which might
suddenly swoop upon us.
But true to its form and using methods they
urge us to guard against, they entitle their
effort Academic Freedom Bill of Florida.
Following this heading they include a glowing
statement of legislative intent using phrases
like institutions of higher learning must serve
as a market place of competing ideas; where
questioning is to be encouraged; where alter alternatives
natives alternatives may be explored, anawherefree minds
are encouraged to test the validity of each
idea as to follow wherever truth may lead.. .
Then there is a change only absent is
the phrase Id love to but.
At this point the sponsors begin to guard
our morals and freedoms.
No person, who, in the opinion of the Board
of Education or appropriate officials, can
make a contribution to an institution shall
be banned or prohibited from appearing in
any capacity on the campus as a speaker,
lecturer, instructor or performer.
This could make the Board of Education
or in essense the cabinet a review board
for speakers. We seriously question the
appropriateness of this board acting as a
censorship body for academic communities.
We feel a president of an institution, if anybody
at all, should be the decision maker with
possible review by the Board of Regents.
The bill also provides that if a lecturer or
professor makes statements which the Board
of Education decides are contrary to the
percepts of American constitutional govern government
ment government or the Constitutional government of the
state of Florida, the board is required to
bring to the campus, within a month, someone
who espouses opposite views and give them
equal time and publicity.
Now the Board of Education would be made
a booking agent.
Even worse is the requirement that if a
Eerson is questioned and it is determined that
e may fall into the controversial field of
asking for civil disobediance or being a member
of an organization on the attorney generals
blacklist a copy of his lecture, speech
remarks or presentation shall be filed with
the Superintendent of Public Instruction. .
a reasonable period in advance, and that it
there may be examined by appropriate
officials and officers of the federal, state and
local governments.
Here we are getting Uncle Sam and the
Gainesville City Commission into the farce.
If the investigation shows that the proposed
speaker is a member of an organization cited
as subversive organization or front organi organization
zation organization his affiliations shall be presented and
Eublicized with equal prominence with other
iographical information and qualification of
the cited individual.
The campus and local news media enter
during the albove scene.
Not only are speakers affected in this little
package oi gems. A student is required to bare
his past even to the extent of listing all
organizations to which he has belonged and all
excursions or trips made outside the
continental borders of the United States before
he can receive a loan, scholarship, educational
or research aid.
And of course a person cant get any of
these things if he does not sign an affidavit
certifying he is not and has not been a
member of a communist organization regis registered
tered registered or required to register by final order
of the Subversive Activities Control Board
within five years preceding the date of the
affidavit or from the time the organization
was registered or required to register, which
ever period is the shorter.
Goodbye defecting communist scientists.
This bill has not passed we hope it
never will. Admittedly here we have drug out
some, but not all, of the horribles. But it
appears to be an unwise piece of legislation
wnich shows very little intelligent effort.
We are thankful Governor Burns has en-*
dorsed the statement of policy on the subject
of Academic Freedom and Responsibility in
the Universities of the State as designed and
adopted by the Board of Control and the
Faculty Committee, Dec. 7,1962, whichhesaid
clearly sets forth my position on the subject.
This statement was made on Oct. 14, 1964.
If it looks like this bad bill might pass, we
sincerely hope the Governor will kill it and
hold the line as effectively as he appears to
have done with other bills he opposes.

By STEVE VAUGHN
Managing Editor
THE TROUBLE with a house or
apartment party is you can hardly
have one without somebody calling
the cops, especially when one of
your neighbors is a little old lady
at least 150 years old.
ONE OF my neighbors is.
THIS KINDLY woman dislikes
sounds of car doors, radios,
clacking of typewriters or any
conversation above the whisper
level. It is apparent she believes
staying \g> beyond 9 p.m. is surely
a sin against all humanity.
I WOULD even go so far as to
rank her in the class of that lady
famous for her complaints who
lives behind the KA house and
we're not even KA's.
THE TWO houses are fairly
close together, separated by a
hedge. She is a very curious
woman, and by standing in one
of her windows or behind the hedge
she can peer over into our place
and watch whats going on, thinking
we can't see her.
FOUR GUYS live in the house,
one of whom claims she keeps
charts of what time we get up,
when we come and go, and how
many times the toilet flushes every
day.
SO IT was only natural that she
should go flying into a fit of rage
when she discovered a party in
progress at our house Saturday
night, at the unheard time of 9:45,
no less.
SHE HUFFED and puffed and

13 Bundy Come Home I

By LUCIEN CROSS
Columnist
THIS PAST weekend on Saturday, May 15, the
University of Florida participated in a nation wide
hookup carrying a debate held on our present
policy in Viet Nam. More than 150 University and
college campuses listened as leading experts on
South East Asian affairs critically examined
Johnsons current policy.
MY IMPRESSION of Saturdays Policy Program
Confrontation was not so much one of reassurance
as it was one of dismay. Certainly, I was impressed
by the concern of Americans in regard to the recent
drift of our foreign policy; but the most striking
aspect of the whole program was the absence of
national security advisor, McGeorge Bundy.
Although, the reason given for Bundys absence
was that he was needed on a matter of pressing
national import, the Administrations failure to send
even one government official raises serious questions
and doubts concerning the position held by our
present leaders.
AT BEST we can only defend the Administration
on the grounds of stupidity, Le., not foreseeing the
possibility of an emergency arising which would
result in Mr. Bundys absence. Yet personally I
reject this line of reasoning because I feel certain
that government officials are quite capable of
planning for the unexpected.
BUT ALSO, the hole left by Mr. Bundy can be
explained much more logically when we are aware
of the situation, circumstances, results, and impli impli,
, impli, cations which this hole implies. The Adminis Administration
tration Administration was faced with a public confrontation by
political science experts from Cornell, Yale, Wis Wisconsin,
consin, Wisconsin, Harvard, Michigan State, California, and

....... --- -

jumped up and down and put on a
trenchcoat over her pajamas and
charged right up the steps to our
very door. Unfortunately, the guy
who first saw her coming was
some drunk who went to the door
and asked her if she wouldnt like
to dance while Wooly Bully was
playing.
HE COULD have at least had the
diplomacy to ask her if she wouldnt
like to dance to Down by the Old
Mill Stream.
SHE TOOK a dim view of this
hospitality. Feathers ruffled, she
retreated back to her territory
next door.
IT DIDNT take the cop too long
to arrive.
WE FORMED a greeting party,
and met in the front yard.
I HAVE a complaint from one
of your neighbors, he said,
FUNNIEST thing, we said.
YOULL have to quiet it down,
he said. Hie next time she calls
us, we have to report it to the
school. If we have to come out
three times, IU have to make an
arrest for disturbing the peace.
THE LITTLE old lady, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, hovered behind her hedge,
peeping through, thinking nobody
could see her there.
EVEN THOUGH the cop admitted
the party wasnt really that
noisy when he drove 19, he said
wed have to shape 19 or else.
WE WERE left with three re recourses:
courses: recourses: (1) continue the party
and have the cops called again,
or (2) discontinue the party, or

Old Lady

Columbia that could have resulted in public unease
concerning our governments ability to adequately
defend its current stand, thereby indicating the
possible need for change* To put it more simply*
would it have served any political purpose to remove
the chief target of the controversy from the line
of fire?
TO THIS question I can envision only two plausible
answers. One, the Administration was attempting to
discredit the debate by creating the impression that
foreign affairs are so timely that they require only
instant action and can not be bothered with knowledge*
able discussion leading to correction. Yet I can
not accept this argument for it would require the
conclusion that our Administration is composed of
men with closed minds and authoritative
personalities.
THE SECOND answer is this: The policy makers
were unwilling to face public criticism. Why? 1*
may possibly be argued that they acted out of a
sense of dedication to the cause of democracy and a
realization that the quality of criticism they would
face might create grave doubts in the minds of the
public. In a sense this may be a small part of the
answer; but I fear that it does not surface the real
implications of the need to create this honorable
absence.
LET ME leave you with a question which has
plagued me since this even occurred last Saturday.
Could it be possible that the Administration acted
in this manner because it realized the appearance
of McGeorge Bundy (or any other government official
for that matter) before such knowledgeable criticism
would have revealed to the American public the
Administrations lack of coherent understanding of
its own foreign policy???

(3) go somewhere else.
WE WENT somewhere else,ft||
another guys house, about thftg
blocks away. gg,
COUNTING everybody, theft
dates, and the derelicts, wandereft
and drunks who had stumbled
about 30 people bid the little ft
lady warm goodbyes and departft
SOON THE party was settled!
its new location.
AND SOON another cop had heft
called there, too.
I HAVE a complaint from oft
of your neighbors, he said.
FUNNIEST thing, we saft
ITS FROM some studentft
he said. They're studying.
ON SATURDAY night! we ft?
quire d, amazed. Thaft
unbelievable!
I K3NDA think so too, the est
continued, but I gotta at left
stop by, you know.
NOW, THIS was one of the best
cops I have ever seen. We agreft
to hold the noise down a little bft
and he agreed to eat a piece I
watermelon that somebody had tft
audacity to saturate with rum. ft
fact, he ate more than one pieeft
HEY, YOU cant eat that, youft
on duty, somebody said.
THE HECK with it, he saift
AT ANY rate, it was gettift
pretty late by this time and peopft
were beginning to turn most
attention to their dates than ft
dancing and raising a fuss, aft
things quieted down.
THAT LITTLE old lady wouft
have been proud of us.



THIRD OF A SERIES
By JOSEPH CASTELLO
Editorial Page Editor
This assertion of dissident interests has caused
the initial governments of these nations to become
more and more authoritarian to maintain stability
and even, in some cases, national unity. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, since the only symbol of national consensus
is a hero, the possibility exists for these nations to
degenerate into dictatorships, benevolent or other otherwise.
wise. otherwise. Once a police state has been established, the
discontented peasantry may be politically immo immobilized
bilized immobilized by coercion. The peasants, finding conditions
have not changed since independence, are left with
only one alternative ~ popular revolution.
THESE popular revolutions as in Viet Nam and
the Dominican Republic are not necessarily com communist
munist communist inspired, directed, or supplied AT THE TIME
OF THEIR INCEPTION. The significant point is

LETTER:
Ersatz And
Esoteric
EDITOR:
I DO NOT know how to begin or
how to end. It reminds me of the
famous words pronounced by the
Egyptian Czar, Caesar, to a con congregation
gregation congregation of Cubans in the city of
Berlin on the same day that the
mule died: I only know that nothing
should be known.**
RECENTLY a classmate of mine
and I got thoroughly involved in a
friendly discussion of the required
reading for C-52 and C-53. Alter
the preliminary introduction to the
subject, we decided to begin with
the painting Saw (English trans translation
lation translation for Miro) entitled Bird
Killing a Person with a Rock.*
We agreed in the cruelty of the
intentions of the flying saucer.
Picazzu seemed to us a little old,
formal, and conventional. Monets
Picnic on the Beach* should
have had nude women instead of
the traditional nude men.
FROM THIS area we gayly moved
to Ibsen, a name derived from the
word Iberic. It looked highly con contradictory
tradictory contradictory to us that Dr. Stock Stockhouse
house Stockhouse would fall from a chair
Instead of falling from the church.
We plan to do further research
on this point. My friend, who
knows that I recently took a course
in advanced statistics, asked me
to determine the probability of
finding a person like Caroas
(English word Is bed) Meursault
In a drive-in theater between 3:00
and 3:01 a.m. on a Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Since the question was too
simple for me, I recommended that
he go and see one of the statistics
320.516 students.
AS THE discussion drove to an
end my friend started to quote
Omelet, the main character of the
opera Humble; To die or not to
live, that is. .**. Motivated by
his feelings I read from the same
book:
Policlaudius: What do you eat
myLad?
Omelet: Words, words,
words.*
AT THAT time my friend had
already left.
MARIO R. PEREZ, 2UC
ALLIANCE
TV SERVICE
Fast, Expert Service
on all makes
TELEVISION
RADIO
STEREO
10% DISCOUNT
on parts to all
U of F students
817 W. Univ Ave
Phone 376-9955

Foreign Policy, Communist Challenge

Ito the 11 straight thru to I
IWoriiTsFairJ I NEW yORKI
MB B\ / \\ \ j. ukf II py
Have more fun at the Fair without
parking problems driving jitters *new york
.. subways .. taxis .. tolls I Faster ****** ** Express $32.30
> *PHI LADE LPHIA
Trailways takes you over new expressways, Thru service over 3 house faster $28.50
direct to the Fair. You travel first-class, in
America's most modern buses. Air conditioned. ELES OJI
Reclining seats. Restroom aboard. (P.S. And vu Sllv r s6s **
see more of the Fair with real folding money Memphis
you save by taking Trailways.) *New stiver Eagle service $21.05
A TRAILWAYS. n
188 Easiest way to the Fair

CASTELLO COMMENTS

that communist foreign policy is in a better position
to exploit popular discontent than the United States.
WHAT DO Russia and China have to offer these
nations? The answer is simple: land reform, a
stable government, and rapid industrialization. The
historical experience of Russia and China has a
greater affinity to the problems of these nations
than that of the United States: both, at the time
of the communist revolution, we're threatened with
foreign domination; both were, at that time, over 80%
peasant; and both have rapidly become dominant
world powers under their communist regimes.
FURTHERMORE, many Americans often overlook
the dual nature of communism: at an ideological
level, it is a utopian ideal which can appeal directly to
a discontented peasantry; at a practical level, it is
an authoritarian regime which can appeal to the
discontented political leaders of a country. Finally,
being a philosophy of revolution, it can exploit any

Tuesday, May 18/ 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

popular unrest anywhere in the world; BUT, WITH WITHOUT
OUT WITHOUT THIS UNREST, AS A BASE OF SUPPORT,
COMMUNISM DEGENERATES** INTO A LIBERAL
FORM OF SOCIALISM, AS IN EUROPE. Stripped
of a revolutionary situation, communism becomes
merely the philosophy for a political party which
must operate within a constitutional framework: if
there is not sufficient popular discontent to guarantee
an overthrow by force, then a communist party
must relegate Itself to the status of just another
political party trying to obtain power by legitimate
means.
THE FLAMBOYANT ideology of communism has
tricked the United States, however, into believing
that what we are fighting is communism when in
reality all we are up against are Russias and
Chinas national interests and world poverty.
CONTINUED ON FRIDAY

Page 5



Page 6

> The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday, May 18, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

Wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share 3
bedroom house. Call after 5, FR
6-2964. During day ext. 2908,
Patricia. (C-141-2t-c).
1 FEMALE ROOMMATE for
apartment behind Norman Hall.
$22.50 per month plus utilities.
Call 2-8810. (C-141-4t-c).
LANDLORDS Married graduate
student arriving in September is
looking for furnished one-bedroom
modern apartment in S6O to S9O
per month rent He'll be here
in June to reserve apartment for
fall. If you have what he's looking
for, he'd like to see it in June.
Call University Extension 2832 and
leave your name, address, and
phone number for hinf to contact.
(C-140-tf-nc).
GOLF CLUBS, right handed,
average length. I am just learning
to play and am tired of renting
clubs. If you have an old set that
is no longer used, why not get
some money for it. I am a poor
boy, so please keep the price low.
Call 8-2148 between 6 p.ro. and
midnight weekdays or anytime
weekends. (C-140-tf-nc).
A FEW HUNDRED more hungry
budget minded students to enjoy
SPUDNUTS DONUT SHOP, 1017
W. Univ. Open every night till
midnight. (C-140-ts-c).
MALE SUBJECTS OVER 21 needed
for experiments in Communication
Sciences Laboratory. Must pass
tone test qualifications. $5 per
hour. Call Mrs. Hazouri at Ext.
2039 for appointment. (C-139-4t (C-139-4tc).
c). (C-139-4tc).
ONE FEMALE Roommate to share
air-conditioned 3 bedroom house.
Close to campus. Call 6-8961 after
5:30. (C-137-st-c).
FUNLAND I
AMUSEMENT CENTER I
1011 W* Univ., 2 blocks from I
campus where students meet I
mjE^mnoNj
1:41 J vr /
4:14 mat mm /
6:47 aB ZW /
9:20 fir /
*>.* .. *. ...
WALT DISNEYS \
i MISHITj
lACHIEVEMENTT:
JUUE'WPdksK
ANDREWS-VANDYKE
I.I P f I V

Help Wanted
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).
Autos
1952 TD-MG. Completely rebuilt.
Must see to appreciate. $795. Will
finance. 2-1694. (G-141-2t-c).
1964 MONZA Spyder Convertible.
4-in-the-floor. 6,000 miles. S2IOO.
Hill Top Motor Court. 372-4319.
(G-141-st-c).
1961 VOLKSWAGEN, white wall
tires, perfect condition. Looks,
rides and drives like a new car.
Only 38,000 miles. Call 376-8863.
(G-141-2t-c).
1957 CHEVROLET Good con condition.
dition. condition. V-8, power steering, power
brakes. S4OO. 372-6538. (G-140-
3t-c).
*62 IMPALA Convertible, R&H,
power steering, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, white sides. Call 378-
2319. (G-140-st-c).
1960 VOLKSWAGEN, sunroof, seat
belts, window washer, rain shields.
$795. Call 372-6931 after 5:30 p.m.
(G-140-2t-p).
1940 FORD SEDAN. Top con condition.
dition. condition. Low mileage. Original
owner. Antique license. Call 372-
0300. A CREAM PUFF! (G-137-
st-c).
Leaving country. '6l TEMPEST,
stick. *63 FORD Galaxie station
wagon. Perfect condition. ALSO
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS Tables,
chairs, sofa, washing machine,
refrigerator, etc. Private 376-
0229. (G-138-7t-c).
TODAY and /tITQU\
WED ONLY
I AND )
IKK) *3:40 \T AUj/
6:20 9:00 yr
STARTS THURSDAY
"A CINEMA MASTHffIKEr
Women In
the Dunes
"Suspenseful shocking,
blatantly sensational.
Lust from. A to Z.
Not readily forgotten I
ti
MUeJr WgWi
PLUS
THE ALL TIME TOP CARTOON
the CRITIC
BRITT'S FAVORITE

Personal
DESPERATELY need ride to Ft.
Benning Columbus, Georgia area
May 28th or 29th. Contact Evelyn
at Ext. 2275 or call 8-1558 after
6 p.m. and on weekend. (J-141-
3t-p).
STUDENT NUMBER, student body,
your identity is barred from any
recognition 'til you tear or bend
your card. More Friday! (J-141-
lt-c).
FREE KITTEN 1 gray and
black striped female, 10 weeks
old. Call 2-6018 after 5:30 p.ro.
(J-140-tf-nc).
LET'S FORM A BIKE CLUB. Phone
FR 6-2920 or FR 2-6574. Also,
WANT TO BUY English style
saddle. FR 6-2920 or P, O. Box
13291. (J-139-3t-p).
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 (hand and machine
ironed). Come by and say hello.
(J-137-Bt-c).
DESPERATELY need ride for two
to Sarasota on May 21st. Contact
Don on Monday and Thursday eve evenings
nings evenings at Ext. 2832 or any night
after 9 p.ro. at 8-2193. (J-139-
3t-nc).
Services
IRONING done in my home. Call
6-4086. (M-141-6t-c).
RUBY'S ALTERATIONS. 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. Phone 6-8506. (M (M---141-lt-c).
--141-lt-c). (M---141-lt-c).
STUDENT NUMBER, student body,
your identity is barred from any
recognition 'til you tear or bend
your card. More Friday! (M-141-
lt-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M---141-llt-c).
--141-llt-c). (M---141-llt-c).
WILL CARE FOR infants and
children in my home. Located on
Archer Road. Phone FR 6-9884.
(M-140-4t-p).
pAODER^I
Shoe Repair Shop
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
FR 6-0315 I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank!

For Sale
50 x 10 MOBILE HOME, almost
new, air-conditioned, all aluminum
awning, all aluminum utility
storage room. Located on very
desirable lot in Hickory HilL Must
sell by end of Trimester A1 See
after 6 p.m. weekdays or weekends.
Call 372-3811 after 6p.m.(A-141-
tf-nc).
DOUBLE BED s3s* Never been
used. Contact 372-2896. (A-141-
3t-p).
2 BEDROOM MOBILE HOME com completely
pletely completely furnished, including air airconditioning.
conditioning. airconditioning. Sleeps 5* Late modeL
On large shady lot. $1875 total
price, terms available. FR 2-8764.
(A-141-lt-c).
Extraordinary talking PET GOAT.
Needs country home with
uncommon children*Call 466-3237,
Micanopy. (A-141-2t-c).
KODAK Bmm movie camera, cost
$l6O, will sell for $35. Kodak
35 mm camera, case, flash, GE
exposure meter all for $35. 10
boat cushions like new, S2O. 1
pair turo-a-round trick water skis,
$lO. Boat ladder, $5. Archery
target, $2. Call 372-6472. (A (A---141-lt-c).
--141-lt-c). (A---141-lt-c).
GREEN MODERN Sofa bed, sleeps
2. Excellent condition. Cost $220,
will sell for SBS. Formica end
table, $lO. Coffee table, $lO. Tree
lamp, $6. Hammock and stand,
$lO. Lamp chair and lounge, $4.
Electric defroster, $4. Fan, $2.
Call 372-6472. (A-141-lt-c).
STUDENT NUMBER, student body,
your identity is barred from any
recognition *til you tear or bend
your card. More Friday! (A-141-
lt-c).
SALE OR RENT. 1963 New Moon
mobile home. 10 x 55, air airconditioned,
conditioned, airconditioned, 2 bedroom, separate
dining room, swimming pool. Pine Pinehurst
hurst Pinehurst Park, Lot 27. Phone 376-
0391. (A-141-2t-p).
NEW Red tonneau cover for Sprite,
$25. Call Joe at 2-7447. (A-141-
tf-nc).
4 TRACK Stereo tape recorder.
Like new. SONY 500A with
complete assortment of
accessories42so.Phone 372-0397.
(A-141-2t-p).
1959 CURTIS Trailer 8x36 with
10x20 cabana. Both are carpeted
and many extras. Ready for occu occupancy
pancy occupancy June 20th. Call after 5:30
pan. 372-7540. (A-140-3t-c).
AIR-CONDITIONERS FOR SALE.
2 Admiral 110 volt AC units in
excellent condition. $75 each. Call
Charlie Mayo, FR 6-8366 after 5
p.m. (A-139-3t-c).
MUST SELL 1963 Horizon mobile
home, 45x10. Small equity plus
payments of $76.07 per month or
pay balance of $3,324. Call 378-
2854. (A-138-st-c).
I SPORTSMENS I
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
I SUZUKI I
1 Soles & Service |

For Rent
NICE, CLEAN; shady furnished
apartment. Tile bath, electric kit kitchen.
chen. kitchen. Ideal for a couple. Call 372-
1834. SIOO. (B-141-3t-nc).
ONLY ONE LEFT. Air-conditioned
2 bedroom apartment. Furnished.
Quiet. 6 minutes from campus.
2-1694. (B-141-2t-c).
BEAUTIFUL NEW Furnished con contemporary
temporary contemporary home overlooking
ravine. Quiet and private. Respon Responsible
sible Responsible parties only. Near Medical
Center. 825 SW 10th Street, FR
2-0328. (B-141-lt-c) f
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath furnished lake
cottage .Pine paneled. Lake Winnott
22 miles from Gainesville. Lake
privileges. SBS per month. 372-
0481, Mr/ Kaplan. (B-141-3t-c).
CLOSE TO CAMPUS. Air-con Air-conditioned
ditioned Air-conditioned apartment for SB. S7O to
S9O per month. 1518 and 1530 NW
4th Ave. Call 376-4353 evenings.
(B-141-ts-c).
Mother renting a ROOM to coed
in private home. Car needed. Call
2- (B-141-ts-c).
ALL UNITS GROUND FLOOR, 2
rooms furnished, refrigerator.
Few air-conditioners. No kitchens.
2 blocks from pain air-conditioned
library, classes, food centers,
Post Office, Laundry, etc. Rates
SBO-$161.87 entire semester. 6-
6494. (B-140-st-c).
SUMMER RATES. Haunted
House. Efficiency, bedroom. $35
per month, S2O per month. Every Everything
thing Everything supplied except gas. Down Downtown
town Downtown location. Off-street parking.
372-0481, Mr. K*>lan. (B-140-
3t-c).
1 BEDROOM Furnished apartment
at 1214 NW 23rd Blvd. $75 per
month. Phone FR 6-2472, Weseman
Realty. (B-140-2t-c).
6 room upstairs APARTMENT.
Utilities furnished. SBO per month.
Call 6-0672 after 5:30 p.m. (B (B---140-3t-c).
--140-3t-c). (B---140-3t-c).
3 LARGE Furnished zooms. Newly
decorated. $55 per month. Couples
only. Call 376-6642 or after 9
p.m. campus switch board %-3261
and ask for Mrs. Cooper. (B-140-
3t-c).
COTTAGE ON Lake Geneva. Sleeps
4. White sand beach. $35 per week.
Call FR 2-1220. (Bhl4o-3t-c).
APARTMENT Completely furn furnished.
ished. furnished. One bedroom, swimming
pool, all electric kitchen, central
heat, air-conditioning. S9O per
month. Available immediately.
Couple preferred. 372-3826. (B (B---137-ts-c).
--137-ts-c). (B---137-ts-c).
ROOM FOR RENT coed or
working girl, 1 block from campus.
$35/month. 376-2643. After 5:00.
(B-137-ts-c).
Real Estate
|f t
TAKE UP PAYMENTS and pay
closing costs on a repossessed
3- 2 bath house. Central
heat, CCB & newly painted* Phone
372-3826. (I-138-ts-c).



Birth Defects Center
Gets $2,000 Gift

The Duval County March of
Dimes has awarded $2,000 to the
Birth Defects Center at the UFs
j. Hill is Miller Health Center.
John F. Lanahan, immediate past
chairman of the Duval County
March of Dimes, and Donald
Bolling, incoming chairman, pre presented
sented presented the grant to Dr. William B.
Weil Jr., associate professor of
pediatrics in the College of
Medicine.
Dr. Weil directs the rapidly
expanding work of the Birth Defects
Center.

UF Summer Research Program
Selecfs 26 High Schoolers
Twenty-six outstanding high school students from five states have
been selected to participate in the seventh annual National Science
Foundation Summer Research Program here, June 14 through Aug. 6.
The list includes 22 students from Florida and one apiece from
Alabama, Georgia, Illinois and Missouri.
The group was selected on the basis of scientific ability and high
academic achievement. The visiting students will have the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to observe and participate in active research programs on the
University campus during their eight-week stay.
Lecture demonstrations, field trips and seminars will be conducted
by 32 faculty members. Dr. Luther A. Arnold, associate professor
of secondary science education, will direct the program. The National
Science Foundation has provided an SII,OOO grant to cover basic funds
for the session.
Students are currently enrolled as high school juniors and must have
had biology and/or be taking chemistry or physics.
AIIIQAtOR AOS 4
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wBHII HE
Studies piling up?
Pause. Have a Coke.
Coca-Cola with a lively lift
and never too sweet, refreshes best.
thtogsgo
Coke W
*otUd under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by:
GAINESVILLE Coca Cola Bottling Company
.-. 1- ' '' 'r L

The Center deals with patients
referred from all over Florida and
the southeast for highly specialized
diagnostic treatment and
evaluation services. In 1964, 150
birth defects patients were seen
at the Center.
An estimated 250,000 babies are
born with serious defects each year
in the United States.
One of 53 March of Dimes Birth
Defects Centers in the nation, the
Gainesville unit includes facilities
for research and teaching as well
as treatment.

X-x*:-:-:-x-x : x-x-x^x-:x-X;X;X-X;X:X-X:X;XvXrXyX-x%x-x*x-x-x-x-x<%x-:-:-x-:-:-:-y..-:-:^^
'Termites Holding Hands.
, bis
m m BBS ift
Band Building Said Firetrap

Termites are friendly; but
if they ever get mad at each
other and stop holding hands,
tne building would fall down.*
These were the words of
Reid Poole, chairman of the
music department, when he
described the present con condition
dition condition of the music building.
Condemned ten years ago,
this structure suffers with
poor acoustics,bad ventilation,
inadequate wiring, and a
sometimes inoperable heating
system.
The need for a new music
building has been present
since 1949 when we moved
into what was then the old
gymnasium.*'
Since then, the department
has had a 70% increase in
classroom students, in the last
few years, an addition of
instruments, and an extension
of activities.
The building has become
increasingly inadequate if not
downright shameful, for the
state of Florida,** said Poole.
A continual fire hazard to
more than 1,000 students and

\ W !r \ ....
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[TRANSFORMATION OF NATURE IN ART
...A.K. Coomaraswamy
r
CHRISTIAN & ORIENTAL PHILOSOPHY OF ART
...A.K. Coomaraswamy
JAMES T. FARRELL: SELECTED ESSAYS
MACHINERY OF THE BRAIN Dean Woolridge
IMAGE OF MAN IN AMERICA. Don Wolfe
THE CONQUEST OF NEW SPAIN Bernal Diaz
ARCHAIC EGYPT W.B. Emery
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
NUCLEAR PHY51C5..................C.M.H. Smith
LATTICE DYNAMICS. R.F. Wallis
MAGNETISM ..Rodo & Saul
Crapes Shop & Bookstore

Tuesday, May 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

$300,000 worth of equipment,
this eyesore remains to be a
growing economic liability,
according to Poole. A new
roof was added last fall and
rewiring is scheduled to be
done in the near future. In Internal
ternal Internal repairs are continually
necessary.
During a trimester the 1,400
students enrolled in music
courses study in libraries with
no windows, practice in rooms
with no ventilation in summer
and Inadequate heating in
winter months, and play
instruments which have been
weathered by the extreme
dampness in the building.
Piano technicians stated
that repairs and tunings costs
would decrease 25-50 per
cent if air-conditioning were
installed.
Poole noted the danger to
the excellent equipment be belonging
longing belonging to the department.
Organs, electric pianos,
and other instruments are
stored in areas of severe
dampness.'*
Due to the lack of space,

instruments are housed in old
shower rooms and uniforms
hang outside classrooms in the
halls.
The poor acoustics make
it hard for students in the
libraries to study because of
all the sounds coming from
the practice rooms and class classrooms,'*
rooms,'* classrooms,'* stated Poole.
The band library is the
finest in this area, and is
estimated to have a worth of
$25,000,*' he said.
This facility is located in
what used to be a locker room.
Poole said the adminis administration
tration administration has shown a great
awareness of the existing need
for a new building and has
made a fine presentation of
the problem to the Board of
Regents.
The Board of Regents is
also trying to help.**
The UF has requested a
$2,000,000 appropriation in
its 1965-67 biennial budget
for a music building to be
constructed just south of the
University Auditorium and the
Century Tower.

Oii
L*S>KSHK
TUB Hi T <** The i
MOLE- CAMPUS
W4FS
-
tamanellas
tti'y
JMW*

Page 7



Page 8

> # The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 18, 1965

12 Day Course
In Real Estate
Opens Here
A 12-day course in real estate
appraisal for 50 students from*
Florida, Michigan, Ohio and Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin began yesterday on the UF
campus.
Sponsored by the American
Institute of Real Estate Appraisers
in conjunction with the University
and Division of General Extension
of the Florida Institute for Con Continuing
tinuing Continuing University Studies, the
course is designed to provide
advanced training in demonstration
appraisal work.
Actual case studies began
Monday with classes meeting daily
and intensively over a two-week
period ending May 28. Each student
will deal with the essential
appraising procedures regarding
specific properties, such as a
single family residence, an apart apartment,
ment, apartment, a downtown retail store, an
office building, warehouses and
special purpose property.
Dr. Alfred A. Ring, head of
the University's Department of
Real Estate and Urban Land
Studies, will serve as dean for the
course. William D. Davis,
president of Farm Management
Associates, Inc., Kansas City, Mo.,
will be the associate dean.
All lecture sessions are being
conducted in the Graham Hall
dormitory area.
Committee
Names York
Dr. E. T. York Jr., Provost,
UFs Institute of Food and Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Sciences, has been elected
to the executive committee of the
4 National 4-H Service Committee.
Dr. York will serve on the
national committee with Raymond
C. Firestone, chairman of the
Executive Committee, Firestone
Tire and Rubber Co., and others.
At a meeting of the Committee
last week Or. York reported on
trends in Extension. He said that
national 4-H enrollment increased
in 1964. Other statistics given by
Dr. York: 46% of 4-H youth live
on farms; 32% comes from rural
non-farms, and 22% reside in urban
homes.
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THE MUSICAL SCENE..
MET STAR NELL RANKIN
. .coming here May 25
Twilight Concert Set
The first of five outdoor twilight concerts on University Auditorium
grounds will be presented tomorrow, at 6:45 p.m., when Richard W.
Bowles conducts the Gator Summer Band. Bass-baritone Guy B. Webb,
of the UF Department of Music faculty, will be the featured soloist.
Webb will sing selections from "Porgy and Bess," by George
Gershwin, including "I Got Plenty of Nothin," and "It Aint Necessarily
So."
Student conductor Kenneth Jones of Jacksonville, will conduct the
Band in a series of selections from Richard Rodgers "The King and I.
Director Bowles has programmed Mendelssohns deft tone painting,
the overture "Fingals Cave, the first movement of Morton Goulds
"American Symphonette No. 2," and Hayden Woods tone poem,
"Mannin Veen."
Complementing the program will be the usual spite of marches and
characteristic band selections, including Bowles o n march, "Pride
of the Purple," which is being used these days as theme music for
the radio programs preceding and following the baseball games of the
Houston Astros; and a delightfully extraordinary march by Sergei
Prokofiev, simply titled "March Opus 99."
The concert is free to the public bring the lawn chairs and
blankets, and all the babes in arms, tots, moppets, and children of
all ages, to enjoy that great American institution, the outdoor summer
band concert.
May 25th, Nell Rankin, one of the worlds leading mezzo-sopranos
and star of the Metropolitan Opera, will sing a concert in the University
Auditorium under the aegis of the Lyceum Council. Miss Rankin will
offer songs and arias by Brahms, Schubert, Debussy, and Yoachin
Nln. Dont miss this opportunity to hear in person one of the ranking
singers of our time, no pun intended.
Its ~
Steetk
at Ugg
Larrys
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Rolls
51.07
JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Ave.

Neurology Academy Elects
Medicine' s Dr. Schmidt

Dr. Richard P* Schmidt, head of
the UF*s Department of Neurology
in the College of Medicine, is the
president-elect of the American
Academy of Neurology.
Elected to the post at the annual
meeting of the Academy in Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Dr. Schmidt assumes a two twoyear
year twoyear term and becomes the
president of the largest
neurological organization in the
world in 1967. The AAN has 2,000
members. Dr. Schmidt succeeds
Dr. Charles Kane of Boston
University as president-elect.
The professor of neurology is
also president of the Executive
Program Committee of the Pan
American Congress of Neurology
to be held in Puerto Rico in 1967.
In this position he will direct
planning for the scientific program
of the Congress and will meet in
Caracas, Venezuela, May 23 with
official delegates to the Congress
to plan the session. The planning
body includes one neurologist from
Med, Dental
Counseling
All Pre-medical and Pre-dental
students should register with the
Pre-Professional Counseling
Office, 107 Anderson for Term A
or the entire Spring Trimester.
Registration starts May 10 and
runs through May 21. Registration
will not be extended beyond May 21.
Be sure to bring with you your
instructors* full names and your
course and section numbers.
Spanish Style
Dinner Thursday
A dinner Spanish style** will
be served Thursday evening at 6
in the Florida Union Social Room.
The supper, sponsored by the FU
International Committee, is the
first of the trimesters
atmospheric meals.
Tickets may be purchased in
Room 315 FU for $1.50. Deadline
is noon tomorrow.

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TRADITIONALLY I
THE STORE FOR I
CLASS RINGS I
211 W. University Ay. 372-8658 |

each ountry in the Wester i?
Hemisphere.
Dr. Schmidt has been a member
of the College of Medicine faculty
since 1958.
till
n §
DR. SCHMIDT
.president-elect
Sir Wins
Pilitzer Award
Gaines vw. aun, the citys after afternoon
noon afternoon paper, recently became
recipient of the 1965Pi1.
Prize in journalism. The presen presentation
tation presentation of the award was announced
two weeks ago in New York.
The award was given to the Sun
for John R. Harrisons editorials
on the need for improved housing
conditions in Gainesville, and for
his campaign to bring about the
approval of a minimum housing
code.
Harrison is publisher of the
Sun.
I^amah?T" ,mb bmwT|
MOTORCYCLES I
For The Discriminating I
CYCLERAMA I
378-2811 21 SE 2nd PI M



Union Activities:
Down But Not Out

By JO FRANKLIN
Staff Writer
Florida Union activities will be
subdued but not stagnant during
the summer months. Thats the
word from Dick Thompson, acting
president of the FU Board of-

Max Shulman
wJ.JjT' for Kelloggs
(By the Author of l)obic Cillis,
Bally Round the Flag Hoys, etc.)

THREE TRUE AND TRAUMATIZING TALES

Onlv one problem remains to be
solved lrefore America enters the
Golden Age. I refer, of course, to
l lie nroblem of what to eat for
breakfast.
foil'd think with the milen milenilium
ilium milenilium so close at hand Americans
would learn to cat a proper break breakfast.
fast. breakfast. Mill no: two out of three
citizens persist in eating wrong.
Consider the following typical
cases:
1. ilvstcr, a Bad Enter
fort Ilester Glebe was
a sophomore at a
prominent Western
girls' college (Vas (Vassar).
sar). (Vassar). Hester, a
/bjA comely lass of 19,
majoring in flatware
NjW and madrigals, was
\\ so excited on the
n nr morning of Yassars
IV annual Field Day
\ \ that she forgot to
\ UyJ eat am breakfast at
[/ all. F.agerlv she
Hang herself into
the dav's many jolly
events- sprinting. leaping, pull pulling.
ing. pulling. hauling, hurdling, hop-skip hop-skipami-jumping.
ami-jumping. hop-skipami-jumping. But. alas, because
the poor girl had not eaten a
proper breakfast, her energy
soon deserted her. In fact, it
deserted her right smack in the
middle of a hammer throw!
She was able to get the ham hammer
mer hammer flying all right: what she was
not able to do w-as let go of the
handle. Over the Vassar fence
soared the hammer and into the
streets of nearby Poughkeepsie
with limp Hester, alas, trailing
helplessly Ireland.
Well sir. naturally she was ex expelled
pelled expelled from college for leaving
the grounds without a pass. To Today.
day. Today. a broken woman, she earns
a bare subsistence as a pennant
in Newark.
2. Basil. Another Bad Eater
fx/t Basil Metabo-
W lisin was a private
y\ in the United States
/ Army. Basil, a ro-
I : jl A bust lad of 20, did
|| || not make poor
I | || Hester's mistake of
\T 3,=a3t= 7l facing a strenuous
pvwy! day without an ade ade(|itatebreakfast.He,
(|itatebreakfast.He, ade(|itatebreakfast.He,
rtTyJ alas, erred in the
* opjmsite direction.
On the morning of the big in inspection
spection inspection by the Commanding
General, Basil decided he had
better store up all the energy he
could get, so he breakfasted on
the following: a flitch of bacon,
a clutch of eggs, a batch of bagels,
a notch of ham. a bunch of but butter.
ter. butter. a swatch of grits, a hutch of
honey, a patch of jelly, a thatch
of jam, a twitch of pepper, and a
pitch of salt.
from breakfast he went to the
barracks and sat down on his foot
locker to await tire arrival of the
Commanding "Atten "Attention!
tion! "Attention! cried a voice as the Gen General
eral General entered the barracks, and all
the soldiers sprang to their feet
all the soldiers., that is, but

OVER SUMMER MONTH*
fe* i

Student Activities.
Thompson said, Wellbe active
during the summer not as active
as during the regular year, but
were not closing down.*
Many of the board members are

bloated, bulging, torpid Basil who
could not budge his stuffed self
from the foot locker.
Well sir, naturally he was
court-martialled and placed be before
fore before 4 firing suuad. Today, a per perforated
forated perforated man, he earns a meagre
living as a colander in Cleveland.
i. E. Pluribus, A Good Eater
K. Pluribus Ew Ewbank
bank Ewbank was a claims
rfs, adjuster in a large
y insurance agency in
\ Blue Earth, Minn.
)T K. Pluribus, a saucy
lad of 27, awoke
Jfl one morning and
& / knew it was the
Wr most important
u morning of his life,
r for on this morning
C/ he would propose
marriage to the fair fairest
est fairest secretary in the
entire insurance agency, the beau beauteous
teous beauteous Clarissa Menhaden, whose
cheeks were double damask and
whose eyeballs made men slaves.
At breakfast K. Pluribus pre prepared
pared prepared himself well. He had a bit
of juice, a bit of toast, a bit of
coffee, and a heaping bowl of
Kelloggs Corn Flakes. Not that
it is vital to our story, for all
Kelloggs cereals taste wonderful.
But, more important, each gold golden
en golden spoonful of each Kelloggs
cereal is pure nourishment, pure
energy, pure power to unflab the
muscles and unclog the blood, to
joggle the cells and jiggle the
psyche. Morning is the time of
day when you most need a quick
pick-upsomething that starts
vour motor without stripping vour
transmission, that tones the body
without tasting like a tonic, thats
quick and crisp and bright and
ready and loyal and true and
obedient. In short, you need
Kellogg's!
So E. Pluribus finished his
brimming bowl of Kelloggs and
o(T he wentstrong and confi confident,
dent, confident, bright-eyed and jut-jawed,
springe-legged and gleamy gleamyscalpedand
scalpedand gleamyscalpedand made a proposal of
marriage so eloquent, so fervent,
so loud, that the beauteous Clar Clarissa
issa Clarissa could not say him nay. To Today
day Today they are married ana own owntheif
theif owntheif very own insurance agency.
They have three lovely children
a boy named Fire & Theft, and
two girls named Public Liability
and Personal Property Floater.
It is the happiest of families familiesespecially
especially familiesespecially in the spring of the
year when E. Pluribus, with
many a laugh and cheer, drives
them all to Hartford to see the
actuaries in bloom.
O IKS Mu statm*n
*
you like (or dislike) mdu f|
these columns will Itt
help determine our
plans for them. Write
Kellogg Company.
o IKS Sr MUott Company

new due to the summer-time ab absence
sence absence of the past members,
Thompson said. Directors for the
summer are John Hume, Mike
Noble and Dave Waldrop. Steve
Gardner will act as treasurer,
and Allyson Conner as secretary.
Were trying to recruit more
personnel. We could really use
more people on the committee,**
Thompson added.
Activities on the FU agenda for
the spring trimester include:
Camp Wauburg Playday on
June 5, featuring beauty contest,
pony rides, swimming and skiing,
sponsored by the Recreation Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, headed by Ed Koren.
Lecture by Dr. David
Chalmers, associate professor of
history and author of Hooded
Americanism, entitled The Ku
Klux Klan and Right WingGroups,
to be held May 27.
Movies every Friday night and
Saturday nights in the Health
Center Auditorium, sponsored by
the Films Committee under the
direction of Karen Hartnagle.
Playday on July 4.
Street dances on Friday nights
outside the Florida Union building.
The Special Projects Committee,
according to Thompson, is pre presently
sently presently without a chairman. The
committee will direct the Union
Board Open House in the fall
and university-sponsored trips.
All applications for committee
work are now being accepted in
Room 315 of the Florida Union,
Thompson said.

Asian To Talk On 'Color Problem

The University Religious
Association (URA) is sponsoring
the talk An Aslan Looks at the
Color Problem** by Dr. S. P.
Adinarayan, Monday, May 25.
Dr. Adinarayan, a professor
from India, is visiting professor at

EARN BETTER GRADES
This Trimsltr
With a WOLLENSAK or
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Tuesday/ May 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

4 Elements in Politics
Os Hysteria: Bartley
The four elements found In the politics of hysteria are fear, hate,
a closed mind and the firm belief that the end justifies the means,
political science professor Ernest Bartley told a UF audience last
Thursday night.
A blind, unreasoning fear is the basis for this kind of politics,
Dr. Bartley said. It is the kind of fear that Hitler preyed on and the
kind that is exemplified today by groups like the Black Muslims, the
Ku Klux Klan and the John Birch Society.
Dr. Bartley expressed shock at a University audience that recently
booed Averell Harriman because he had said the United States was
correct in its action in Viet Nam and the Dominican Republic.
Here was a group of so-called educated people who had the closed
mind found in the politics of hysteria,'* Dr. Bartley said.

Davidson. He received his M. A.
from Oxford and his Ph.D. from
Madras University in India.
This lecture will be held at
8:15 p.m. in the Florida Union
Auditorium on Monday, May 25.
A reception in Johnson Lounge
will follow the lecture.

The politics of
hysteria always
start small. Hitler fev.C. f^C v
started In a beer
hall. The Bo 1 she shevi
vi shevi k s were once
few in number. |
Today, the Ku JJ
Klux Klan is M?
small.
Dr. Bartley cited aMU
introduced during the Florida
Legislative session which he
termed a dramatic illustrations
the politics of hysteria in action.
This bill supposedly relates to
academic freedom, Dr. Bartley
said. What it does in effect is
talk about academic freedom, then
proceeds to set up chains to make
sure that academic freedom is
shackled in terms of control of
speakers on our university cam campuses,
puses, campuses, and in certain restrictions
to be placed on grants and scholar scholarships.
ships. scholarships.
This bill won't pass in this
session of the Legislature, bat
it is the type of thing that you will
have to deal with,*' Dr. Bartley
said.
It is the evidence of a fearful
people with so'little faith of die.
democratic process that they think
they have to shackle it."
The politics of hysteria,
grounded in fear, manifested in
hate and carrying a closed mind
which believes that the end justi justifies
fies justifies the means, may be used as
criteria for those of us today who
are trying to judge many of the
groups springing tg> around the
United States, according to Dr.
Bartley.
He noted if the criteria were
turned around positively, the re results
sults results would be what most people
think of as the democratic
process. .tolerance of the ideas
and attitudes of others, and the
ability to compromise between two
opposing groups.

Page 9



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 18, 1965

As Pilot Sullivan Was Gator Star

By ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor
Former UF star athlete Haywood
Sullivan has become the first Gator
alumnus to manage a major league
ball club.
Sullivan was named Saturday as
new manager of the Kansas City
Athletics after Mel McGaha was
fired. The Athletics presently have
the poorest record of the 20 major
league teams.
Sullivan was the quarterback ol
the 1950 and 1951 Gator football
squads when he set five school
passing records. In addition, he
was named All-SEC quarterback
Sullivan was top
passer in SEC in 1950
and 1951.
in both seasons.
As a catcher on the baseball
team, Sullivan led the Gators to
the 1952 conference championship
and was named twice to the all allconference
conference allconference squad. He passed up
his final year of eligibility to sign
a bonus contract with the Boston
Red Sox, a decision which appears
to have paid off in the long run.
Coach Dave Fuller, whom Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan played under, commented,
Haywood has the leadership
Beard Award
Goes To
Top Trackman
The first annual Percy Beard
Most Valuable Trackman Award
will be presented later this week
at UF.
Athletic Director Ray Graves
announced Saturday that the award
will go to the Gator trackman who
has contributed most to the team's
success during that season.
The winner will be selected each
year by vote of his teammates.
It's fitting that such an award
should be given and more fitting
that it should be named for Percy
Beard, who has contributed more
than anyone to Florida track,
Graves observed.
In keeping with the ideals Percy
has believed in we intend for this
award to go not necessarily to
the boy winning in every meet,
but rather to the athlete who kept
or added to the spirit of the team
so as to inspire the team and each
member to better effort, Graves
concluded.
Each selectee will have his name
placed on a permanent trophy tobe
kept by the Athletic Association
and put on display in the trophy
case. He also will receive an
engraved, smaller replica.
Dr. Frank Goodwin and Tex
Oliver, UF faculty members, will
present the two trophies to the
Athletic Association.
After finishing second in last
weekends SEC Meet, UF will send
a limited squad to the NCAA Track
Meet at Berkeley, California, June
17-19.

qualities of a manager. He always
performed at positions where
leadership was of utmost impor importan
tan importan c e such as a catcher and

.
MTi~ :
jm fck
ftk trH %, 4* ww WSm #
gigg^jllnk
3 r /ffl
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Sullivan camps under popup hit in practice by Coach Dave Fuller.

. >pM

M:.-/ > >vA^ : .v,/.v .v\ k vvix-: /:::/o
I 1 BBf
GRADUATION AWARD

Graduation day...a big day for academic and
extracurricular awards. That hard-earned college
degree... and for the man who has taken full advan advantage
tage advantage of his college years, a special award from the
President of the United Statesa commission as an
officer in the United States Army... the gold bars of
a Second Lieutenant. Thats an award you can earn
by taking Army ROTC.
Those gold bars mark you as a man apart from other
mena man able to work with othersto inspire them.
They mark you a leader.

quarterback. As a catcher,
Haywood had to learn the game
so that he could position out outfielders
fielders outfielders and handle his pitcher.

Jf] K S2HF IHB iSm ttgT m jfl

Fuller also added that Sullivan
is the level-headed type person and
should be able to withstand the
emotional stress of being a big

An Army officer's commission s proof to the world
that your country places its trust and confidence in
your judgment and abilityproof that you have what
it takes to make a decision and then act on it.
These are qualities built by Army ROTC training...
qualities that will pay off for the rest of your life, no
matter what your careermilitary or civilian.
If youre good enough to be an Army officer,
dont settle for less. Stay In ROTC.

league manager.
Sullivan becomes the filth manager
in as many seasons. Proceeding*
him were Joe Gordon, Hank Bauer
(now manager of the Baltimore
Orioles), Ed Lopat and McGaha.
During his major league playing
days, Sullivan was with the Red
Sox and Athletics. With the Red
Sox he was the second catcher
behind Sammy White. During his
stint with the A's he was the
regular catcher. He retired from
active play last year.
Sullivan was managing the Class
AAA Vancouver, British Columbia
farm club prior to his appointment
to the top position.
The A*s, under owner Charles
O. Finley have been a doormat in
the American League of late and
consequently have had many
changes in their administration.



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Tuesday, May 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

At The Knothole
By ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor
Some four years ago, an American syndicate took one of the
biggest gambles in horse racing history when it leased the unbeaten
Italian stallion Ribot for 12 years at the astronomical price of
$5,000,000.
After Saturdays running of the Preakness, it appears that the
group made the deal at a bargain price.
As his first crop of three year olds hit the track this year,
horsemen wondered whether Ribots offspring would show the class
the great stallion supposedly had. On Saturday they did.
In the stretch at Pimlico where throughbreds traditionally run
on their pedigrees, the two Ribot colts (Tom Rolfe and Dapper
Dan) drew out from the field and thus ushered in what may be a
new era in American Racing.
Since the deaths of Nasrullah and Princequille, many studs
have vied for recognized leadership on the American scene.
Each year a new stallion would throw his hat in the ring but
no one horse has asserted his blood superiority.
TOM FOOL FIZZLED
Tom Fool at one point appeared to be the horse to emerge as the
new leader as his colts Tim Tam (now a fine sire in his own right),
Jaipur and others became leaders in their divisions at age three.
However, Tom Fool hasnt had a classic son since 1962.
Through last year, as Bold Lad and Jacinto trounced all two
year olds on either side of the Mississippi, many feit Bold Ruler,
sire of this pair, would emerge as No. 1. Alas, as the two turned
three and the distances lengthened out it became obvious that Bold
Rulers sons were both balls of fire, but not at anything over a mile.
Ribot was bred as most foreign horses are for stamina. A
speed horse is of little use overseas as there are no big races at
distances under a mile. Ribot has the blood of a champion and has
proven it with victories at distances upwards of two miles.
SHOWED DADDYS CLASS
Tom Rolfe showed he had his daddy's class, with the race he
turned in Saturday. He LOST A SHOE at the three-eighths pole
(an accident which would cost almost any horse the race) yet he
still came on with a rush to circle the field and hold off Dapper
Dan at the end. A conservative estimate would say that the loss
cost Tom Rolfe five lengths. Kentucky Derby favorite Tompion
had a similar accident in 1960 which cost him the Churchill
Downs classic.
Dapper Dan is a moody horse who only runs when he feels
like it. Still, he (like his sire), can run all day and may find
the mile and a half in the Belmont to his liking. However, Tom
Rolfe will not be losing shoes the next time he hits the track.
The price of Ribot colts will be increased greatly by the Preakness
but if the new trend continues he may set a new record for live
foal prices before too long.
In the Belmont three weeks hence, the Ribot pair will tackle
Hail to All, Native Charger and probably an unbeaten but untested
Amberbush. At a mile and a half, the Belmont is certainly the test
of classicism in a three year old. If the Ribot pair finish 1-2 there,
their sires prestige and cost will rise near the top.

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Page 11



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 18, 1965

Page 12

Gators Place Second Behind in SEC Track

By DICK DENNIS
Sports Assistant
UF trackmen finished a strong
second behind Tennessee and its
outstanding distance runners in
last weekends Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference track meet. This high
finish insures UF of its second
straight All-Sports Trophy, and
is quite an achievement for young

SPORTS

UF Captures All-Sports Title;
Graves Lauds Achievement
<*

UF's athletes have once again
captured the Southeastern Con Conference's
ference's Conference's all-sports title.
Final totals show the Gators
compiled 102 points in SEC sports
events. Runner-up school Alabama
has a total of 71 points.
"I am extremely proud of the
athletes who have represented UF
this year for their records and for
giving us such a well-rounded
program, said Athletic Director
Ray Graves. "We didnt have a
team finish lower than fifth in any
sport and this is an outstanding
accomplishment in a well balanced
league such as the SEC.

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coach Jimmy Carnes in his first
year as Gator track mentor.
Tennessee harriers placed Ist
and 2nd in both the low and high
hurdles, with Pat Pomphrey
scoring a double. The Volunteer
pacers nearly swept the mile and
two-mile events. Vol Bob
Redington won the classic event
(mile) in 4:11.9 setting a new
SEC mark, while Tennessee also

Gator teams finished first
(swimming), second (golf and
track), tied for second (football),
third (cross country), tied for
third (basketball and baseball),
and fifth (tennis).
We have intended and strived
toward an overall strong repre representation
sentation representation in the conference, says
Graves. This shows we are on
the right path and we intend to put
emphasis on spring sports to an
even greater extent in the future.
Graves is confident this all allsports
sports allsports crown is the beginning of a
new era for Gator athletics.

took second and third. The Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers later copped four of the
first five places in the two-mile
run.
Tennessee racked up 42 of its
72 points in these four events.
UF used a first in the 440-yard
relay (Bill Roberts, John Richeson,
Jim Brown, John Anderson), sec seconds
onds seconds by Anderson (100-yard dash),
Peter Skafte (Javelin), and second

Nine Stops Rollins;
JU, FSU on Slate

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Sports Assistant
UFs baseball Gators took two
out of three from Rollins last
week to bring their season record
to 17-10.
After dropping a Friday
encounter to the Tars by a score
of 5-3, the Gators swept a twin bill
on Saturday. In the doubleheader
witnessed by 500 fans, the Gators
copped both ends by scores of 6-2
and 7-6.
The first game was highlighted
by errors as all UFs runs were
unearned. For example, in the
fifth inning, the Gators scored five
runs on only two hits. Two errors,
a passed ball and a wild pitch
by the Tars contributed to the
Gator victory.
UF starting pitcher Danny
Eggart went the distance on the
mound, raising his season record
to 4-3. The righthander gave up
two runs on five hits. Both Rollins

in the mile relay to score most of
its 38 1/2 points.
Harry Winkler won third in both
the shot put and discus. Anderson
added a third in the 220-yard dash,
and Jim Brown placed third in the
880-yard run. Bill Roberts
salvaged a third for the Gators
in the low hurdles.
Louisiana State, winner of 19
of 32 previous SEC Meets, could

scores came on single runs in the
last two innings.
In the second game, Adrian
Zabala left his usual relief mans
role to take a starting assignment
from Gator coach Dave Fuller.
Zabala went all the way on the
hill to record his fifth victory
without a loss.
The Gators scored two in the
first to jump out to an early lead.
They added one In the fourth, three
in the fifth, and one in the seventh
to account for their runs.
Rollins scored one in the fourth
and added five in the sixth to take
care of their output.
Randy Morcroft and Jim Frazier
scored two runs each for the
Gators, while Allen Trammell, Don
Pendley, and Bruce Moore con contributed
tributed contributed one each.
The Gators next encounter is
with Jacksonville University on
Wednesday at Jacksonville. UF
then returns home for a two-game
set against FSU on the weekend.

do no better than third, with 33
points. Auburn took fourth with
25 1/2 tallies and Alabama
amassed 23. Next came
Mississippi State with 20. Georgia,
Tulane, Vanderbilt, Mississippi,
and Kentucky finished in that order.
Scott Hager (High Hurdles) and
Ed Vehling (Pole Vault) captured
4th and sth places, respectively,
for the Gators.
Six Conference were
eclipsed during the windy after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
LSUs Randy Geyer high jumped
6-10 5/8, David Eckert of LSU
and Mississippi's John Sanders
both cleared 14-7 in the pole vault,
Lewis Gainey of Georgia broad
jumped 24-10 and Bill Meadows
of Auburn triple jumped 49-21/2
all of which are new standards.
The LSU Tigers mile relay squad
had to set a record (3:13.3) to
edge out a talented four-man Gator
crew. Leland Albright sped the
anchor lap in a stunning 47.3
seconds to nip UF.
Albright, the NCAA 600-yard
champ, lost a hard-fought duel to
Tulane ace Bill Shapiro in the 440
after {Hilling 19 with a thigh cramp
near the tape. Albright later took
fourth in the 220.
Warren Hardy of Alabama gave
retiring Crimson Tide coach
Harold (Red) Drew a happy farewell
as Hardy bagged a double triumph.
Hardy won the shot put with a 54-10
toss and the discus with a 161-
3/4 heave. Drew coached at Ala Alabama
bama Alabama for 31 years.
UF landed in eighth spot in the
freshmen meet as LSU led with 41
points.