Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
'Academic Freedom' Bill Bottled?

By JANE YOUNG
Academic Affairs Editor
The academic freedom bill
appears to be safely bottled ig> in
committees but some don't
think so.
Kep. Ralph Turlington of Ala Alachua,
chua, Alachua, said, 4 *l don't think it has
any steam. In my opinion the
introducers of this bill are not
seriously contemplating passing
it. If they were trying to pass
the bill they would have gotten it
out of the general legislation com committee.'*
mittee.'* committee.'*
The introducers of the bill are
also members of the general
legislation committee. They are

She Lobbies
For The People
By TOVA LEVINE Feature Editor
She is out to save democracy.
Her mission in Tallahassee is 'watching the legislature in the
interest of better government, working for good government and
fighting against all bad bills."
Her name Mrs. Nell Foster Rodgers, an Alachua resident who is
also known as the "bloomer girl."
She has been at every legislative session since 1947. She lobbies
at her own time and expense for "better government for the people."
"I'm checking up on all the legislation to see that no liberties
are taken away from the people. If you take liberties away, what is
left?" she said.
She feels certain biUs are trying to change the government into
a "facist regime."
Mrs. Rodgers considers the government organization and consti constitution
tution constitution amendment committees the most important to watch for and
makes it her business to check the times they meet.
Mrs. Rodgers, who lives four miles out of Gainesville and has
been interested in government since she was 14, has an agriculture
degree from Oklahoma A and M.
"I was a farmer for years, but always interested in government,"
she said.
Mrs. Rodgers said her plan of action in Tallahassee is simple:
she studies the bills after they're introduced, goes over all legis legislation,
lation, legislation, and picks out the ones that concern her. Then she works
dilligently on mimeographed reports to be submitted to all repre representatives
sentatives representatives and senators.
She tries to get to as many committee meetings as she can,
but, "If I can't catch a bad bill in committee, then I try to catch
it when it gets on one of the House calendars."
Mrs. Rodgers explained that she is currently working on a report
opposing the annual session of both houses.
On the academic freedom bill she said, "If you want academic
freedom, fight against the bill. They tell you what it is but then they
take it away."

I SORE THROAT IS CAUSE |
Singers Concert Postponed |

i
g Metropolitan opera
g star Nell Rankin was
supposed to sing here
tonight. Shes not
:|i coming.
The reason: a sore
g throat.
g The concert, a
g Lyceum Council
presentation, has
been postponed one
§ week. It's now set
lor June 1 inUniver inUniverg
g inUniverg sity Auditorium at
g 8:15 p.m., provided
g Miss Rankins throat
is in better shape.
Vi
g Equally skilled in
g both the concert and
x
VI

representatives George B. Stal Stallings
lings Stallings nf Duval, William E. Owens
of Martin, and Richard O. Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell of Leon.
The committee asked for an
extension of time for consideration
of the bill. The house has granted
the extension.
Mitchell said he wiU try to get
action on the bill before adjourn adjournment.
ment. adjournment.
The bill will be on call when the
committee meets today according
to Stallings.
The intention of the introducer
of the bill was to give the univer university
sity university statutory backing in handling
situations such as the occurence

opera Helds, Miss
Rankin appears reg regularly

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FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Journalism To Honor UF
Hearst Winners Tomorrow

The UF's School of Journalism
will honor their own Wednesday
night.
The guests of honor will be those
students who helped bring home top
honors in the William R. Hearst
Journalism nation-wide writing
contest.
Speaker for the occasion will
be Ira Walsh, the right hand man
of Peace and Poverty Corps
Director Sargeant Shriver. Walsh
is on loan to the government from
the Hearst Foundation where he
was director.
Members of the University
administration are expected to be
on hand for the occasion at the
Hotel Thomas.
Monthly winners who helped
boost the UF School of Journalism
into first place overall were: Ed
Barber, Hialeah, first place and
SSOO for an editorial which ap appeared
peared appeared in the Alligator; Becky
Quinn, Miami, first place for news
(See WINNERS, Page 2)

: :
tras and opera
companies.
At 23 she became
the youngest singer
in history to appear
in the world's three
greatest opera
houses in Vienna,
Milan and New York.
Miss Rankin will \
offer arias and songs
by Brahms, Schubert,
Debussy and Joaquin
in the program. Ad Admission
mission Admission is $2 lor the
general public with
University students
admitted free by
showing their identi- <
fication cards.
-V j

VoJ. 57, No. 143

L \'. y ' v /. :-fe-ag
' ' -ffUfr Jr m *T
Hit V *s2 S
1
HL :^f
1 President Lyndon Johnson, in White House rose garden,
chats with (from right) UF President J, Wayne Reitz, JM
School Director Rae Weimer and Professor Hugh Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham after presenting Hearst awards recently.

recently at the University of
California, said Mitchell.
The bill which has drawn
attacks from both professors and
the press is one of the last hopes
of the apparently-going defunct
Johns committee.
Critics have charged that the
bill will in fact hamper academic
freedom rather than protect it.
Included in the bill are sections
which would require the state
cabinet to review controversial
speakers and under some circum circumstances
stances circumstances provide a speaker with
opposite views. It would also, cri critics
tics critics charge, hamper professors
from making remarks in class
which may stimulate discussion on

Chalmers To Present KKK
Talk Thursday Night

UF Professor of History David
M. Chalmers will speak on the
KKK and Right Wing Groups,"
Thursday night at 8:15 in the
Florida Union Auditorium.
Chalmers is the author of the
recently published and acclaimed
volume "Hooded Americanism," a
history of the Ku Klux Klan in
America.
At the University he has taught
various different areas of
American history In several
courses while working on the book.
Following the lecture there will

controversial matters.
Mitchell said University profes professors
sors professors seem to take the position
that the university belongs to them
anu not to the people of Florida.
He offered to sit down with pro professors
fessors professors and others who objected
to the content of the bill and work
out a better plan.
When the bill, if it does, come
out of the general legislative com committee
mittee committee it must then be approved
by the higher education committee
which has also asked to review it.
There is some doubt that the
higher education committee would
recommend the bill according to
Turlington.

Tuesday, May 25, 1965

be a reception in Bryan Lounge
of the Florida Union.
The lecture, sponsored by the
Florida Union Forums Committee,
was originally reported in the
Florida Alligator as being last
Friday.
Chalmers, received his
doctorate at Rochester University.
He has written numerous maga magazine
zine magazine articles on politics and social
movements. A former Fulbright
professor of the University of
Ceylon, he also lectured for the
United States Information Agency
in Japan and Viet Nam.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator Tuesday, May 25, 1965

FOR BUS AD COLLEGE
Deans List Named

I WINNERS I
(Continued from Page 1)
article writing and $500; Patricia
Wilkinson, Gainesville, second
place in feature writing and eighth
place in general news writing and
a total of $450; Charles Reid,
Mt. Dora, fourth place in feature
writing and ninth place in spot
news and $300; Joel Gaston, Pen Pensecola,
secola, Pensecola, fourth in general news
writing and $175; Vernon Swartzel,
Mt. Dora, fifth* in spot news and
$175; Ann Pitts, Worthington
Springs, sixth in editorial writ writing
ing writing and $175 and Benny Cason,
Worthington Springs, seventh in
investigative writing and $125.

Communications Seminar
Slated Here in June

University students from all
parts of the United States will be
on campus June 6 through June 18
to attend a seminar in
Psycholinguistics.
Dr. Paul J. Jensen, Research
Assistant Professor of the UF
Communication Sciences Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory is the Seminar Coordinator.
The seminar, third in this year's
series, is held to inform
researchers of significant
developments.
The guest faculty who will assist
the regular Communication Sci Sciences
ences Sciences faculty are: Dr. Wallace
E. Lambert and Dr. Sol Saporta,
both from the Center for Advanced
Study in Behavioral Sciences,
Stanford, California; Dr. Norman
McQuown, professor of anthro anthropology
pology anthropology and linguistics, University
of Chicago; Dr. Henry Lee Smith,
professor of anthropology, State
University of New York, Buffalo,
New York; Dr. Joseph M. Wep Wepman,
man, Wepman, professor of psychology and
surgery, University of Chicago;
Debate Forum
"Resolved: that the U. S. should
get out of Viet Nam.
This will be the topic of the
UF Debate Society's forum to be
held Tuesday, June 1, at 7:30
p.m. in Room 324 of the Florida
Union.
Interested students are asked to
see K. E. Wilkerson, director of
forensics, 324 Tigert Hall.
a* Kom£'Baked
(ASa9ma:
THE HiT The
UM OLF CAMPUS

OarmanelUs
*
706 West Univ*rit¥ Avenue

Ninety-four students in the UF
College of Business Administra Administration
tion Administration were named to the winter
trimester dean's list by Dean
Donald J. Hart.
The group included 85 students
from Florida, two each from
Georgia and New Jersey and one
apiece from Michigan, Minnesota,
South Carolina, Cuba and Thailand.
The 94 compiled 3.0(B) averages
or higher in the various phases
of the business administration
curriculum. Six of them had perfect
4.0 (A) averages. They included
Jorge Dominicis, Gainesville;
Daniel H. Fleming, Crestview;
Sanford L. Grossbart, Jacksonville
Beach; C. D. Hobbs, Ft.
Lauderdale; Brenten G. Myking,
Starbuck, Minn., and Richard A.
Secrist, Melbourne..

Dr. George Wischner, professor
of psychology, University of
Pittsburgh; Dr. Charles Morris,
graduate research professor, De Department
partment Department of Psychology, UF; and
Dr. C. Michael Levy, assistant
professor, Department of
Psychology, UF.

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"Woody Allen, I Love You
WOODYS HILARIOUS NEW LP ON COLPIX
NOW AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL
§cRoft!s
W. UNIY. AVI.
Free Porkiig ii Rear

| GATOR GIRL 1
PI &w m | r |
mt \
ife mm
I I
Today's Gator Girl is a :j:|
*: refugee from California.
|:j Evelyn Shifflett, an Alpha >:
:: Omicron Pi, is attending
:|:j the UF from her hometown
Palms, California. |:|:
She is AOPi rush chair- |
:* man and is active in campus £:
*:*: politics. Evelyn is a g:
traveler, having joumied
:: through all the states. She jg
is an art education major £:
at the UF. gi

HP
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narrows down the hunt for
a parking space considerably, You can
slide into almost any shady spot. Like just
outside of English Lit. Hondas fit into slim budgets too.
Prices start about s2ls*. Gas goes farther, up to 200 mpg
on some models. And cutting your wheels in half does just
about the same thing for insurance costs. Or more.
This is the sporty Super 90 with its distinguished T-bone
frame. Tops 60 mph. Just one of the 15 Honda models that
make other campus transportation strictly for the birds.
See the Honda representative on your campus or write:
American Honda Motor Co., Inc., Department Cl, 100
West Alondra Boulevard,
Gardena, California 90247.
Ivor Ids biggest seller!
'*? ""agK.i # w /IB
1 c wj£\ f/Vyiy :' w
*plus dealers set-up and transportation charges CJ965



Trips to Jamaica
New York Planned

Jamaica or New York will be
the destination for students, faculty
and staff members joining the
Florida Union-sponsored trips
after spring finals are over.
The two trips being planned by
the Special Projects Committee
and are offered at reduced rates
made possible by the group
planning.
The Jamaica tour will leave
August 16 and return August 22.
It will include three nights in
Kingston, three nights in Montego
Bay, tours and boat cruises. Round
trip plane tickets and most meals

Its Herd
Again...
[Our Famous!
London Broil]
Steak I
Special
I Heres What Yee Get: I
I london Broil Steolg^Myl
French Fries, m B m
Mashed or Baked M
Potatoes (with a
sourcreamor M m
butter), Tossed M l/\ j
Green Salad, m If
Iced Tea or Coffee, M 9
I and all the Hot Rolls m B I
and Butter you want
I Reg. $1.24 Value A I
B
I Tues., Wed., Thurs. Only I
I 4:00-8:00 P.M. I
| Larry's I
If oexier h ou se
- *-- * flHt'
114 SW First Street (Behind Sears) FR 2-2405 I
I For Takeout, FR 2-2405 I

are included in the total price of
$149.
The New York Worlds Fair tour
will be August 16-24 and will
include seven days and nights in
New York City, four admission
tickets to the Fair, one matinee
ticket to a Broadway musical and
a tour of the city. Round trip
railroad tickets are also included
in the total price of $109.00.
Both groups have limited
reservations so plans should be
made immediately in Room 315,
Florida Union.

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GENESYS PROGRAM DEDICATED
...President Reitz speaks via television during Monday dedication ceremonies.
FOR FALL TRIMESTER
Off- Campus Housing Going Fast

If youre looking for off-campus
housing for September, the sooner
you start hunting the better,
according to C. B. Opp, Head of
Off-Campus Housing. v
Business is getting steadier
everyday around the Oft-Campus
Housing Office, 1504 W, University
Avenue. We still have something
for the students to choose from,**
said Opp, but selections are
narrowing, especially for those
students who need housing

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Tuesday, May 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

facilities within walking distance
from the campus.*
If youre wondering just how to
go about finding living quarters
off-campus in the future, there are
a few first-steps to make your
. search easier.
First of all, you should register
with the Off-Campus Housing
Office, stating what specific
accommodations you need.
Bulletin board listings are
available at the Off-Campus office

under classifications such as
apartments for one or two men/*
apartments for one or two wo women/*
men/* women/* apartments or trailers
for married couples with no
children,** etc.
These listings Include infor information
mation information as to rent, utilities,
location, air-condition or heating,
and managers name and phone
number. A special map posted in
the office is divided into unofficial
zones.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator Tuesday, May 25, 1965

"At DAVID WEST STEVE VAUGHN
rpj|p Editor Managing Editor
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor 1

Editorials
Killing The Albatross

Like Coleridges Ancient
Mariner, Floridas university
system appears to have finally rid
itself of the albatross which has
hung around its neck since 1955
the infamous Florida Legislatures
Investigations Committee, better
known as the Johns Committee.
Last Friday, the Committee issued
its final two reports, which cost
the taxpayers $9,000 a piece, and
lapsed into a coma to await its
final death at the end of this
legislative session.
"We do not mourn its passing.
The first of these two final
reports dealt with the favorite
subjects of abnormal sex, com communism,
munism, communism, and academic irresponsi irresponsibility;
bility; irresponsibility; and the treatment of this
last topic spawned the notorious
academic freedom bill now before
the legislature.
One of the more timely sections
of the report considered the
problem of private armies and
concluded that its better not to
outlaw them lest they be driven
underground. Thus, Generalissimo
Petitos Christian Youth Corps of
St. Petersburg (who tossed anti antisemitic
semitic antisemitic hate sneets on campus
last winter) received tacit govern government
ment government approval to continue training
a guerilla army to eliminate
Negroes, Jews, and Catholics from
the American scene.
The Communist Party did not
fare so well, however; they arent
allowed to place candidates on
Florida ballots. Thus, attempting
to change the government by
constitutional means constitutes
a greater public danger than
training a private army.

OT> TWTOItf
Gun Bill Recommendations

We have watched with interest
the debate on the mail-order
weapons control bill recently
introduced in Congress. So far,
both sides seemed to have missed
the point.

Certainly some form of federal
control is indicated by the fact
that half the gun murders in the
United States are committed with
mail-order weapons. However, the
proposed bill will, in effect, create
a jungle of legal restrictions which
will either render the law unen unenforceable
forceable unenforceable or will shut down
legitimate dealers pending judicial
interpretation.

We feel the bill overlooks the
following facts:
First, the right to bear arms
is guaranteed in the Constitution
and is carefully protected from
abuse by a series of registration
and liscensing laws which have
proved effective and workable,
except in reference to mail-order
weapons.

Os course, the Constitution never
has meant much to the Johns
Committee, especially if it might
be employed to protect individual
and minority rights (except, of
course, those of the rural pork porkchop
chop porkchop minority).
The report then played a
variation on an old theme -- com communist
munist communist infiltration of university
faculties -- and cited as gospel
truth the word of John Higgins,
an ex-FSU student who is currently
head of the Young Peoples
Socialist League and thus in an
estimable position to give an
unbiased account.
Discovering that red scares are
becoming rather old-hat these
days, the committee finally turned
to abnormal sex to capitalize on
prurience as a means to
sensationalism. However, they
quickly discovered last years
Purple Pamphlet -- which
depicted homosexuals engaged in
abnormal activities -a hard act
to follow and, therefore, devoted
most of their time to defending
that publication which out-
Hefnered Hefner.

The second report considered
the St. Augustine civil rights
debacle oi last summer and
scarcely deserves comment; we
find it hard to believe that Martin
Luther King and the KKK have a
working agreement to barnstorm
Southern cities together and stir
up trouble, as was implied by this
report.
And so ended the death throes
of the Johns Committee.

Second, many people, such as
collectors and sportsmen, take
legitimate pleasure from the
ownership and use of firearms;
and mail-order dealers perform a
useful service by providing these
people with guns at prices as much
as 60% below those of the local
retail, merchant.
Therefore, the problem is not
essentially one of creating new
legislation as it is one of enforcing
existing legislation in the
specializes! instance of mail-order
dealers.
We suggest that, before a citizen
can order a gun through the mails,
he must go to the local police
station, obtain a permit, and
properly liscense the weapon he
is ordering. The police would then
forward a copy of this permit to
the dealer; and. before the order
could be shipped through the mails,
the carton must have this permit
affixed to it. Thus, the order could
not be filled without police
approval.

APOD OSI s*
* ,vv $,
I M ; Thank You,
I Think
i WKm

By RICK SCHUSTER
Columnist
a**-"
ON BEHALF of the Student
Body, I would like to infor informally
mally informally thank the powers that
be for the new structures
being built just west of the
Library. It is certainly about
time that this university had
its own outdoor roller skating
rink, indoor salt water swim swimming
ming swimming pool, indoor ice skating
rink, and underground garage.
JUST THINK of the
problems these items
will solve! Now, the inde independent
pendent independent student will have
someplace to take a date, and
get in some exercise to boot.
Reports are that the
recreation facilities will be
open until 11 during week weeknights.
nights. weeknights. This will give students
some place to go during the
winter after the outdoor pool
closes.
HOWEVER, the building of
these much needed quarters
does raise a few problems.
For instance, it is now a
much longer walk to the
Library from the northwest
direction. You have all that
wire to walk around until you
discover that the main
entrance is closed. Ibis
forces one to walk to the very
unposh south entrance, and
walk all the way back across
the entire second floor, dis disturbing
turbing disturbing students studying in
the Humanities Room, just to
get to the Reserve Desk.
ASIDE FROM this as yet
unexplained forced exercise,
the problems that the con construction
struction construction has caused students
and teachers during nearby
classrooms is untold. It is
reported that 34 teachers,
teaching five day a week A

A Letter
Kill The Summer Ump

EDITOR:
AS A fraternity man with a
side interest in sports, I have
often participated in the
University's Intramural Pro Program.
gram. Program. During the fall and
winter trimesters, the
referees of these contests
have been reasonably intelli intelligent
gent intelligent if not altogether
competent individuals, and
they have failed to provoke
any strong feelings from me.
THE UMPIRES tor the sum summer
mer summer softball leagues, however,
produce an entirely different
sensation: one that begins as
blind wrath and consummates
itself in an all-pervasive
nausea. Never in my life have

Alligator resents the right to iwgulate the typographical tone of all atirertis.meats and
to nets* or tern away copy which it considers objectionable.
WO POSITION E GUARANTEED, though desired position will he given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator wUI not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typ typographical
ographical typographical error* or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertisii* Hunger within
(1) one day alter advertisement wears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertise me:.-
scheduled to run several tiroes. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida mu Is
published five times weekly except duing May, June and July when it is published semi-aeukly. Only ;
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class j
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

term courses already have
sore throats from shouting
over the din of the bulldozers.
They can't close the windows
because of the heat. I have
heard it rumored among
reasonably reliable sources
that the entire construction
project is a conspiracy to get
enough teachers to retire so
that there will be room to
rehire Ed Richer.
HOWEVER, I doubt this is
true, since the pool is being
built on a grant provided by
the National Science Founda Foundation
tion Foundation to study the effects of
human displacement in salt
water, on concrete, the
garage on a grant from the
Ford Foundation as part of a
carbon monoxide gathering
project, and the skating rinks
projects are supported by the
Anti-Skateboard Society.
SINCE I won't be here to
enjoy the benefits of these
projects, I just sit quietly in
class and doze to the soothing
drone of instructor and bull bulldozer,
dozer, bulldozer, thinking stoic thoughts
such as This too shall pass."
The problem may seem minor
with only 6,000 people on
campus these days, but may
become serious when the other
9,000 are subjected to it come
September.
HOWEVER, the projects are
vital because instructors need
a place to park, and because
the recreation projects will
probably get finished before
the new Florida Union while
the Administration is seeking
to cut the number of students
who die from boredom each
term. After all, A great
university should be a great
place to go to school," and
skating rinks are becoming
very IN for exclusive univer universities.
sities. universities.

I seen such a group of arro arrogant,
gant, arrogant, bumbling individuals.
They could be totally
eliminated from the games,
thereby improving the
digestion of all concerned.
THE *' AVERAGE summer
ump is a composite of the
knowledge of a baboon, the
vision of a mole, the person personality
ality personality of a jackal, and the
appearance of an otter.
MY SUGGESTION is that
the UF save the money wasted
on these supposed students and
employ people from S uni and
Training Center at least
the latter are friendly.
NAME WITHHELD



By ART MANN
THE CONFLICT in the
Dominican Republic has moved into
its second month, completing thirty
days of diplomatic blunders and
hasty maneuvers which might well
be incorporated into a comic opera,
if it were not for the great loss
of life, and destruction of property.
Having lived in the Dominican
Republic for two years and having
been there during the first week
of the revolution, I do not claim
to know the truth about what
is going on. Perhaps I can, how however,
ever, however, speak with more authority
than some of the voices which
have been recently raised in
support of the U. S. adventure into
that Caribbean island republic.
TROOPS
FACT NUMBER one is that the
U. S. currently has some 30,000
troops in and around the Dominican
Republic for the oft-declared pur purpose
pose purpose of averting another Cuba.
On Wednesday, April 28, the
first contingent of U. S. marines
landed, ostensibly to protect and
evacuate all foreign nationals, who
wished to leave. That number
jumped, within a matter of days, to
20,000 marines and paratroopers
in Santo Domingo itself.
IT MUST be obvious by now,
even to the most casual observer,
that the evacuation was merely a
cover story that direct U. S.
intervention was the intention from
the outset. But this is not what the
U. S. public was told; this is not
what the Voice of America
hammered at the Dominicans. Not
a single foreigner lost his life. It
1s true that homes were looted,
cars were burned, and stores were
sacked. There is always an element
even in the smallest riot that
resorts to pillage. But it was NOT
widespread.
REPORTS COMING out of Santo
Domingo in the last two weeks have
repeatedly stated that previous
reports of widespread plunder
gathered from evacuees were
greatly exaggerated.
AND WHAT has become of the
famous list of 58 known
Communists? Averill Harriman
last week was quoted as saying
that many of them had left the
island to create trouble else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere. A quote from Dan Kurz Kurzman
man Kurzman of the Washington Post,
neatly, I think, sums up the issue
of the list: Perhaps significantly,
one hears less and less in the
Embassy about Communist control
of the rebel movement. One UjS.
official, after reading a news
report showing that several Domi Dominicans
nicans Dominicans on the Embassy list, of
[I alliqatoo Ads
always attuact
you are reading one now
njisssn
I Shoe Repair Shop
Heels Attached!
5 Miss. I
Soles Attached!
15 Mils. 1
fit Two Locations
1620 W. Univ. Ave. I
Carolyn Plaza
PR 6-0315
101 N. Main St. f
1 Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank I
1 FR 6-5211

Dominican Crisis -Students View

Communists' and pro-
Communists/ proved not to be Red
at all, remarked, Those Com Communist
munist Communist lists are a disaster. It
was a mistate to put them out*.
yXvXvXvXvlvXi'
| EDITORS NOTE: |
| The author of this i|
| article is a UF |
| graduate student in $
| Economics who, $
| following his grad |
| uation from Duke |
| University in 1962, |
served as a Peace &
| Corps volunteer for |
| two years in the |
| Dominican Repub |
| lie in community |
| development work |
| Although it is not £
| Alligator policy to I
| print general opin- $
| ion works on this |
| length, we feel the |
| authors exper- f
| ience and unique |
| viewpoint deserve |
$ special attention
X
VoViV#%%VtVoVVVVVV*V%v.V*VtV%V.

Save with Budget* Rent-A-Car:
c
* Buy only
the gas you use.
The cars are the same! The price is the difference!
- (Same Insurance Coverage)
Cervair Mmiu
IKffSjLk Hi
the importance of keeping expenses HI |fr| f|| )mt
down. So does Budget. That's why IWIWI swm
our rates are less. You can save up
to by calling Budget!
CALL 378-1010
F pkku d 527 W. Univ. Ave.
Budget* Rent-A-Car of (Trailwoys Bus Terminal)
Gainesville kjoovt acNT A-c* a r-> n*.
Its
Steak mSmL
Large Del MotiLco,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
STEAK NIGHT 5-$ P.M. Hot Buttered Rolls
$1.07 j
JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Ave.

TURMOIL?
FACT NUMBER two: the
Dominican Republic is not and
has not been in turmoil. All the
fighting has been in the capital;
the interior has remained quiet.
It has only been in the past two
weeks that correspondents have
ventured outside of the city to look
for themselves.
REBEL SUPPORT
FACT NUMBER three: the so socalled
called socalled rebels have the emotional
support of at least 90 per cent of
the Dominican people. Seemingly,
no one in the upper echelons of
the U. S. government who had
anything to do with the Dominican
problem realized this at first.
Certainly our ambassador Mr.
Bennett was unaware of this simple
and most basic fact, else how could
he have established General Imbert
in power and proved so inflexible
in his dealings with the rebels.
Official reports, commenting on
Imbe rt s nomination, blandly
raFTi
| OFFICE EQUIPMENT |
I 604 N. Main St. I
I 30 DESKS I

Tuesday, May 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

stated that he (Imbert) was re revered
vered revered by the Dominican pepole
for his role in the assassination
of Trujillo.
ANYBODY WHO knew anything
about the Republic immediately
cried hogwash. Imbert is about
as revered by the Dominicans as

Max Shulman
wLJIr fi>r Kellogg's
A/ (By the author of Dobie GilUs
Ka//j Round the Flag Boys etc.)

HOW TO SEE EUROPE FOR ONLY SSOO A DAY

Naturally you are all going to
Europe this summer, and nat naturally
urally naturally you are all asking the same
question: what countries should
you visit? Well sir, it depends on
how much time youve got. If
youre going to be there a whole
week, of course youll see all of
Europe. But if, like most of us,
you only have three days, it
would be wise to restrict your
trip to just 12 or 15 of the most
interesting countries.
First on your list should be
Italy. Dont miss it! Its a fun
country! Moreover, you dont
even need to know the language
to have a marvelous time. The
Italians are a friendly, jolly people
who make it easy to communicate.
Youll get along splendidly if
youll learn just three simple
phrases: Buon giorno" which
means "Good morning," Grazie
which means "Thank you and
"Cosi fan tutte which means
"Your Fiat is on my foot.
In order to help you enjoy the
fabled land of Italy, it is necessary
for me to supply a bit of historical
background. (It is also necessary
for me to say a few words about
Kelloggs Sugar Frosted Flakes
because the makers of Kelloggs
Sugar Frosted Flakes pay me to
write this column, and they are
inclined to brood if I neglect to
mention their product. Os course
they dont stay gloomy for long,
the makers of Kelloggs Sugar
Frosted Flakes, for they are
kindly, cheery folk, fond of
Morris-dancing, quilting bees and
furry animalsfine, decent men,
just as good down-deep as the
flakes they make. And there,
friends, is the secret of Sugar
Frosted Flakes down-deep good goodness.
ness. goodness. The makers dont just put
the Sugar Frosting on; they put it
in. Look for Kelloggs Sugar
Frosted Flakes at your grocers.
They come to you in the box with
the picture of the amiable tiger
on it and are made only by the
makers of Kelloggs Sugar Frosted
Flakes.)
But I digress. We were talking
about Italian history. In the
beginning, of course, was the
Roman Empire which endured
for a thousand years before it

CONTINUED ON FRIDAY

a wet towel. Where was Mr. Bennett
hiding out for the past year during
which time he has served as am ambassador?
bassador? ambassador? At cocktail parties
with the very people who scream
* 'Communist'' every time someone
attempts to take away their
privileges?

finally fell to the Goths, the Visi Visigoths,
goths, Visigoths, and the Creen Bay Packers.
After the fall of Rome, Italy
just laid around waiting for the
Renaissance. Then, believe you
me, the fat was in the fire!
Painters sprang up like dande dandelions!
lions! dandelions! In Florence alone there
was Michaelangelo, Della Robbia,
Tintoretto, and Alfredo Scarpitta.
(Ironically, Mr. Scarpitta, the
least famous of the Florentines,
was the most important, for Mr.
Scarpitta discovered canvas. Un Until
til Until his discovery, all painting had
been done on the sides of burros.
Who knows how many master masterpieces
pieces masterpieces were lost to the world,
alas, during the moulting
season?)
The surge in painting stimu stimulated
lated stimulated all the other artsespecially
opera. First came Puccini, then
Rossini, and then the greatest of
them all, Verdi, who composed
such immortal works as II Trova Trovatore
tore Trovatore ("The Dental Technician),
La Traviata ("The Lung), and
La Forza del Destino ("Why
Johnny Cant Read).
In all the major cities of Italy
you will find many peppy
museums and opera houses. But
you must not, like too many
tourists, confine your travelling
to just the major cities. The'
Italian countryside is filled with
fascinating byways, if you will
but look. For instance, in the
little-known village of Formaggio,
overlooking the Dolomites, there
is a burro-beating contest on the
second Tuesday of each month.
In Ossabucco, a charmingly un unspoiled
spoiled unspoiled hamlet on the Ligurian
coast, the worlds largest sprat is
on exhibit every Wednesday and
Friday. In the junior high school
of Malocchio, a quaint settlement
nestled high in the Apennines
you can see Caribaldis penman penmanship
ship penmanship diploma from three to five
p.m. daily.
Get off the beaten track! Ex Explore
plore Explore the hidden nooks, the for forgotten
gotten forgotten crannies! Here is the real
Italy. Here you will meet open,
honest, hearty folk, brimming
over with friendliness, who will
be glad to show you their customs
and teach you their language.
Ill wager when you leave Italy
youll know far more Italian than
the three basic phrases. Youll
also know Arrivederci" which
means "See you later," "Per
favore which means "Please,
and "La donna e mobile which
means, v Your burro is in my
Fiat.
OIMHmIMm
*
wbu Hka^Jor*dislike) Ok
these columns will miKa
help determine our
plans for them. Write
Kellogg Company,
Dept. TET, Battle
Creek, Michigan. Jwjgg&Elt j

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 25, 1965

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Rent
COED OR female graduate student
to share spacious and cool 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with working
mother and baby starting July Ist.
$32.50 per month plus 1/2 utilities.
1240 SW 14th St., call 378-1792
between 10 and 12 a.ro. (B-143-
ts-c).
COMFORTABLE Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments available In June. One block
from campus. Couples or 1 girl.
SBO and up. 376-6205, 1202 SW
Ist Avenue. (B-143-2t-c).
ROOM for Coed, luxurious and
economical. Air-conditioned, maid
service, wall-to-wall carpeting,
partial kitchen privileges. Walking
distance of campus. S3O or less.
Call Off-Campus Housing: FR 6-
2411. (B-143-2t-p).
ALL UNITS GROUND FLOOR, 2
rooms furnished, refrigerator.
Few air-conditioners. No kitchens.
2 blocks from main air-conditioned
library, classes, food centers,
Post Office, Laundry, etc. Rates
SBO-$161.87 entire semester. 6-
6494. (B-140-st-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).
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
2-2726. (B-141-ts-c).
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath furnished
lake cottage. Air-conditioned, Pine
paneled. Lake Winnott 22 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges.
SBS per month. 372-0481, Mr.
Kaplan. (B-141-3t-c).
FOR SALE OR RENT 8x36 trailer.
1 bedroom, 2 single beds. Located
on lot. FOR SALE Bx3B trailer.
2 bedroom, large kitchen, living,
dining area. On lot. Call before
2 weekdays 376-9864, anytime
weekends. (B-139-2t-c).
- FURNISHED 1 bedroom apartment.
Air-conditioned, central heat,
electric kitchen. Will rent for the
summer. Call FR 2-2436 after
4 p.m. weekdays, anytime
weekends. (B-142-ts-c).
NICE, CLEAN, shady furnished
apartment. Tile bath, electric kit kitchen.
chen. kitchen. Ideal for a couple. Call 372-
1834. SIOO. (B-141-3t-nc).

TBOWBOUK* Phwy ProctocHew MiaSliMMl
STARTS THURSDAY
I LlLljuLl H&SS3

Autos
VW CAMPER 1961. SBSO. Call Bud
Tritschler, 372-9317 before noon,
Friday. (G-143-2t-p).
1960 STUDEBAKER LARK, $125.
Good buy for person interested in
repairing recently damaged front
end. Good tires, 3 purchased new
within past year. Heater, seat
belts. Schucht Village. Phone 376-
0729. (G-143-2t-c).
*55 FORD CONVERTIBLE. A-l
condition, electric top, R&H. *62
VOLKSWAGEN, low mileage, looks
great, runs great. Radio. 236 NW
4th Avenue. FR 6-3583. (G-143-
lt-c).
The Bent Card A unique coffee
house, Dedicated to the
Proposition** that there are still
individuals! Opens Friday, June
4th. (G-143-lt-c).
1957 PORSCHE Speedster, signal
red. Owned and carefully main maintained
tained maintained by Porsche enthusiast.
Equipment includes Michelin tires,
Marchal driving lights, Koni
shocks. Good car for gymkhana
and/or concours preparation.
Asking SI7OO including spares.
See at Miller-Brown Motors or
call Dr. Pennypacker at Ext. 2661
or 376-8603. (G-143-6t-c).
1963 TRIUMPH Spitfire. 16,000
original miles. Excellent
condition. Michelin X tires. Runs
better than new. $1450 or make
offer. Call 378-2263. (G-143-lt-c).
VOLKSWAGEN 1964 Sedan. WW
tires. Sacrifice $1395. Call 376-
0756. (G-142-2t-c).
1960 AUSTIN-HEALEY Roadster.
Disc-brakes, over-drive. SIOSO.
Call 376-0756. (G-142-2t-c).
1964 MONZA Spyder Convertible.
4-in-the-floor. 6,000 miles. S2IOO.
Hill Top Motor Court. 372-4319.
(G-141-st-c).
*62 IMPALA Convertible, R&H,
power steering, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, white sides. Call 378-
2319. (G-140-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).
AMUSEMENT CENTER 1
1011 w. Univ., 2 blocks from I
campus where students meet I

Personal
ATTENTION: Students, Charlie
and Mildred are still in the laundry
business. We are now located at
Launder-It, 1122 West University
Avenue, next door to McCollum
Drug Store. Dry cleaning, fluff
dry, shirts (hand and machine
Ironed). Come by and say hello.
(J-137-Bt-c).
HILLEL Picnic, Sunday, May 30th,
12 o'clock noon. Call office for
reservation 372-2900. (J-143-
lt-c).
FREE KITTEN 1 gray and
black striped female, 10 weeks
old. Call 2-6018 after 5:30 p.m.
(J-140-tf-nc).
BENT CARD Bent Card Bent
Card Bent Card. .Well, it
worked for Pavlov anyhow. Bent
Card Bent Card Bent Card.
(J-143-lt-c).
JIM AND JANIS have been going
together five months today. (J (J---143-lt-nc).
--143-lt-nc). (J---143-lt-nc).
Real Estate
TAKE UP PAYMENTS and pay
closing costs on a repossessed
3 bedroom, 2 bath house. Central
heat, CCB & newly painted. Phone
372-3826. (I-138-ts-c).
FOR SALE BY OWNER 3
bedroom, 1 1/2 bath CCB home
two years old. Built-in oven,
range, refrigerator freezer,
fenced patio, TV antenna, other
extras. Paid-up membership in
swim club. FHA financed,
payments of $91.55 include taxes
and insurance. Sacrificing some
equity, make an offer. 2831 N. E.
13th St. Phone 376-7981. (1-143-
tf-nc).
HOUSE FOR SALE 2 bedroom,
study (or bedroom), one and 1/2
bath, living-dining room, screened
porch, central heat and air
conditioning, red brick, new roof.
7 blocks to campus; 1 block from
grade school. Call 372-8935, avail available
able available September. (I-143-4t-c).

s,ij^
HELD OVER/\^M^^
TODAY ONLY / >r
Woman
in the /
Dunes/
OPEN 1:45 /
Features:
2:00 jB^ySA^EuNHr
6-.40 /
Ouf 00 //MilniV^l
W BAC 1 3 5

.For Sale
_y
USED FOAM RUBBER Couch and
bolsters. Best offer. Phone 376-
7981. (A-143-tf-nc).
ADJUSTABLE draftlng/art table,
about two years old in good shape.
Phone 376-7981. (A-143-tf-nc).
ONE 8* long bar and 2 bar stools.
Very cheap. Phone FR 2-1249
after 2 p.m. (A-143-2t-c).
WHERE HAVE all the bent cards
gone? Computer rejects, every
ONE. Bent Card Coffee House
opens Friday nite, June 4th. (A (A---143-lt-c).
--143-lt-c). (A---143-lt-c).
FOR SALE OR RENT. Extra nice
55x10 mobile home, many extras.
SBS monthly for summer of S4OO
down and payments of $69.30. Lot
#27, Pinehurst Park, 376-0391. (A (A---143-2t-c).
--143-2t-c). (A---143-2t-c).
BOAT FOR SALE. 16 ft. Carter
Craft, 30 hp Evenrude motor, Gator
Tilt Trailer, wind-shield, canvas
top, remote controls, skiing equip equipment.
ment. equipment. A give away at S6OO. Call
FR 6-3251 after 6 p.m. (A-143-
ts-c).
50x10 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 6 p.m.(A-141-
tf-nc).
DOUBLE BED s3s. Never been
used. Contact 372-2896. (A-141-
3t-p).
NEW Red tonneau cover for Sprite,
$25. Call Joe at 2-7447. (A-141-
tf-nc).
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-142-3t-c).
MOTORCYCLES I
For The Discriminating I
CYCLERAMA I
37j81^^E2ndPlJ

Wanted
' n J
PASSENGERS WANTED to Pensa Pensacola.
cola. Pensacola. Leaving this Friday, return returning
ing returning Sunday evening. For further
details call Robert FR 8-2157
after 5 p.m. (C-143-lt-p).
WANT TO BUY broken-down Vespa
or Allstate motor scooter. Need
not be in running condition. Call
376-8863. (C-143-lt-c).
3 FEMALE Roommates to share
nice 3 bedroom home. Near Health
Center and University. $25 per
month. Available June Ist. Call
Martha 2-2126 or 6-8266. (C (C---143-3t-c).
--143-3t-c). (C---143-3t-c).
LANDLORDS Married Graduate
student arriving in September is
looking for furnished one-bedroom
modern apartment in S6O to S9O
per month rent range. Hell be here
in June to reserve apartment for
falL If you have what hes looking
for, hed like to see it in June.
Call University Extension 2832 and
leave your name, address, and
phone number for him to contact.
(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).
ALLIANCE
TV SERVICE
Fast, Expert Service
on ail makes
TELEVISION
RADIO
STEREO
10% DISCOUNT
on parts to all
U of F students
817 W. Univ Ave
Phone 376-9955
Now thru Thurs -3 HltaJ
* First Area Showing
I
Plus #2-OSCAR WINKER I
JULIE ANDREWS
im AmemcamzaTion I
Eimur
-* 1 I
Adult Shock Thriller 3|
uuam/ MMff aamil
fin/KNTCWM/mi|
STARTS FRI.-IST RDM
BBRpjrmTFATEI
* jrjjyi JR i'"" 1



Services
IMPLICATION photos, portraits,
opies, thesis and project work,
easonable. SNEERI NGER
>HOTOGRAPHY, 1013 1/2 W.
Iniv. Ave., phone 378-1170. (M (M---43-3t-c).
--43-3t-c). (M---43-3t-c).
RUBY'S ALTERATIONS, 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. Phone 6-8506. (M (M---143-lt-c).
--143-lt-c). (M---143-lt-c). \ ;
WILL CARE FOR infants and
children in my home. Located on
Archer Road. Phone FR 6-9884.
(M-140-4t-p).

jf DIAMOND RINGS I
UDH
>// jl AHnt
[ 211 W. Unir.reity Aw. j72-8658^J

MAKE SETTER 6wADES
Slid) To lackgrooid Mosit
witj^^ENTTI^A^ADIO
Gainesville Pioneer FM Dealer
g|g ZENITH F.M. 5395 &up
vU Vis v Guaranteed By Couch Svc. Dept.
Largest Soloctioa of
ZENITH RADIOSTVs STEKEO

Services
GARNER DRAFTING SERVICE.
Leroy lettering, charts, graphical
delineation, and preparation of data
for Ozalid reproduction for thesis
and dissertations. 372-8008. (M (M---143-2t-c).
--143-2t-c). (M---143-2t-c).
IRONING done in my home. Call
6-4086. (M-141-6t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M---141-1
--141-1 (M---141-1 lt-c).

UF Coed Picked To
Help Edit Magazine

Ann Breslauer, a UF sophomore
of Boynton Beach, has been
selected by M Mademoiselle" N
magazine from 1500 contestants
to be one of its 1965 Guest Editors.
Miss Breslauer, daughter of Mk.
and Mrs. Charles S. Breslauer,
of 2835 S. W. sth Street, Boynton
Beach, will be brought to New
York by the magazine to spend the
month of June with 19 other win winners
ners winners to help edit the August, 1965
college issue.
She will be the cover girl for
the August issue.
In small groups, they will inter interview
view interview noted artists, actors, writers,
designers, and politically
prominent personages of their
choosing. Collectively, they will
visit advertising agencies,
publishing houses, and manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer Showrooms in the fashion
market to learn first-hand how
some of the important businesses
of New York operate.
A special assignment for the
Guest Editors will be a trip to
Madrid, by Iberia Airlines. After
five days of sight-seeing in Spain,
they will return to their editorial
duties in New York.
They will also be among the
professional models showing fall
fashions in Mademoiselle's"
annual back-to-college fashion
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Tuesday, May 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

show June 2, before 2,000 store
buyers and executives, in the Grand
Ballroom of New York's Astor
Hotel.
ANN BRESLAUER
. .cover girl
Miss Breslauer, 19, majors in
advertising design at Florida.
She is layout editor of the 'Semi 'Seminole,*'
nole,*' 'Seminole,*' the University's yearboodk,
and a captain in Angel Flight,
honorary women's military, and a
graduate of a summer's work at the
New York World's Fair.
When asked why she entered the
Guest Editor competition, Miss
Breslauer replied, "I had read
about the competition many times
in high school, and I always wished
I was in college so I could be
eligible. My first year I was so
busy that I didn't feel I could do
the assignment justice. This year
was the year! More than anything

Playday Contest Set;
Entry Deadline Extended

The Wauburg Playday Bathing
Beauty Contest entry deadline has
been extended to Wednesday, June
2 at 5 pm.
Entries for the annual fete must
be submitted to the Florida Union
Board Office, Room 315, Florida
Union, with the $3.00 entry fee
by then. Entry blanks may be picked
up in Room 315 also.
The winner will receive a plaque
and the runners up will get
trophies. In addition prizes will be
awarded. Last year's winner re received
ceived received over $l5O in prizes.
Any individual, group* or organi organization
zation organization may enter a full-time UF
student who must have a 2.0 overall
average and a 2.0 in her last
previous trimester at the
University.

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Showing Identification

I want to work on a magazine when
I graduate, and 1 felt that this
would he a good way to test my
ability and potential.
In commenting on what she
expected to do as a Guest Editor,
Miss Breslauer said, To watch,
listen, and learn. .and to have
a chance to show what I can do.
Miss Breslauer*s eye for design
was evident In her first submitted
assignment, an experimental
magazine layout. The piece, en entitled
titled entitled The Young One and 1,
was designed to show the feelings
of a young girl as she experiences
the freedom, insecurity, and
responsibilities of college life,
according to Miss Breslauer. The
layouts, photographs in college
form, Incorporate free-verse
poetry which expresses the moods
evoked visually.
For her second assignment,
Miss Breslauer further explored
magazine layouts, working with
type styles and photography
mounted in dummy form. As extra
credit, she composed a critique
of Mademoiselles photography
and layout, illustrating her com comments
ments comments with photos cut from the
magazine.
The Guest Editors will be
housed, for their months stay, at
Manhattans Barbizon Hotel for
women, long known as a distin distinguished
guished distinguished residence for New York
career women.
With the closing of the Guest
Editor period, Miss Breslauer and
the other Guest Editors will be
given priority consideration for
permanent positions with
Mademoiselle and the other
publications of The Conde Nast
Publications, Inc. With this in
view, the winning of a Mademoi Mademoiselle
selle Mademoiselle Guest Editorship could
mean the opening of a career for
Miss Breslauer in publishing.

The Beauty Contest is only one
of the many features of the annual
summer event. Such activities as
canoe Jousting, watermelon eating,
horse-riding and others to be
announced will take place at the
UF*s recreational retreat, Camp
Wauburg.
Wauburg Playday Itself will be
held Saturday, June 5.
Michael Stack, Gainesville artist
and teaching assistant in the UF's
Department of Art has been
awarded a purchase prize for his
print Zeroscape entered in the
Oklahoma Printmakers Society's
Annual Exhibition.

Page 7



Page 8

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday/ May 25, 1965

Gators Split Weekend Pair With FSU

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Sports Assistant
UFs hopes for a two-game
weekend sweep over arch-state
rival FSU were dashed away by
'A

________

UF 2nd in USTAFF

UF's much-traveled trackmen
marched on Atlanta Saturday ami
came away with second place in
the Georgia U. S. Track and Field
Dioguardi
All-America
Tom Dioguardi, Gator
sophomore swimming sensation,
made the All-American swim team
not just once, but in two different
events.
Gator head swim coach Bill
Harlan, who announced Dioguardi*s
selection Saturday, revealed that
the hard-working soph was named
to the 50-yard freestyle and the
100-yard butterfly units.
In the 50-yard freestyle Dio Dioguardi
guardi Dioguardi was only two-tenths of a
second off the 1965 NCAA Meet Meetwinning
winning Meetwinning time, as he turned in a
time of :21.4. This was the seventh
best time for the event in the
nation.
Dioguardi posted the UjS.s
eighth best time in the 100-yard
butterfly with a :52.5 clocking.
Only the second Gator sopho sophomore
more sophomore ever to win All-America
honors, Dioguardi follows Jerry
Livingston. He is the first to score
a double in All-America honors.
Another UF second-year man,
Blanchard Tual, just barely missed
All-America recognition in two
events.

See Whats ew n
The Browse Shop
DEADLOCK OF DEMOCRACY James Burns
WRITING THEMES ABOUT LITERATURE...Edgar Roberts
THE NEUROTIC Joseph Furst, MD
TRANSFORMATION OF NATURE IN ART
.. .Anada Coomaraswamy
CHRISTIAN & ORIENTAL ART...Anada Coomaraswamy
~ 'V. J
jANTON CHEKOV Lillian Heilman
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| LOCATION OF ECONOMIC ACTIVITY...Edgar Hoover
ALEXANDER HAMILTON. Louis Hacker
CHESS MASTERY Fred Reinfeld
NEW WAYS IN PSYCHOANALYSIS...Karen Harney MD
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Campus Shop & Bookstore

CLOSE SEASON HERE TODAY

an unearned Seminole run in the
top of the ninth and a thwarted
Gator rally in the bottom of the
final inning of the second game.
Scores of the games played at
Perry Field mirrored the fierce


Federation Meet.
The Gators missed capturing
first in the competition by a slim
point. The Knoxville Track Club
won with 32 points, UF followed
with 31. Tennessee placed third
with 20 markers, and the Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Athletic Club grabbed
fourth with 16.
A measure of revenge was
achieved by the Gator harriers
over Tennessee as this marked
the first time this season that
UF had placed higher than the
Vols. In the SEC Indoor Meet
the Gators took third while
Tennessee won. In the big SEC
Meet a week ago, UF climbed to
second behind the Vols.
Gabor runners snared firsts in
both the 440-yard and mile relays,
in a meet composed of 16 of the
Southland's finest track teams.
The team of John Anderson, Jim
Brown, Bill Roberts, and Jim
Richeson sped the 440 in :41.7.
The mile relay team consisted of
Anderson, Brown, Roberts, and
Ed Mahoney.
The busy Anderson also racked
up seconds in the 100 and 220-
yard dashes. Brown, took second
in 880-yard run, Dane Pete Skafte
scored a second in the javelin,
and Harry Winkler amassed a
third in the discus and fourth in
the shot put.

rivalry between the two schools.
The Gators took the opening game
Friday by a score of 8-6. In a
frustrating second game for UFs
charges, the visiting Redmen eked
out a 3-2 triumph.
The Gators close out the
campaign today against
Jacksonville University at 3 p.m.
Jacksonville whipped Florida last
week in Jacksonville by a 9-8
score.
In the first encounter, UF coach
Dave Fuller's troops had to battle
back from a 3-0 deficit in the
second inning.
Hits by Toro Shannon, Jim
Frazier, Bruce Moore, Ray Roily Roilyson,
son, Roilyson, Don Pendley, and Randy
Morcroft contributed to a 6-run
Gator second and a 6-3 UF lead.
FSU brought the gap down by two
with a pair of runs in the top of
the fourth. In the fifth, Gator
rightfielder Bill Blomgren settled
matters for the day with a towering
360 foot home run to give the Gators
a lead they, never relinquished.
In the final game of the series
on Saturday, the Gators jumped
out to a 1-0 lead in the third
inning on a squeeze bunt by Randy
Morcroft. FSU came back with a
tally in the fifth on Gary Nichols'
long triple to right-center and a
sacrifice fly.
The Seminoles got a go-ahead
run in the seventh without a hit.

I Call Uaiv. Ext. 2832

A walk, stolen base, and two long
flies pushed the Redmen to a 2-1
lead. FSU picked up an insurance
run in their half of the ninth.
Seminole John Wooley struck out
but reached first when Gator
catcher Bud Williams failed to
hold on to the ball. Redman
shortstop Maurice Hopkins singled
to left and Wolley scored when
Gator leftfielder Allen Trammell
had trouble finding the ball.
Brownie Johnston led off the
Gabor ninth with a triple to right.
After Shannon fouled out to first,
Moore lined a single to left-center
scoring Johnston. After Bud Wil Williams
liams Williams reached on an error, pinch pinchhitter
hitter pinchhitter Bob Hawkins looped a single
to center. Moore collided with
third-base coach Trammell on the
way home and was a dead duck.
Pendley then walked on four
pitches to fUI the bases, but pinch pinchhitter
hitter pinchhitter Danny Cushman popped to the
short to end the game.
On a slightly ironic note,
Hawkins' hit raised his battine
average to .500. He has 4 hits
in 8 pinch-hitting appearances.

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