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
Theyve Scheduled A Facelifting

Gator Pond, traditional ducking
place for pinmates, pledgemasters
and practically anyone and every everyone
one everyone else, is in for a change.
As part of the general land landscaping
scaping landscaping of the grounds of the new
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts, Gator Pond, located beside
the 13th Street entrance to the
college, is scheduled for
renovation.
According to Superintendent of
Grounds Noel R. Lake, bids on a
contract for the landscaping of the
architecture building are in the
process of being taken.

THE ATI jr A TOR
3b FLORIDA 1 yJSX

k k
v. v <.!. >- : 4..
I f- V.
jm Wk
m
a ftk
ft
|j V ft
LATEST
WAUBURG ENTRY
Miss Anita Garcia is
the latest entry for the
Miss Wauburg title
during the Wauburg
Playdav June 6.
The Wauburg Playday Bathing
Beauty Contest entry deadline is
Wednesday, June 2.
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.


Vol. 57, No. 144

TO RE HIRE OR NOT TO REHIRE
Richer Hearing in June ?

By JANE YOUNG
Academic Affairs Editor
Hie Ed Richer case will probably
be heard in early June if the UF
Senate Committee on Tenure and
Academic Freedom, decides they
have jurisdiction in the matter.
Richer will be represented by
Fletcher N. Baldwin and Stanley
K. Laughlin. The University will
be represented by Robert J. Far Farley.
ley. Farley. All attorneys are UF law
professors.
Ernest Jones, another UF law
professor, is chairman of the
committee. Others on the body are
Paul L. Hanna, Hayford 0. Endwall,
Rembret W. Patrick and M. E.
Tyler. Alternates are G. B. Killin Killinger,
ger, Killinger, A. M. Slebers, Richard B.
Stevens, A. T. Wallace ami Aubrey
L. Williams. All are members of
the UF faculty.
Richer* s contract has not been
renewed for the 1965-66 academic
year, and he is contesting this
decision. Under the committee
rules, Richer will have the burden

The academic freedom bill"
won't pass the legislature.
This Is still the prediction of
Ralph Turlington, legislative
house member from Alachua Coun County.
ty. County.
The bill was reported out favor favorably
ably favorably by the house general
legislation committee and is now
in the hands of the higher education
committee of which Turlington is a
member.
**We will have a meeting Monday
but it will be mainly a meeting to
let people sound off. It won't pass
the house."
The bill is being pushed by the
remains of the controversial Johns
Committee and was introduced by
Representatives Richard O.
Mitchell of Leon, George Stal Stallings
lings Stallings of Duval and Bill Owens of
art in.
Turlington told the Alligator
from Tallahassee late yesterday
that he hadn't counted the votes in
committee.
Critics nave 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

POND WILL
BE RENOVATED
However, before the contractor
takes over, the Department of
Plants and Grounds plans some
work on the pond itself.
The head walls that were built
when the construction on the new
building began were not adequate.
Water has undermined them and
they have broken in.** Lake said.
We are in the process now
of building head walls for the
pond to replace those that have

BUT DOOM STILL PREDICTED
'Freedom Bill Passes Hurdle

broken in,** Lake said.
We want to have something
more permanent,** Lake
remarked. The head walls will
be rebuilt with native stone.**
Lake also said that the sewage
is a problem.* In the past,
stagnation has been a problem.
Well have to have a system for
keeping the pond clean.**
In addition, concerning the
sewage pipes draining into the
pond, Lake said, What we want to
do is camouflage what they are to
make it look like a natural spring
or waterfall.**

of convincing members that his
contract should be renewed.
The UF administration is not
legally bound to follow the com committee
mittee committee recommendation
Richerha^^gke^h^his
\
ED RICHER
. .Will he go ?

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

Former UF Student Held
On Narcotics Charge Here

Former UF student Milton T,
Curry Jr. was charged here
yesterday with obtaining narcotics
QUOTE OF
THE DAY
Jan. 13, 1965: l am not jjj:
>: now, nor have ever been under
:£ consideration for the #
presidency of Auburn Univer- |jj
sity, said Philpott. This is
merely an unsubstantiated
:£ rumor that started when I was j:*:
:$ a guest speaker at Auburn
University.
UF VICE PRESIDENT #
% HARRY PHILPOTT, PRESI- $
& DENT-ELECT OF AUBURN g
:v UNIVERSITY. v.

B

Friday, May 28, 1965

hearing be opened to the public.
Most principles in the case are
withholding comment until after
a pre-hearing conference of the
lawyers and the committee. No
date has been set yet for this
conference.
Richer was originally notified
his contract would not be renewed
in March, 1964. Last trimester
a petition of over 1,200 student
names was presented to the
administration protesting Richers
dismissal.
The petition was considered by
the administration, but a few weeks
later UF President J. Wayne Reitz
issued a statement saying the
administration would abide by the
original decision to let Richer go.
Richer next took his case to the
American Association of
University Professors, committee
on Academic Freedom. Baldwin
was chairman of this committee.
The committee recommendation is
kept secret until the AAUP
executive committee acts on it.
Nobody is saying when this will be.

which may stimulate discussion.
Mitchell said University profes professors
sors professors seem to take the position
that the university belongs to them
and not to the people of Florida*

.by fraud, according to William :
Finigan, Investigator for the State :
Bureau of Narcotics in Jackson-
vllle.
Curry was arrested yesterday
morning in UF Dean of Men Frank j:
T. Adams' 1 office, as a result of [:
information received by Captain
Bob Angel of the Gainesville police
department. :
We had been looking for him
for several months/' said Finigan
who came to Gainesville with :j
Ernest Hull, also of the Narcotics
Bureau, after learning of Curry's
arrest.
Curry, 24, was a UF student >
from February 1962 until January :
1963. %
Neither Adams nor Dean Lester
L. Hale were available for com comment
ment comment yesterday afternoon.

:s%ss%-:!:::*:!:!:!:-:n::v:*:*::-:-:-:'::v::!:::-:-x-:::-:!
| UF Brass |
i To Attend
:>: 3
| Leg Council)
ij: Dean of Student Affairs j:
ij: Lester Hale says he wants j:
ft to get closer to the student
ft body. ij
He suggested to Legis- ij
jij lative Council Tuesday night :j
jij that the administration and jj
jij student government maintain j:
ij: more communicable j:
iji relations. jj
In line with this request, jj
iji he proposed that a member :j
jji of the administration attend ij
jij each bi-monthly Leg Council ij
$ meeting. jj
When discussing certain j;
jij problems and situations, a j:
jij member of the administra- jj
iji tion who is also concerned jj
x with the same issues should j
ij: be available to speak to you :
v and answer questions, said ij
j: Dean Hale.
I would like to be more
jij available to see you all and j
iji assist you in any way I can/* jj
iji emphasized the dean,
jij In other Legislative ij
ij Council action, the Interna- :
jij tional Center was granted j
jij $228 for certain kitchen
iji facilities. j
SG President Bruce Cul- j
ji pepper proposed the ji
jj following ideas to the i
ij council: \
ij Electing SG presidential ij
ij officers during the fourth jj
ij (instead of fifth) week of the jj
j: second trimester, thereby j:
ji not conflicting campaigning j:
ji with scholastic testing.
: Passing a law ij
ij demanding that all presi- ij
ij dential campaigns be worked ij
ij out and coordinated in ij
advance with the candidates ij
ji and the electoral board.
* Investigating the civil j;
ji defense facilities on campus. j;
* Upgrading the Interna- ji
ij tional Center. :
*
|SG Taking j
| Campus to j
I The Cleaners
>
A Tisket, a Tasket, A SG ji
| Litter Basket. .16 in fact! ij
For $382.20 of student fee ij
: money, SG is making an :j
j effort to keep the campus :*
: clean/* says Truman Scar- j:
; borough, secretary of the ji
: interior.
The steel recepticals will ij
i attached to the side of lamp iji
i posts. g
Cooperating with SG in this |
See DRILL* on P. 2 I



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator / Friday, May 28, 1965

UFs Physical Plant Division
Slated To Move in Late Fall

The Physical Plant Division will
be moved from North South Drive
to an area south of the golf course
and east of 34th Street late this
fall, according to Calvin Greene,
director.
The present location including,
some of the buildings, will be
taken over by the College of
Engineering. The fate of the rest
of the buildings is undecided.
The new location will have
some advantages and disadvan disadvantages,"
tages," disadvantages," said Greene. We will
have to travel farther with our
lawn mowers and equipment to do
our work, but we will have larger
shop facilities and some badly
needed space to grow."
A million dollars has been
appropriated in the budget for
the relocation, including funds for
construction of six main buildings.
Two of these, an office building
and a warehouse, are presently
under construction.
Bids for the other buildings,
including maintenance, grounds
and transportation shops and a
janitorial headquarters, will be
opened June 10. Construction on
these buildings is expected to start
the first of July.
A printing shop and a book store
warehouse will also be moved to the
new site.
' There will be a third contract
for the external utilities, including
power lines, water mains and
sewer lines.
Va,
swfcrass I ITTrn n** B *
Ull
(Continued from Page 1)
project will be the plants and
grounds department which will
be responsible formain formaintenance.
tenance. formaintenance. If pur project is
successful, perhaps plants and
grounds will purchase more of
these needed litter baskets for
other places on campus," said
Scarborough.
Legislative Council made
the appropriation at their
Tuesday night meeting in the
Florida Union.
o**r (r*ur*etr
SKaf I % A
v/itWl G-alUry
OarmancUas
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

The million dollar appropriation
will also pay for the relocation
of the laundry to a spot near the
medical center and the steam plant.
This location was selected for
several reasons," said Greene.
The laundry needs a large amount

BUY ANY CAPITOL or ANGEL ALBUM GEI rec BS
at the regular discount price, then you
can buy a 2 record set for oily
THE WORLD OF COUNTRY MUSIC
Reg. $7.96 #1.98
The RECORD BAR
123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 376- 1042
Open 9 so 6 Mondays and Fridays 9 to 9

Ka message to rotc college men
..
IF YOU'VE GOT
WHAT IT TAKES
ARMY OFFICER,
THE ROTC
Being an Army officer is a challenge. Officers must be qualities that add a vital plus to your academic
leaders ... able to take responsibility ... get impor- training ... qualities that will pay off for the rest of
tant jobs done. your life in whatever career you choose to follow.
It isn't easy to win a commission as an Army There are other advantages too.' Pay, at the rate
officer. But if you are taking the Basic Course in of S4O per month during the Advanced Course plus
ROTC youre well on your wayprovided you can allowances for summer training and travel. Fellow Fellowmeasure
measure Fellowmeasure up to the high standards required for admis- ship and social activity. The chance to work with
sion to the Advanced Course. modern Army equipment, and perhaps to qualify for
As a student in one of the 247 colleges and univer- Army flight training if it is offered at your school. And
sities offering senior ROTC training, you are in a then gold bars and a commission as an Army officer,
privileged group. Theres no better way for any Why not talk to your Professor of Military Science
college man to get the training and skills needed to now. Let him know youre interested in signing up
be an Army officer than through the on-campus pro- for the Advanced Course. Then if you are offered an
gram created specifically for that purposeROTC. opportunity to join, dont pass it up. Its the program
Here you learn to be a leader ... to develop the thats best for you ... and best for your country.
If youre good enough to be an Army officer, dont settle for less.
Ml ms m HHSt hmh
ARMY ROTC

of steam at high pressure and has
a sizable water waste. We have
the facilities to best cope with
these needs in this area. It will
also place the laundry closer to
its largest customers, the medical
center and housing."

I SHELLGAME i\
QJ a
Our kind is made of
dacron and cotton and w
pops oh top of askirt,
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on shorts or slacks
with equally happy jv
effect. Many colors, g
every one a winner. 3$
Ellen Tracy, Lady
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Duchess
You*ll likeem all
From $4 33
m x ilvermans |
jflj Ladies Sportswear Mezzanine Floor 33
g 225 W. Univ. Free Parking, Ist Fed. Lot



MflM #HK n ? -> v *W?4.Y^ft?" lf
PHI GAMMA DELTA HOUSE COMPLETED
. .newest of the new fraternity houses at the UF is the Fiji chapter
house, which has been occupied for the summer trimester at its
location on Fraternity Row.

*: &
I SG Slates 'Surfing Summer Dance f
:{; g:
:: Saturday night, from 8-12:30 p.m., the Student Government ::
iji is holding a dance, SURFING SUMMER, at Jennings Hall. ::
& There will be a band, no surf, but all campus Surfers are
| invited. g
united chuncti of chmst
(CONGREGATIONAL, CHRISTIAN,
and EVANGELICAL & REFORMED)
welcomes you
The United Church of Christ of Gainesville extends
a warm invitation to all college students to join our
worship services. We believe in freedom of thought
and conscience. We have no creedal obligations. We
are seeking a vital and relevant religious fellowship,
and cordially welcome all fellow searchers regardless
or race, color, creed or national origin.
We are a young church and we like young people.
Join us Sunday mornings throughout the summer at 10
a.m. in the auditorium of the Florida Union. For
more information about our summer plans for students,
call Warren and Charlotte Menke, our Youth Spon Sponsors
sors Sponsors (376-0694), or talk to Norman Nelson or Sally
Tolbert, our Student Representatives on campus.
j
"COCA-COCA" AMO "coat" ARC RCQISTtACO TRAOK-MAAKt
WHICH lOCNTtrV ONLY THC PRODUCT OK THS COCA-COLA COMPANY.
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S
Take 5... and swing out refreshed.
Coca-Cola with its bright lively lift,
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things gQ
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fettled under the authority of TIN Coca-Cola Company by- ~
GAINESVILLE Coco Colo Bottling Co.

295 Named
.
To Dean's List
The University College division
of the UF has announced the names
of 295 freshmen and sophomores
who qualified for the deans list
during the winter trimester.
The group represented the top
five per cent of a University
College enrollment that totaled
5,899 students. There were 156
men and 139 women on the list.
Os the 295 academic leaders,
270 are Florida residents. The
other 25 hail from 14 states and
Canada.

r WnoDo^
R -4B KEEP ALERT TABLETS
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without harmful stimulants
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See Whats New iB
The Browse Shop
SEARCH FOR MEANING IN MODERN ART
... Newmeyer
MODERN ARTISTS ON ART Herbert
MECHANICS OF INHERITANCE Stahe
EXTRACHROMOSOMAL INHERITANCE Jinks
NOTES FOR THE YOUNG PAINTER Williams
THE PLANT KINGDOM Bold
PHILOSOPHY OF MATH... Barker
PERCEPTION Hochberg
SYNTHETIC PAINTING Jensen
GUIDE TOWARD RELIGIONS Bradley
Campas Shop & Bookstore

Friday/ May 28, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Elevator Addition to
Century Tower... Maybe

There's still hope for
an elevator addition to the
Century Tower which will
provide UF visitors an ex exclting
clting exclting view of campus,
according to Bill Fleming,
' Director of Alumni Affairs
Association.
The brick tower was
originally to contain an art
museum covering all ten
levels. An elevator was to
be installed to provide easy
access to the galleries and
Carillon Bell Tower.
The possibilities of using
the tower as an art museum
is not now feasible since
the completion of the new
art gallery at the School
of Architecture.
Built to commemorate
the 100th Anniversary of
UF as a land grant
institution and as a mem memorial
orial memorial to Alumni killed in
both World Wars, the tower

was dedicated in March,
1953.
The tower was to be the
first of a three-part
project. An Alumni Associ Association
ation Association wing, consisting of a
concert hall and reception
room, was to attach the
Century Tower and the
University Auditorium.
Lack of funds caused the
project to be abandoned.
Today that structure,
which was estimated to cost
$250,000 is a storehouse
for little used library books
and newspapers. It is also
used to store orientation
and registration material.
Construction cost of the
tower was financed by the
gifts of Alumni and friends.
Funds gathered were
approximately 40,000 dol dollars
lars dollars below estimated cost.
The tower stands
incomplete.

Galfory To Foaturo
Swedish Exhibit
Fifty-two works by 20
contemporary Swedish artists will
go on display at the UF's Teaching
Gallery next Tuesday as part of
the Smithsonian Institution's
Contemporary Swedish Prints'*
exhibition.
The show, organized through the
Joint efforts of E. Maurice Bloch
of the Grunwald Graphic Arts
Foundation, the UCLA Art
. Galleries and the National Museum
of Stockholm, is being circulated
nationally by the Smithsonian
Traveling Exhibition Service and is
sponsored by the Embassy of
Sweden.
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Phone 376-9955

Page 3



Page 4

\ g The Florida Alligator Iday, May 28, 1965

ft DAVID WEST STEVE VAUGHN
THE M Editor Managing Editor
FLORIDA ALLIGA 1 OIV S ZS

An Editorial
They Teach

Last week, the UF received
national attention when President
Lyndon Johnson presented the first
place medallion in the William
Randolph Hearst nationwide
writing contest to our School
of Journalism.
Our files show no other college
or school ever having brought such
singular national acclaim to the
campus at Gainesville.
Os course, as the journalism
Erofessors will say, the credit
elongs to the students. To a large
part this is true, but not all.
Rae Weimer, head of the school,
chose a course of action several
years ago to concentrate his
efforts and a large part of his top
talent professors to developing a
food undergraduate program
efore trying to become known, as
an outstanding graduate school. We
feel that other colleges and schools
should attempt the same.

Dominican Crisis Crisis-Students
-Students Crisis-Students View

By ART MANN
FACT NUMBER four: the myth
of U. S. neutrality in the dispute
has been blown up time and again,
yet our representatives continue
to spout the official line. A quote
from an Adlai Stevenson speech
before the Security Council will
suffice: the U. S. is not taking
sides** and its forces do not
have. .a mandate to enforce the
cease-fire.** This speech was
made on May 19. Yet an AP wire wirephoto
photo wirephoto in the New York Herald
Tribune** of the same day shows
U. S. marines and loyalist**
troops fighting side by side. Re Reporters
porters Reporters on the scene have written
of seeing loyalist troops being
transported in U. S. military trucks
through the military corridor.
Refugees fleeing from last weeks*
fighting in northern Santo Domingo

This Week
Dorm Stomping And Campus Litter

By BRUCE CULPEPPER
Last week, while dorm stomping with the Cabinet,
inquiries were made as to what was done with the
suggestions that we received. In answering this, I
explained that many of the ideas
or complaints are forwarded on to
the respective departments of the
Administration that are respon responsible
sible responsible for the subject matter of Ip
the suggestions. In other cases,
the ideas are projects that Student HK Jf
Government can directly I
undertake.
Today's article concerns one of flHfe 11 M
the latter. During one stomping
session, the suggestion was made BRUCE
that the University is in need of
litter baskets placed strategically around the campus.
This week the work and research of Mike Malaghan
and Truman Scarborough reached fruition when the
Budget and Finance Committee, foUowed by Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council approval, allocated us $382.00 to buy
sixteen disposal units. The baskets selected are of

OPINION

SECOND OF A SERIES
report that U. S. troops were
engaged in the clean-up operations.
SUCH WELL-known and res respected
pected respected newspapermen as Tad
Szulc, David Kraslow, and Barnard
Collier are publishing these stor stories,
ies, stories, not the rebels. Kraslow wrote,
. .one official said at a news
briefing that he knew of no co cooperation
operation cooperation between U. S. troops
and anti-rebel Dominican forces.
Yet the newsmen had passed
through checkpoints jointly
manned by U. S. troops and anti antirebel
rebel antirebel Dominican military
personnel.** Kraslow went on to
state that a crisis of confidence
exists in Santo Domingo, for it
involves the credibility of the
United States government and its
officials.**
THE~M£RE act of U. S. inter intervention
vention intervention washed the neutrality line
down the drain, for at that juncture

Weimer has brought, for the
most part, top writers and teachers
to Gainesville. Perhaps his two
biggest assets, and generally rec recognized
ognized recognized as the work-horses of the
school, are Hugh Cunningham and
H. G. (Buddy) Davis.
With varied political and
economic views, these two men
bring to the school a sense of
dedication and devotion to teaching
that is unfortunately disappearing
at the UF.
During summers, both work on
leading newspapers to keep up
with the latest trends in order that
they may be able to pass along
the knowledge to their students
in the fall. They have no long list
of degrees following their names,
nor ao many scholarly journals
carry their by-lines. Their
purpose is to teach. They along
with other faculty members
obviously do it well.

high quality steel, attractive and unobtrusive. The
Plants and Grounds Department has promised us that
they will install and service them as soon as they
are purchased. It is my hope that Plants and
Grounds will continue to buy additional units of
the same type because sixteen, though a good
start, are not enough to cover the needed areas.
The important factor, now that they are being
obtained, is how effectively they will be used. That
is up to the students. It is difficult to take pride in
a campus littered with bits of paper or stray
bottles. Certainly this is a responsibility that each
person can assume, by making sure that he does
not add, in any small way, to the disarray of paper
that is deposited on our campus daily.
The University is continually growing, especially
at this time with the construction of several new
and attractive buildings. In all we have a great deal
to be proud of and it is our task to see that the campus
we enjoy is pleasant for all to see. Use those litter
baskets. It takes such a little effort to insure a
lovely and well-remembered campus.

the rebels were winning. The
forces of Wessin. Wessin
had made repeated attempts to
cross the Dvarte bridge into Santo
Domingo on Tuesday, April 27.
They were repelled each time.
The rebels had complete control
of the center of the capital. The
day before, Monday, Wessin had
sent two military transports to
the Santiago Air Force base,
requesting aid. (The Dominican
Air Force not only consists of
planes but of tank supported in infantry).
fantry). infantry).
IN ADDITION to being turned
down, the commanders of the
police, army, and air force units
of the Santiago area asked him to
cease his attacks on the capital
and to join their just cause.**
Cone hided Tuesday

========== 1 -]
Ernie Terrell
WHO DAT?

By JOE CASTELLO
Editorial Page Editor
LEWISTON, Maine is a nice,
introverted New England mill
town which sports a history
stretching back to the 18th
century when a treaty with
an obscure Indian tribe was
signed there. Since then, the
community has managed to
continue its everyday
existence of pinochle games,
weddings, and kittens without
too much external interfer interference.
ence. interference. What the people of
Lewiston havent been able to
ignore, theyve absorbed.
THEY DOUBTLESSLY were
amused by the procession of
sharkskin-suited fighters,
promoters, bookies, and other
denizens of the boxing world
who streamed through their
streets early in this week.
Some of the suckers had paid
as much as SIOO to see Sonny
Liston take the biggest dive
in boxing history since David
decked Goliath in the first
round of the Hebrew national
championship a few thousand
years back.
THE PRE-FIGHT build-up
promised the intrigue and
fantasy of a Grimms fairy
tale: a poetry-spouting
Arabian knight settling a
personal vendetta with a big
black ogre who lives under a
bridge and eats children.
Barely an eyebrow was raised
around Lewiston, however;
and the waitress of a local
case refused to attend the
fight with a slick-looking out outlander
lander outlander because he might have
ulterior designs on her
chastity,
MUHAMMED ALI quickly
proved that the citizens of
Lewiston were correct in
assuming that the fight werent
no big thing and possibly
demonstrated to thousands of
believing Black Muslims that
Allah is on the side of the
Arabs after all, discounting
the contentions of 100,000
medieval crusaders.
VOCALIZING on how the
bee would sting the bear
thereby adding an element of
Aesops Fables to the already
carnival proceedings Clay
postulated before the fight that
he was in possession of a
secret weapon.**
Secret it must have been:
for no one including the
fans, judges, announcer, and
referee could see it until
after the fight tape had been
re-run two times.
I CANT help but pity poor
Jersey Joe Walcott who re refereed
fereed refereed the fight. Exhorting
the fighters in his best Hells
Kitchen accent to, uh, break
clean and, uh, come out, uh,
fightin*,* the ex-champ was
doubtlessly congratulating
himself half-way through the
first round that he had done
a good job so far in his first
big-time referee assignment.
Then Muhammed uncorked the
tight that nobody, including
Liston, saw; and poor Joe
was so befuddled that he didnt
even bother to count Liston
out.

NOR WAS Joe alone in his
stupor: the radio announcer
calmly proclaimed that Liston
had been brought to his knees
and then, after 15 seconds of
unintelligible garble, broad broadcast
cast broadcast that Muhammed All was
still the heavyweight champion
of the world.
OF COURSE, the National
Boxing Association prefers to
recognize Ernie Terrell Terrellwhose
whose Terrellwhose name is doubtlessly a
household word to millions of
Americans as the champ;
and, therefore, Tuesdays ex extravaganza
travaganza extravaganza proved little
except that Muhammeds
children can say to Sonnys
that my daddy can beat the
out of your daddy.*
ONE THING the fight did
prove, aside from the fact
that theres a SIOO-sucker
born every day, is the enor enormous
mous enormous capacity of a New
England community to absorb
outlanders. If you wanna bold
a fight in Maine, its OK as
long as you play by Maine
rules, which include a knock knockdown
down knockdown without a count and a
timekeeper whose official
time of the knockdown was
45 seconds off that of every everyone
one everyone elses. Even if something
is rotten in Lewiston, it aint
no big thing: for theres only
two states in the world who
recognize Clay as world
champion anyway.
CLAY THEN promised to
fight the next in his Noahs
Ark of contenders, Floyd
Patterson, affectionately
known as The Rabbit:
After the Bear, we get the
Hare, rhapsodized Clay.
Maybe again next year, the
American public will be
treated to another two-minute
side show which will try to
pass itself off as a prize
fight. And again next year,
thousands of fans will shell out
a hundred clams a seat to
watch the farce,
THIS COLUMN predicts that
sometime in the next 2,000
years the American public
will rebel and demand to be
treated to a real fight. In
fact, this fight may even
feature boxers who are not
criminals, who have an I.Q.
higher than a decimal, and
whose managers are not
interested in competing with
Barnum and Bailey. It might
even feature two boxers who
can go more than one round
in a championship fight. Who
knows, there may even appear
some sort of Nietzsche an
Stg>erman who will be worthy
to wear the title of a Marquis
or Gentleman Jim and thus
be recognized by everyone
as the heavyweight champion
of the world.
FOR THE present, Lewis Lewiston,
ton, Lewiston, Maine was the real winner
of Tuesdays fight; and,
gloating over the added silver
in the town coffers, we sus suspect
pect suspect that they have had the
last laugh,
QUOITS, anyone?
I



*
Opinions Vary on Current Art Exhibit

Twisted automobile bumpers,
rusty bolts, and contorted steel
pipes have caused conflicting
opinions recently in the University
Gallery,located in the Architecture
and Fine Arts Complex.
The twisted conglomerates of
steel causing these varied opin opinions
ions opinions are part of a contemporary
art form by Richard Stankiewicz,
a sculptor ranked by many as one
of the most important artists of
our time.
Stankiewicz has been described
as the grand-daddy of the junk
yard. His welded steel sculpture
has been copied by many artists,
but Stankiewicz was the first to
introduce this now famous form of
art.
On display in the University
Gallery are 17 works of art by
Stankiewicz which are viewed by
some as piles of junk and by
others as fabulous; ultimate
forms of art.
The titles of some of his
sculptures are enough to put
serious doubts in some minds as
to whether Stankiewicz is really
serious in the intent of his work.
Astrological Surprise, I Aint
Cornin' Out Until , and
Double Booger for a Littlejohn
are some of the titles which may
tell us something of the Stankie Stankiewicz
wicz Stankiewicz wit.
Roy C. Craven, acting director
of the University Gallery, said
Stankiewicz is definitely, a very
Wauburg
Bus Schedule
Changed
The Student Government Bus
to Wauburg will follow the revised
schedule below.
Secretary of Student Activities
Pat Kelley urges students to take
advantage of this transportation.
Lack of riders will result in
discontinuing the service, said
Kelley.
SATURDAY
Leaving
Tolbert Area Office: 9:30,10:15,
2:30, 3:15; Murphree: 9:35, 10:20,
2:35, 3:20; Corry Village Entrance:
9:40, 10:25, 2:40, 3:25; Jennings:
9:45, 10:30, 2:45, 3:20; Wauburg:
10:00, 10:45, 3:00, 3:45.
SUNDAY
Leaving
Tolbert: 1:30, 2:15, 3:00; Mur Murphree:
phree: Murphree: 1:35, 2:20, 3:05; Corry
Village: 1:40, 2:25, 3:10; Jennings:
1:45, 2:30, 3:15; Wauburg: 2:00,
2:45, 3:30.
Dietary Director
Os Health Center
,Food Society Head
John D. Fellers, director of
dietary services at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, is the new
president of the International
Society of Food Service Consul Consultants.
tants. Consultants.
He was elected for a two-year
term at the annual meeting of the
association in Chicago.
Fellers has been director of
dietary services since the Health
Center opened in 1958, and an
instructor in Health and Hospital
Administration since the program
began in 1964.
Europeans Slate
Club Picnic
The European Club picnic is
scheduled for June 5 at 8 a.ro.
at the lakeside home of Mr. and
Mrs. Yates. For information call
Ext. 2177 during the day or FR 2-
3482 after 6 D.m.

TWISTED BUMPERS, RUSTY BOLTS**

legitimate sculptor.
These are not accidents, he
continued. "They have certain
rules of design to function on.
Stankiewicz has taken the mundane
things of the world and is making
you look at them in a new way,
he said.
Mr. Craven continued to explain
that by forming these sculptures
of discarded man-made materials,
Stankiewicz seems to be reminding
us that our age and our life are
temporal.
He also said, however, that
Stankiewicz is very much alive.

/Ff n
i wU T
i r1 rn I sh **
t M [i j meetin 9
*\ X I y at
1 jL \ Nr Thats fine,
1 % but you wont
V ,9k even ave
time to change.
j|\ Dont worry.
Wear a Cricketeer
Magna 2x2
f JflL Dacron* and
worsted suit
jrf and youll come out neat
1f h ar| d wrinkle free. Youll stay
tj jSL J that way through the
f W even n 9 OO And, try color
j m < / shirt for a change ... stays
I / crisp looking and is most
/ acceptable for
* / evening wear.
CRICKETEER* magna 2x2 suit
Stfwtoiuu&- 15,95
"DuPont Rag. T.M.
225 W. University Ave.
FREE PARKING ON IST FEDERAL LOT

brisk, bracing
livelier lather the original
for really smooth shavesl spice-fresh lotion 11.25
J lasting freshness )
glides on fast, Wm \£
never stickyl 1.00 I
T\\ H I
L * ,hA VI 10TI* SHULTON
'
Q&l sfiice .with that crisp, clean masculine aroma! I

He is very active and a joy of
living is involved in his work,
perhaps even a good laugh.
Stankiewicz, himself, has this
to say about his work: The
extraordinary object, the one with
presence, is one which is subject subjectively
ively subjectively and tyrannically there: it
can no more be ignored than being
stared at can. It seems to me that
this charged quality of things is
what a work roust have to be
sculpture and any technical means
for achieving it is allowable.
Born in Philadelphia and brought
up in Detroit, Stankiewicz studied

Friday. May 28. 1965. The Florida Alligator,

at Hans Hofmann School of Fine
Arts in New York, at Atelier
Fernand Leger, in Paris, and at
Atelier Ossip Zadkine in Paris.
He has exhibited his sculpture in
many group exhibitions in New
York, Chicago, Philadelphia, Den Denver,
ver, Denver, Minneapolis, Los Angeles,
Houston, Pittsburgh and other
cities since 1 053.
The Stankiewicz exhibit will be
on display at the University Gallery
until Sunday.

can I move
ahead at IBM?
On-Campus interviews are scheduled
for June Ist and 2nd. Contact yoyr
Placement Director for an appoint appointment
ment appointment or, if this is not convenient,
contact:
E.W. McGuiness, Branch Mgr.
IBM Corporation
1107 Myra Street
Jacksonville, Florida
FR 6-6795
INTERVIEWS JUNE 1 & 2
On UF Compos
Applied Mathematics, Applied Mechanics, Data Communica Communications,
tions, Communications, Digital Computers, Guidance Systems, Human Factors,
industrial Engineering, Information Retrieval, Marketing,
Manufacturing Research, Microwaves, Optics, Reliability En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, Servomechanisms, Solid State Devices, Systems
Simulation, and related areas.
IBM

Amazon Studios
Program Eyod
Dr. Raymond E. Crist, research
professor of geography at the UF,I
and Professor Earl P. Hanson,
consultant to the Department of
State, Commonwealth of Puerto
rlco, have arrived in Lima, Peru,
to start a three-week survey of
pioneer movements and develop development
ment development programs in the Amazon
basin.
Their voyage is made under the
auspices of the Guggenheim Foun Foundation
dation Foundation and the Agricultural
Development Council of New York.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1965

I GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
I

For Rent
SUB-LEASE tor "fl term. Furn Furnished,
ished, Furnished, air-conditioned, modern.
Excellent for 2 people. $95/month.
Call 376-8442 after 1 p.m. (B (B---144-lt-c).
--144-lt-c). (B---144-lt-c).
COED OR female graduate student
to share spacious and cool 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with working
mother and baby starting July pst.
$32.50 per month plus 1/2 utilities.
1240 SW 14th St., caU 378-1792
between 10 and 12 am. (B-143-
ts-c).
COMFORTABLE Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments available in June. One block
from campus. Couples or 1 girl.
S6O and up. 376-6205, 1202 S. W.
Ist. Avenue. (B-143-2t-c).
1 ALL UNITS GROUND FLOOR, 2
rooms furnished, refrigerator.
Few air-conditioners.No kitchens.
2 blocks from main air-conditioned
library, classes, food centers
Post Office, Laundry, etc. Rates
SBO-$l 61.87 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.
Coiqrie 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 38. 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).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
nice 3 bedroom house. Call Ext.
2908 during day; FR 6-2064 after
5. Patricia. (B-144-2t-c).
FURNISHED Apartment. 4 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 1 bath. September occu occupancy.
pancy. occupancy. Can accommodate up to
5 or 6. $l5O per month. 372-0481,
Mr. Kaplan. (B-144-3t-c).
FURNISHED Apartment. 7 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 2 bath. 3 blocks from
campus. September occupancy.
1616 NW 3rd Ave. Upstairs. $240
per month. Call 372-0481, Mr.
Kaplan. (B-144-3t-c).
ONE-BEDROOM, air-conditioned,
furnished. S9O/month. Three
blocks from campus. Available
after June 20th. See evenings: Apt.
31, 1716 NW 3rd Avenue. (B (B---144-6t-p).
--144-6t-p). (B---144-6t-p).
FURNISHED Modern 1 bedroom
apartment. Air-conditioned. 3
blocks from campus. Sublet June
15 to August 30th. FR 2-7178
after 5 p.m. (B-144-3t-p).
ROOM for rent for one female.
Close to campus. Kitchen privi privileges.
leges. privileges. Available June 21st. Call
2-1054 between 5:15 and 6 p.m.
(B-144-lt-c).
ONLY ONE LEFT. Air-con Air-conditioned,
ditioned, Air-conditioned, 2 bedroom apartment.
Furnished. Quiet. 6 minutes fijpm
campus. Call 2-1694/B-144-3t-c).
FURNISHED 2 bedroom air-con air-conditioned
ditioned air-conditioned apartment. One block to
campus. $97 per month. Call
McKinney-Green, 372-3617. (B (B---144-st-c).
--144-st-c). (B---144-st-c).

For Sale
100 lbs. of assorted weights and
bars. Call 372-7305 after 7 p.m.
*(A-144-2t-c).
OLIVETTI-Underwood portable
typewriter with case. Elite type.
Almost new. S6O or best offer.
Call 378-1295 afternoon. (A-144-
2t-c).
HONEY OF A HONDA! Model
90, like new, less than 1,800 miles,
priced at 20 per cent off. Call
Sharon nights at 6-7710, or UF
Ext. 2832 daytime. (A-144-tf-nc).
YASHICA 44A twin lens reflex
camera, Simmons foldup roll away
bed and G.E. 40 electric range.
Conditions excellent. Prices
reasonable. Call Jerry 376-1487.
(A-144-2t-c).
AUTOMATIC Washer and two
mattresses. S3O. FR 2-0686. (A (A---144-2t-c).
--144-2t-c). (A---144-2t-c).
LEAVING COUNTRY. Zenith Por Portable
table Portable TV, electric portable sewing
machine. Foam rubber folding cot,
book shelves, study table. Make
offer. Call 376-0229. (A-144-lt-c).
SAVE RENT. Buy this trailer.
Everything furnished. Linens,
dishes, etc. SI,OOO. 3000 SW 23rd
Terrace, FRB-2832.(A-144-st-c).
TWO Compact Westinghouse air airconditioners,
conditioners, airconditioners, sturdy aluminum
frame, 5,000 BTU. Like NEW.
Phone 6-5771. (A-144-3t-c).
USED FOAM RUBBER Couch and
bolsters. Best offer. 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).
FOR SALE OR RENT. Extra nice
55x10 mobile home, many extras.
SBS monthly for summer or S4OO
down and payments of $69.30. Lot
#27, Pinehurst Park, 376-0391.(A 376-0391.(A---143-2t-c).
--143-2t-c). 376-0391.(A---143-2t-c).
BOAT FOR SALE. 16 ft. Carter
Craft. 30 hp Evinrude 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).
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).
Help Wanted.
WANTED: Student commuting
from Levy County area. Excellent
opportunity to earn S6O-S7O weekly
for 25 hours work. Call Circu Circulation
lation Circulation Manager 378-1411. (E-144-
st-c).

V - Vi
JS XU H JHE
Classified Information
!;!; v
ijij The Alligator Business Office won t open Monday, g
£ May 31, in observance of Memorial Day. Ergo, we'll :$
need your classified ads for the Tuesday (June 1) edi- £
:*: tion turned in no later than 5 p.m. Friday, May 28,
-...AND THATS TODAY, SO HURRY!
V
igcall ext. 2832 (a classified number if there ever was one;:j;

Help Wanted j
MOTOR ROUTES available with
established major p.m. paper. Part
or full-time summer work. Call
circulation Manager 378-141 I.(E I.(E---144-st-c).
--144-st-c). I.(E---144-st-c).
Wanted.
TWO FEMALE Roommates over
21. Large 3 bedroom house. Call
372-2802 after 5 p.m. (C-144-lt (C-144-ltc).
c). (C-144-ltc).
TO RENT 3 bedroom house for
fall trimester. UF professor.
References. Call 378-1479. (C (C---144-3t-c).
--144-3t-c). (C---144-3t-c).
FATHER with 2 sons (10 and 7)
whose wife will attend the Uni University
versity University for 7 weeks starting June
21st, wants living quarters, pre preferably
ferably preferably with board. Reply airmail
with details. M. Spier, 521 Clinton
Place, Newark 12, N.J. (C-144-
2t-c).
SURFBOARD, Minimum 9 feet 3
inches. Must be reasonable. Will
pay cash. Phone 2-6938. (C-144-
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, he'd 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).
Personal
CUSTOM designed patterns and
garments. Ladies maternity,
teens, young adults sportswear
and children. Design classes now
forming. Susie, FR 2-0686. (J (J---144-2t-c).
--144-2t-c). (J---144-2t-c).
FREE KITTENS playful and cute.
Call FR 2-5446 after 5:30 p.m.
(J-144-lt-c).
JUDY: How can we celebrate a
golden anniversary after only five
years today? Its easy with a wife
like you and a marriage like ours.
Ed. (J-144-lt-nc).
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).

P 2400 Hawthorn* Rood Rt.2o* Phone FR 6-5011 8
[STARTS TONITE 4 Top Hits
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I people the gods o# chance
I it starts oH with 1 01# £l* SW ept up into high
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i|| abut the final
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tip p|§ii|f3 :
H , 'J r~ ~ 4



Real Estate
HIGHLY Desirable northwest'
location by owner leaving town.
Convenient to university and
schools. Corner lot, seven-room
brick home with beautiful view.
For appointment call 372-8830.
(I 144 3t c).
ATTENTION MARRIED STU STUDENTS!
DENTS! STUDENTS! Two bedroom home on
nice lot dead end street,
with privacy. Only $7500. Nothing
down. Homestead Exemption. FR
2- (I-144-ts-c).
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).
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).
Autos
LEAVING COUNTRY. 61 Tem Tempest
pest Tempest stick shift, 6 cylinder.
Perfect condition. Private owner.
Make offer. 376-0229. (G-144-lt (G-144-ltc).
c). (G-144-ltc).
For Sale by owner. *6O FALCON.
Automatic transmission, excellent
condition, low mileage. Best Offer.
Call Sherry, 372-1054 anytime.
v(G-144-2t-c).
[MONDd I
IPAZXO I
Ia GASUUjJAL! BEAUTIFII
EL! UMMLvE! WEIRD! I
IDIcKIBBMIOIENIk^
Mjlpgfl!
C!
eatht/
nt
THRU
TUES

OVER HIS HEAP /
JjMJI

. j 4
Autos
1952 TD-MG. Completely rebuilt.
Must see to appreciate. $795. Will
finance. Call2-1694.(G-144-3t-c).
*6O PLYMOUTH, auto-trans,
heater and radio $595; 61 Anglia,
radio, heater and clean $545 or
will trade two for one call 6-
0537. (G-144-2t-p).
VW CAMPER 1961. SBSO. Call Bud
Tritchsler, 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).
1957 PORSCHE Speedster, signal
red. Owned and carefully main maintained
tained maintained by Porsche enthusiast.
Equipment includes Michelintires,
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).
1964 MONZA Spyder Convertible.
4-in-the-floor. 6,000 miles.s2loo.
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).
Lost & Pound
-jin
FOUND: One silver wrist watch
Saturday at Wauburg. Call Stu at
6-8506. (L-144-lt-c).
Services
APPLICATION photos, portraits,
copies, thesis and project work,
treasonable. SNEERINGER
| PHOTOGRAPHY. 1013 1/2 W.
I Univ. Ave., Phone 378-1170. (M-
I 143-3 t-c).
GARNER DRAFTING SERVICE.
I Leroy lettering, charts, graphical
I delineation, and preparation of data
I for Ozalid reproduction for thesis
I 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. CaU Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M---141-llt-c).
--141-llt-c). (M---141-llt-c).
rTsEPTI
I OFFICE EQUIPMENT I
I 604 N. Main St. I
I 30 DESKS I

Gators Enlist Trackmen

Gator Athletic Director Ray
Graves has announced that UF has
signed 14 more boys to track
scholarships, bringing the total
number to 23.
Two of this number are junior
college transfers who will be
eligible next fall for the varsity
squad under Coach Jimmy Carnes.
There are currenly 21 scholar scholarship
ship scholarship freshmen for next years
team and Carnes plans to sign
several more within the next few
weeks.
Junior college transfers are
Wayne Courtney of Central Junior
CoUege of Ocala (shot put) and
Joe Pase of Victoria (Texas) Junior
College. Pase runs the 440 in 49.0
and anchored a 3:15 mile relay
team.

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Friday, May 28, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Joining the list of incoming
freshmen are Tommy Brown,
Travelers Rest, S. C., 100 in 10.0,
220 in 22.1, 440 in 50.1, broad
jump at 22-7; Clint Fowlkes, Fort
Lauderdale High, high hurdles in
14.3, lows in 19.6, 440 In 50.1;
Harry Drake of Jacksonville En Englewood,
glewood, Englewood, 880 in 1:56.6, mile in
4:26; Wayne Shuff of Haines City
High, 880 in 1:58.5, 440 in 49.6;
Mickey Haddock, East Ridge High,
Chattanooga, Tenn., mile in 4:30,
880jin 2:00, 2-mile in 9:50.
Also Bob Gill, Roselle (N.J.)
Catholic, 880 in 2:00, mile in
4:38; Bob Gallagher, Miami
Edison, 440 in 49.0, 100 in 10.0;
Steve HoUand, East Bay High of
Tampa, 100 in 9.8, 220 in 22.0;
Randy Akers, Sidney Lanier of

Montgomery, Ala., 440 in 49.8;
Kent Heuser, Louisville, Ky.,
hurdles in 14.5, lows in 19.5, 220
in 22.7; Johnny Hannon, Green Greenville
ville Greenville (S.C.) High Red Raiders,
shot put at 56-0; Gordon Wynn,
Lake Weir High, 440 in 50.3, pole
vault at 12-6.
This represents the finest
group of freshmen ever to come
to Florida and should provide the
base for the development of a track
team which can compete favorably
on the national level,** says
Graves. This is what we are
aiming for and plan to achieve
over a period of a few years.**
UF Signs
Feazel
UF has signed Kurt Feazel, one
of the nation's most highly-sought
prep cagers, to a basketball
scholarship, Head Coach Norm
Sloan announced Thursday.
Feazel, of Harrisburg, 111., is
a 6-3, 175 pound guard who was
sought by over 50 colleges and
narrowed his final choice down to
NYU, Louisville, Wake Forest and
Florida before choosing the
Gators.
In three seasons of play in the
South Seven Conference, one of the
top leagues in the tough basketball
State of Illinois, Feazel scored
over 1500 points, second highest
total in the history of the con conference.
ference. conference.
This past season he averaged
25.1 points per game and in one
game against state powerhouse
Mount Vernon poured in 38 points.
Feazel, coincidentally, comes
from the same town as former
UF football great Charlie
Hunsinger. Each went to the same
high school.
We have been going slow
attempting to sign only a few kids
who are very exceptional,** Sloan
says. ''Feazel is one of these and
we are really proud to have him
coming to Florida. He has great
potential and is a hard-working
boy with character.**
Feazel is the second boy to sign
with Florida for next season's
freshman team. First was 6-9
Neal Walk of Miami Beach Senior
High, a 16-year old youngster,
whose long range potential, ac according
cording according to Sloan, is exceptional.
Tennis Stars
Sign for UF
Scholarships
Jay Maggiore of Hollywood Mc-
Arthur and Lee Steele of Miami
Beach High School have signed
tennis scholarships with UF, it
was announced recently.
Maggiore is ranked in the top
20 in 18-and-under singles and
recently defeated the nation's
fourth-ranked 16-and-under
singles player in a tournament*
He is the fifth ranked prep netter
to sign with the Gators.
Steele is the No. 1 player on
£he Beach team and has shown
rapid improvement this season,
according to UF tennis coach Bill
Potter. He has many recent
victories over players ranked near
the top in Florida in 18-and-under
competition.
Maggiore and Steele Join the
strongest freshman team ever
assembled for the Gators. Other
signees have been Armlstead Neely
of Tampa Plant, Steve Beeland of
Fort Lauderdale High School,
Jamie Pressly of Palm Beach,
Bill Powell of Fort Lauderdale,
and Mike Keighley of Miami
Archbishop Curley*

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1965

Woolfolk Hurls Gators Past JU

By DICK DENNIS
Sports Assistant
Gators Ed Woolfolk and Tom
Shannon teamed up Tuesday to
make UFs last home baseball
game of the season a memorable
one, as UF demolished Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville University, 7-0.
Southpaw Woolfolk turned his
first start of the season into a
masterpiece, hurling the full nine
innings and allowing but two hits.
He struck out four and walked two.
Despite having pitched just one
inning all season, Woolfolk was in
complete command throughout the
game. The no-hit spell was broken
in the third when Dolphin Bernon
Abbott rifled a hit off of third
baseman Don Pendleys glove.
No one else touched Woolfolk
until the ninth. Then pinch hitter
Joe Moscoe lined a smash to right.
Tom Shannon, who rapped JU
moundmen for four hits in their
first meeting last week, had three
more knocks in four at bats
Tuesday a single, double, triple
and one run batted in.
His double scored leftfielder
Allen Trammell and sparked a
three-run first inning. Coach Dave
Fullers squad used two hits, an
error and a wild pitch to score
two more in the fourth.
The Gators wrapped up the
scoring for both sides in the fifth
with two tallies on three J.U.
errors and Shannons triple.
Randy Morcroft also had two
hits for UF, helping to gain revenge
for an earlier 10-9 loss to the
Dolphins.
INTRAMURAL
SCORES
Flavet 111 10
Unknowns 3
AIAA 13
Latin Americans 10
MBA 12
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Purples 11
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PLP 18
BTP 8
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9 frat
sT \ . ofa ~ ... --
Bft J s*&<**?* I* ***
~ *>
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Trammell slides home with run after two
Dolphin miscues.