The Florida alligator

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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.from the UFs School of Journalism and Communications, This
group earned for the school first place in the nationwide Hearst
writing competition. From left is Benny Cason, Joel Gaston, Ed
Barber, Charles Reid, Pat Wilkinson, Becky Quinn, Ann Pitts, and
Vernon Swartzel.

UF Center Gets
Brain Research ss
The newly-established Center for Neurobiological Sciences at the
UF has been awarded $199,155 by the U. S. Public Health Service
for training In brain function research.
The grant, which allows $66,385 per year for a three-year period
for research stipends to graduate and past-doctoral students, was

| Bent IBM I
i Is No
I Big Deal
If you're a frustrated $:
$ who hopes to gain
| recognition at registration X;
£; by bending your IBM card, £;
there's sad news in store $
I for you. |
What really happens if
you bend an IBM card?
gR. H. Wessels, Industrial g
$ Engineering Instructor who ig
$ teaches computer pro prof
f prof cramming responded to
this question with a shrug.
* H Nothing really. No great
catastrophe Is involved."
! eon I
U a card is badly bent
. | so that it won't lie flat 3
§ in a stack of say 50 cards, g(
i § n may stop the machine,
§ but an operator could Hz |
$ that easily enough."
Wessels went on to say
1| that if a bent IBM card g
!|, were turned in at regls- &
? tration, chances are it
'I would be caught and a new |
i Wessels didn't say what ij:
g would happen If extra holes |
g showed up on a card.

announced by Rep. D. R. (Billy)
Matthews and Sen. Spessard L.
The Center was officially es established
tablished established last September by the
University's Office of Academic
Affairs to coordinate training and
research among areas of study
in the University which are con concerned
cerned concerned with brain function.
Participating are departments
in the Colleges of Medicine, Health
Related Professions and Arts and
All participating departments
are interested in some aspect of
brain function, but we eachhave a
different point of view. By pooling
our basic research approaches,
each project and researcher should
benefit," said Dr. Donald C.
Goodman, co-director of the
Center witn Dr. Frederick A. King.
Dr. Goodman is professor of
anatomy and neurology in the
College of Medicine and Dr. King
is associate research professor of
neurosurgery and psychology.
The researchers said: "It is
impossible in (he modern world
to have an understanding of nervous
system function by simply being
a specialist in a single area.
"The basic task of the Center is
to train research specialists
through the broadest possible ex exchange
change exchange with scientists in related
areas of study, at the same time
increasing communication with
specialists concerned with clinical

Tuesday, June 1, 1965

| UF Finals §
IRate Story |
| In 'Look 1
The UF gets national publicity
in the June 15 issue of "Look"
Magazine which hits newsstands
Starting on page 138, "Look"
follows Barbara Blake, 1 UC,
through die cram session for
Barbara, whose nickname is
Robbie, is from Norfolk, Va., an
Alpha Delta Pi and a Phi Kappa
Tau little sister.
She didn't make her grades her
first trimester and in a series of
19 pictures, "Look" follows her
through winter trimester finals.
She made a 1.7 average.
Rawlings Hall study lounge, the
Century Tower, and Phi Tau house,
and Walker Auditorium, the scene
of the big grade bust, are all.
shown on the eight-page spread.
Smith Heads
UF Team
In Costa Rica
Cecil N. Smith, UF Agriculture
Economist, will leave on July 1
for Costa Rica.
The UF has contracted with the
Agency for International Develop Development
ment Development to send staffers to Costa
Rica, according to E. T. York,
provost of agriculture, fork said
Smith will be headliv the UF team.
Smith is president of die UF
Chapter of the American Asso Association
ciation Association of University Professors.
The staff will provide technical
assistance and will work with the
Costa Rican Ministry of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture and the national university.

Wauburg, Rankin
Highlight Week
A performance by Nell Rankin, Metopolitan Opera mezzo-soprano,
tonight, and a faculty concert highlight this week's slate of activities
at the UF.
Miss Rankin's appearance was rescheduled for tonight at the
University Auditorium after a sore throat forced a cancellation last
Tuesday. The program, beginning at 8:15 p.m, will feature arias
and songs by Brahams, Schubert, Debussy and Joaquin.
Admission is $2 tor the general public with University students
admitted free by showing their identification cards.
The faculty concert, featuring Terence Small, clarinet, Robert
Schieber, viola, and pianist Willard Brask is scheduled Friday night
at 8:15 in University Auditorium. There is no charge for the concert.
The program will include Eccles* "Sonata in G," Hindemith's
"Sonata," "Marchenbilder" by Schuman and "Trio in Eb"by Mozart.
Also On tap during the week is the annual Camp Wauburg Playday
Saturday afternoon from 1-6 p.m. Sponsored by the Florida Union
Recreation Committee, the program includes a water ski show, canoe
Jousting, watermelon eating, horseback riding and a beauty contest.
Bus service will be provided for students and faculty to Camp
Wauburg from the Florida Union, Tolbert Hall, Murphree Hall,
Jennings Hall and Corry Village.
Early Registration Program
Greets Incoming Preshmen

By the end of August, nearly
70 per cent of September's entering
freshmen will have spent two days
getting acquainted with the UF
campus, and campus life in
This orientation in advance,**
is a result of the University
College's Early Registration
Program, now in its ninth year,
according to David DeCoster,
Hume Hall's Resident Counselor.
He says the students are invited
to come up to the UF for any one
of 15 sessions held between May
and August. Eight of the two-day
sessions are on Friday and

Saturday; the others are pn Mon Monday
day Monday and Tuesday.
About 3do stuuAnts and their
parents attend says
DeCoster. They stay in Hume,
Hall the men in one wing, the
women in another, and the parents
on another floor of the womens
wing and take part in a full
schedule of activities designed to
help them learn a little more
about campus life.
The first afternoon Is devoted
to getting the students checked In
and seeing, that their accnmo.
on p. 2

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 1, 1965

Horan w
u f
w* iyHv
W 1
MH|Bl yH flj
. .wins scholarship
Student Gets
Garth Yarnall of Houston, Mo.,
a graduate student in the UFs
College of Education, has been
awarded a SI,OOO Tangley Oaks
Fellowship by United Educators,
Inc., for the 1965-66 academic
The fellowships are awarded
annually to outstanding scholars
in education, library science and
other disciplines by the organi organizatlon,
zatlon, organizatlon, publishers of the
American Educator Encyclo Encyclopedia
pedia Encyclopedia and World Topics Year
Yarnall is the first fellowship
recipient from the UF. Other
awards have been made recently
to outstanding graduate students at
New York University, Cornell,
Columbia, Michigan and Rice.


dations are all right," DeCoster
says. He adds that although some
parents prefer the air-conditioned
comfort of a motel, a large number
of them prefer* to sleep in the
dormitory, to get a better idea of
a students life.
The first major program,
according to DeCoster, is a
"convocation" held in the Hume
Hall Basement, which both students
and parents attend. It includes a
welcome from the president's
office, usually presented by Presi President
dent President Reitz, Vice President Phil Philpott,
pott, Philpott, or Dean of Academic Affairs
Robert Mautz.
Then two main talks are given t
by speakers from the University
College. The first, says DeCoster,
is a broad overview of a liberal
arts curriculum, and the reasons
why all students must go through
the University College before
declaring a major field of study.
"The second speaker then goes
through the entire list of C CpSSBBSri
Shot Repair Shop
IlHeels Attached)
I 5 Mias. I
Soles Attached!
I 15 Mias. I
At Two Locations
I 1620 W. Univ. Ave. I
f Carolyn Plaza
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. lstNat'l Bank I

Jennings Invaded by UF Men

Most of the women in the UF*s
residence halls seem happy with
having open house once or twice
a month this summer.
That's the opinion of Connie
Hickson, 4ED, a resident assistant
at Jennings Hall, one of the two
halls remaining open for
Trimester m.
An open house** is usually
held on Sunday afternoon for three
or four hours. During this time
period, any male student or
parent may visit the coeds in
their dormitory rooms.
According to Miss Hickson, the
dates and frequency of open house
are determined by the members
of the hall council. Hie council
consists of 14 floor chairmen**
girls selected to represent each
of the sections in Jennings.
Naturally, the staff has to know
a week in advance if the girls
decide to have an open house,**
says Miss Hickson, but other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, it*s left vp to the girls
themselves as to when they want
Jennings had its first open house
Sunday afternoon from 1-5.
Although no others have been
planned so far, Miss Hickson feels
sure that there will be more.
Some girls think we should have
open house every week, but we have
to consider those residents who
aren't having visitors, too,** she
says. She added that open house
is a minor inconvenience to these
girls, because they must be sure
to be fully clothed whenever they
leave their rooms, even if they only
go down the hall to the telephone.
Miss Hickson also says that
having an open house does not place
much of an extra burden on the
counseling staff.
Naturally, we have to have a

courses* and describes each in
detail, so the students can get
sr me idea of what theyll be taking
in their first two years here.**
Speakers for the convocation have
included Dean Hollins he ad of the
University College, and Assistant
Deans Dunkle, Cox and Moore.
The meeting is usually presided
over by Dr. David Stryker, mho
has been in charge of the entire
program for the past three years.

I The Florida Alligator reserves the light to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisement* and
. to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement involving typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertise Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before neat Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida a:*u Is
published five times weekly except duing May, June and July when It is published seroi-weokly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Blanchs June DOLLAR SALE
Summer Suits & Coordinates-Arnels, Dacrons, Seersuckers, Cottons
Buy 1 at Reg. Price, Get 2nd for $1
of equal value
Dresses Nylon Panties Shorts Sets
Were Now c i
13.00 5.00 Sp *' ial Were $8 and $lO
15.00 7.00 51 Now
20.00 8.00 ALL SALES FINAL Just
25.00 10.00 SWIM SUITS NOW REDUCED! While they last
Street FR 2-1581 REGULAR

staff member on call,** she says,
but there would be one working
at that time anyway whether
there was a special event or not.
The counselor tries to meet with
some of the visitors, and to have
the floor chairmen make sure all
coeds with visitors keep their
doors open.
Also, they remind the girls not
to walk around the floor half halfdressed,**
dressed,** halfdressed,** she says. They must

Journalism Dames Expand

There's Nothing Like a Dame**
as the popular tune goes and this
philosophy is promoted highly by
the Journalism Dames group.
Sponsored by Mrs. Bob Glafcke,
the Journalism Dames, a group
of students* wives and married
coeds, have embarked on a sum summer
mer summer membership campaign to build
the ladles* group to new heights.
Journalism Dames is a part of
the University General Dames
group which consists of individual
dames groups from every major
college and school in the
university. All dames groups are
organized under supervision of the
General Dames, which is sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the president of the
University Womans Club.
Mrs. Barbara Estes, chair chairwoman
woman chairwoman of the Dames, said that
dames groups provide social out outlets
lets outlets for married students* wives
and opportunities for the wives to
meet other married members that
may have common Interests.
Journalism Dames was first or organized
ganized organized in 1956 under the leader leadership
ship leadership of Mrs. H. G. Davis in
cooperation with the General
Dames. Mrs. Davis, working with
a small group of wives, helped
set the foundation for the
Journalism wives and helped the'
group organize a successful format
on which to grow.
Although the Journalism Dames
group is one of the smallest dames
groups, it does have certain
advantages due to its small size.
Each monthly meeting is held in
'the home of one of the journalism
professors. This practice gives the
wives an opportunity to become
acquainted with professors wives.
Dames groups also award the
PHT (Putting Hubby Thru) degree
to dame members whose husbands
are graduating.

make sure any guys who come to
visit are met at the desk. A guy
can't just walk in on his own."
What do the gills think of the
present system?
It seems to have worked out
fairly well, says Miss Hickson.
Summer is sort of a 'slow sea season*
son* season* as far as dorm activity is
concerned, and open house once
or twice a month seems acceptable
to most of the girls.**

Although dames membership
normally coinsides with the field
of endeavor of the husband, this
is not mandatory. Wives may join
any dames group they wish with
the approval of the General Dames
In the Constitution of the Uni*
versity Dames, the purpose of all
dames groups is to promote
friendliness, provide social
outlets, and make more enjoyable
the residency of students* wives
during their stay at the UF.

See Whats ew *
The Browse Shop
DROLL STORIES Honore de Balzac
Cdmpes Shop & Bookstore

1 At Last: |
For four and a half weeks, cars
get dirty, lawns shriveled up, and
scorpions boldly stalked the
streets of Gainesville. Students
dodged the sprinklers between
class, window screens cluttered
up with dirt, and Hie thermometer
soared through the stratosphere.
Then, Friday, Hie rains finally
came. It rained hard enough to soak
the ground. It even rained hard
enough to soak a few unwary
students* Umbrella sales, which
had been nil for a month, sky skyrocketed*
rocketed* skyrocketed*
The last real rainstorm was the
Tuesday night the week before
classes began. Oh yes, it did rain
a little bit a week ago Monday,
but not hard enough to even wet
down the dust.
As Gainesville and the UF
prepares to batten down for a long
hot summer, with the longest and
hottest part still to come, most
of us are looking forward to those
afternoon thundershowers to cool
things off a little. Hope is insight:
weather predictions, for what their
worth, forecast these showers to
commence about mid-June.
Not much comfort for those of
us going in- A.

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6th Street & University Ave. Open Mon & Fri. 9 til 9 p.m.

Tufdqy, June 1, 1965 The Florida Alligator/

Page 3

[, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 1, 1965

Page 4

THE | Editor Managing Editor
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor j

Tactical Error
LUCIEN CROSS, in his column on May 14,
quoted from a speech President Kennedy made
in the Senate on April 6, 1954. He claimed
that Kennedy thought the fighting in Viet Nam
had popular support and that American
assistance was futile.
MR. CROSS is absolutely wrong concerning
President Kennedy's views. The quote Mr.
Cross used refers to the French fight against
the nationalist elements in Indochina* The
remote prospect of victory" referred to
victory of the French over those elements
not a victory of South Viet Nam over North
Vietnamese infiltrators. The American aid
referred to was aid to France, not South Viet
KENNEDY wrote of that speech in The
Strategy of Peace," *'Events proved me wrong
in one respect. any fear that Ho Chi Minh
and his Communists would ultimately come to
dominate all Indochina has not yet come to
pass. .Today that brave little state (South
Viet Nam) is working in friendly and free
association wife die United States, whose
economic and military aid has, in conditions
of independence, proved to he effective."
ADDRESSING the Conference of the
American Friends of Viet Nam on June 1,
1956, Kennedy said, "We must provide
military assistance to rebuild the new Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese Army, which every day faces the
growing peril of Vietminh Armies across the
border. .The Communists offer them (South
Viet Nam) another kind of revolution,
glittering and seductive in its superficial
IN THE Senate on June 14, 1960, he said
"We must regain die ability to intervene
effectively and swiftly in any limited war
anywhere in the world."
FINALLY, President Kennedy said to the
U.N. on September 25, 1961 "The first threat
on which I wish to report is widely misunder misunderstood;
stood; misunderstood; the smoldering coals of war in
Southeast Asia. .No one can call these'Wars
of Liberation*. FW these are free countries
living under governments of their own
choosing. .The very simple question con confronting
fronting confronting the world community is whether
measures can be devised to protect the small
and the weak from such tactics. For if they
are successful in Laos and South Viet Nam,
the gates will be open."
I THINK these statements clearly show
that President Kennedy recognized the war i
in Viet Nam for what it Is -- external
aggression against an independent country.

Names That Made The News-Buddha, Hair, Dutchman And Wolf

Hunk God Its Friday** (-3) is dedicated
to all the socialites who need Sunday and Monday
to recover from the past weekend's holocaust.
Before divulging the events of the past week weekend,
end, weekend, let us establish our social immunity from
any such libel suits arising from this column.
If your name doesn't appear, its because you
didnt invite us to your party.
Last weekend started early, Wednesday night
in fact, at Sam's. After being greeted at the door
by BUDDHA MATSON (the bouncer), we con conversed
versed conversed briefly with BAREFOOT 808
(co-proprietor) from his vantage point atop of
had just finished playing Louie, Louie** and
were being badgered by BECKMAN and SWAN SWANSON
SON SWANSON (VI) boys to play the Theme Song.**
Meanwhile the working member of the partner partnerihip
ihip partnerihip JIMMY He*s about a mover** LONG was
ready to close the place up for his 10:30 date.
When I regained consciousness we were
sitting in the Schooner Room. Across the room

In Memoriam
I They died at Bunker Hill, Concord,
I and Antietam. Their blood washed the
J soil of such unfamiliar places as Belleau
| Woods, Iwo Jima, San Juan Hill, and
Saigon. They came from every nook and
cranny of our land, from every walk of
| life; the gas station attendant from
J Oklahoma, the vice president of U. S.
1 Steel, the Maine fisherman, the Georgia
j farmer, the ministers son, and the
convicted criminal.
1 They had one thing in common; they
§ gave their own lives that their families
| and their country might live. They were
underpaid, overworked, and treated like
cattle: the cannon fodder for democracy,
the necessary cost that America might
§ survive and prevail. And their collective
j sacrifice was successful.
We have sung eulogies, given medals,
built monuments, ana set aside a day of
the year in memory of their sacrifice
in part to assuage the still-open wounds
of a husband who did not come home, a
son whose body lies in a field in Normandy,
marked only by a plain white cross. There
is hardly a family in our land who is not
somehow touched by their service in a
deeply personal way: by the memories
I of either those who made it or those who
1 didnt.
Yet, although we never forget those who
died, we often forget who and what they
died for. We forget the sacrifices their
deaths demand of the living, the day-to-day
effort necessary to protect the ideals they
died to preserve.
The war that we the living must fight is
an everyday skirmish against ignorance,
poverty, disease, and crime a war
fought not on battlefields but
in offices and homes with ideas and basic
human emotions. A war that lacks a
clearly-defined enemy who can be killed
with something as simple as a bullet. A
war we must fight lest this precious ideal
of freedom sift through our hands and be
buried in the sands of time.
We pause one day in 365 to honor the
memory of our dead; but they are now in
a world beyond the struggle mat we must
\ fight that the cause they died for may
persevere. They leave behind a difficult
heritage which demands our constant,
everyday effort that the world may indeed
be safe for the families and country they
gave their lives for.
A heritage which demands our constant
| effort that they might not have died in vain.

we saw BUCHANAN sipping a glass of
and as a matter of fact it looked like the entire
law school was there. In another booth were
WOLF, A. J. and THOMPSON haggling over their
homecoming positions. (A. J. wants the
chairmanship of the Homecoming Sweetheart
At the bar we saw CONNER and MORAITBS
who were planning the weekend activities for
the Hunt Club. Next to them ASH and DUNNING
were occupying their reserved bar stools.
Rumor has it the DUTCHMAN is now flying
in a new Vette.
Friday night featured a daiquiri party at
TRAINER'S (Yeah. He*s still around.) While
we were there we ran into HAYGOOD who was
getting in shape for the forthcoming football
season. On die same night on the other side of
the tracks, Mr. Miss U. of F.'* STO WELL
had a surprise birthday party for himself.
SMALL MOUTH BASS kept this one alive with
artillery punch.
Friday's parties were great but to tell the
truth, we dont remember too much about
Saturday night. (Ginger ale will get you every

time.) We started out at the annex** In search
of some quiet entertainment. After half an hour
we managed to fight our way past the portals.
CURTIS and JOCK were already in fine
and McCARTY and HENDERSON werent far
Someone? managed to climb atop a spinning
bar stool and was whirled into oblivion as well
as off the chair and onto five people, the stereo
and on his head. Things were going just fine
but we had to move on and cover The Pit**
party. Things were quiet as usual. Judo expert
JORDAN was on guard against FRANKLIN,
having been previously warned of her prowess
LAND ASKELAND were busily impressing BONNIE and
CAMPBELL were discussing world politics over
ginger ale. We tried to get RIGHTON to persuade
PAT to play his twelve string guitar but we gave
UP when he Insisted on using a beer can as a
The cops didnt make it to the pit this weekend,
byt they were about the only ones who didnt!
Things broke up finally, when we ran out of ice.

Two Aspirin
I HAVE been a student at the UF for two
years, and during this time I have never
prevailed on the University Infirmary for as
much as an aspirin until today.
DURING THIS Trimester I have been on a
very strict diet and am required to send a
report of my pulse and blood pressure to
my doctor in Miami once each month. I went
to the infirmary this afternoon to obtain
this information as it was necessary that my
doctor receive the results by phone this
evening. In order to receive the proper
medication, it was of great importance that
I be examined today.
UPON GOING to the infirmary I was
referred to a certain Miss X and a certain
Mrs. Y and was treated so rudely that I
was appalled. They refused to give me this
information, which to me was of such great
importance, unless the Doctor gave his
approval. The Doctor was not there, however,
and no one seemed to know when he would
THESE TWO nurses made it quite evident
that they didnt care about my problem and
that I could wait until Monday if I didnt like
the present situation. I never expected such
disinterest in a students well being on the
part of a university employee and especially
a nurse.
I HAVE never been provoked enough in the
past to write such a letter as this, however,
students depend very heavily on the service
the infirmary is supposed to render, and
these two women, especially Mrs. Y, have
neglected their responsibility.
I NEVER did receive any help from these
two nurses and found it necessary to go to
Alachua General Hospital Emergency Room
to have my pulse taken.
I TRUST that you will look into this
situation so that other students will not be
subjected to such ill treatment.
The Alligator gladly accepts
letters-to-the-editor from all
students and interested non- a
students in the UF community.
All we ask is that all let- J
ters be signed and that a tele- r*
phone number be included, so
that letters may be verified
if some question should arise.


Dominican Crisis: Students View
Concluding Installment

All military units in the interior
had remained neutral, waiting to
see which way the wind was
blowing. Upwards of 40 cadets from
the Centro de Ensenanza at San
Isidro (Wessln*s headquarters)
were sent out to occupy a stra strategic
tegic strategic bridge east of tee base; they
all deserted. Wes sin was known
as an assassin throughout tee
entire country for having bombed
the canitaL


TOWNS FROM all over the
interior were taking tq> collections
of money, flood, blood, and medicine
to be sent to the capital along
with men to aid the rebels.
IN THE TOWN where I was,
over 200 dollars were collected
in a matter of hours, a fantastic
sum considering the poverty and
usual tight-fistedness of the
people. And all collections were
small sums of from ten cents to
five dollars. It is probably safe
to say teat by the end of the week,
and certainly not much longer,
: that tee rebels would have won.
But then, at a critical moment,
came tee U. S. intervention.
LET US suppose that the inter intervention
vention intervention did prevent a take-over
of tee revolt by tee Communists.
(As I have inferred above, this
has neither beenrefuted nor
confirmed, but the Johnson
administration has been extremely
quiet lately regarding the issue.)
On which side did tee U. S. align

PLEASE!! Gator Classifieds just couldnt take it. At
20 words for sl, we rejserve the right to abbreviate.
Anyway, the key to Gator Classifieds* success is
READERSHIP. So, who needs big words?
You can even get an abbreviated rate if you want to run
?our ad three or more times in succession. But thats a
rick in itself most of the time.
Its the great drawback of Gator Classifieds. They sell
so quick, its hard to keep them in the paper long enough
to get a discount.
Nobodys perfect.
\ l i It*--

Itself (contrary to tee protestations
of neutrality)? Precisely on tee
side of the old line Trujillo mili military,
tary, military, on the side of those whose
only objective is to maintain tee
status quo, on the side of those
who represent the views of some
five to ten per cent of the Dominican
population. How tee embassy
officials could have been so blind
to reality is absolutely incredible!
It appears that tee Embassy saw
things in terms of black and white,
of good guys versus bad guys;

nationalism was immediately
equated with communism. Last
weeks* Bundy-Vaughn Mann-
Vance mission to Santo Domingo
has all but admitted, belated teat
it is, teat we backed the wrong
side. U. S. policy has now taken a
180 degree turn, but we are now
apparently unable to control the
monster (Imbert) we created. I fil filbert
bert filbert does not have tee strength
to successfully attack the rebel
stronghold; he will be able to do
so only with U. S. support. If the
U. S. does further participate in
support of Imbert we will, to use a
cliche, win tee battle but lose the
WHAT the series of U. S. policy
blunders and mis judgments in the
Republic has done is to completely
alienate tee Dominican people. UJS.
intervention has polarized political
sentiments in a manner which must

have Castro and his cronies
dancing up and down. To the
Dominican it appears teat he had
little political alternative if he
wants social reform .Developments
of the past few days seem to
indicate teat tee U. S. has realized
its mistakes and is now trying to
form a popular government accept acceptable
able acceptable to tee rebels.
HOPEFULLY we will regain a
measure of respect among the
Dominicans if we maintain current
policy; we must realize we are
deeply committed, now more than
ever, to offer the Dominican a
choice which he has never before
had. But the scars of tee inter intervention,
vention, intervention, and especially of its
aftermath, are deep; it may well
be teat nothing the U. S. can do
will erase them.
I FULLY realize teat it is easy
to criticize. The above criticism
is not, however, based on hindsight.
As I have already pointed out, the
principal U. S. diplomatic moves
in tee first weeks of the revolt
after the troop landings were based
on assumptions teat had absolutely
no relation to Dominican realities.
It was the duty of tee U, S. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy and U. S. policymakers to be
In touch with the pulse of tee
country and to at least have
acquired a rudimentary knowledge
of the economic, political, and
social history of the Dominican
Republic. Judging from the debacle
which has resulted they failed
utterly to do so. As for tee inter intervention

Tuesday/ June 1/ 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

vention intervention itself, it may or may not
have been justified. The
Communist threat has neither been
proved nor disproved, nor most
likely will it ever be. But it seems
only fair, in conclusion, to pose
tee following question: if the UJS.
Embassy in Santo Domingo has

Max Shulman
wESF ftr Kellogg's
fT) (By the author of Dobie Gillis,
hi Hafly Round the Flag Boys, etc.)


Have you ever met a kid who
didnt hate his own name? Os
course you havent. Take a typi typical
cal typical caseme.
When I was an infant and my
parents kept saying "Max to me,
1 didnt pay too much attention.
I thought it was just another one
of the expressions they were al always
ways always throwing at me, like "Heel!
ana "Fetch!" and "Down, sir!
Then, suddenly on my first birth birthday
day birthday came the horrifying realiza realization.
tion. realization. that / was Max-Max was
mt&- me Max Max forever! "Oh,
calumny! I shrieked at my par parents.
ents. parents. "Oh, foul! I howled, belt belting
ing belting the cat with my pacifier.
"Max! Oh, what a crummy trick
to play on a helpless baby!
Cussing mightily, 1 stomped to
my room and took an oath that
as soon as I was allowed to cross
the street, I would head for the
nearest judge and get my name
changed to something more suit suitableTrigger,
ableTrigger, suitableTrigger, for instance.
Well, today I think more kindly
of my parents, for I am a parent
myself and I know what a dia*
bolicaljob it is to find names for
kids. When my wife and I were
waiting for our first baby, it was
nothing unusual for us to spend
ten, twelve, even fourteen hours
sifting and discarding the Wil Williams
liams Williams and Marys and Johns and
Janes and Toms and Dicks and
Harriets and every other name
in the book.

"Dear, I said to my wife at
the end of one fruitless all-night
session, "lets do this scientifi scientifically.
cally. scientifically. What, exactly, are we look looking
ing looking for in a name?'
"Something different , she re replied.
plied. replied. "If its a boy, for example,
what would be a really unusual
name for him?
"Margaret? I said hopefully.
"Yes, unusual, admitted my
wife, "but not exactly what I had
in mind. The important thing for a
boy is a name that connotes
strength and majesty and
"Simha? I suggested.
"TH you what, said my wife,
"lets drop boys for a minute and
try girls. Maybe theyre easier.
"Leave us hope, said I.
"A girls name, said my wife,
"must of course give the feeling
of beauty and glamor. But, above
all, the name must have a faint
aura of mystery.**
. "Goldfinger? I suggested.
'Tell you what, said my wife,
"lets sleep now and try again
And try we did--not only for
our first child but for all three of

proved to be so completely Inept
with respect to its post postintervention
intervention postintervention maneuvers (as
evidenced by the abrupt policy
about-face of last week), might not
Embassy estimates of a Com Communist
munist Communist coup have likewise been
grossly unreliable?

our children. They complain bit bitterly
terly bitterly about their names of course,
all three of them, but let me tell
you that my wife and I can say
with clear conscience that we
searched long and diligently, ex exploring
ploring exploring every possibility, before
we decided to call them Flopsy,
Mopsy, and Cottontail.
You know whats even harder
than finding a name for a new
baby? Heres what: finding a
name for a new breakfast cereal.
Take, for instance, what hap happened
pened happened a few years ago in the
boardroom of the Kellogg Com Company
pany Company in Battle Creek, Michigan.
Gentlemen, said the chairman
of the board to all the executives,
our laboratories have just per perfected
fected perfected a new cereal whicn is 45%
high-quality protein, 99% fat fatfree,
free, fatfree, and contains defatted wheat
germ plus 10 vitamins and miner minerals.
als. minerals. A one-ounce serving of this
cerealonly one ounce, mark
youprovides more nourishment
than many a full meal. You can
eat the cereal as it comes; you can
sprinkle it on other cereals, or add
it to casseroles, salads, desserts,
or practically anything.... Now,
gentlemen, I have called you here
to help me think of a name for
this new cereal. So concentrate!
The executives furrowed their
costly brows and pondered
deeply, silently.

"Concentrate, gentlemen, con
centrate, urged the chairman
of the board as the minutes
ticked by.
Then, all of a sudden, the chair chairman
man chairman leaped to his feet. "Eureka!-
"Eureka! he cried. "Thats UP*
The executives all crowded
around and pumped his hand.
"Youve done it again, Boss!
they cried. "What a name for a
cerealKelloggs Eureka!
"No, no, no! said the chair chairman
man chairman crossly. "Kelloggs Con Concentrate
centrateP Concentrate
And Kelloggs Concentrate is
what they called it And you will
find it in a little gold box at your
grocers. And you will* be glad
you found it
P.S. A sole as to hem gffcL_*
alike (or dbNko) I
plans for them. Write 1:
Kellogg Company, \m B
Dept. TET, Battle
Creek, Michigan.

Page 5

Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 1, 1965


Wot Sale
100 lbs. of assorted WEIGHTS and
bars. Call 372-7305 after 7 p.m.
OLIVE TTI-Underwood portable
typewriter with case. Elite type.
Almost new. S6O or best offer.
Call 378-1295 afternoon. (A-144-
.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 rollaway
bed and GJ2. 40** electric range.
Conditions excellent. Prices
reasonable. Call Jerry 376-1487.
AUTOMATIC Washer and two
mattresses. S3O. FR 2-0686. (A (A---144-2t-c).
--144-2t-c). (A---144-2t-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).
BOAT FOR SALE. 16 ft. Carter
Craft. 30 hp Evlnrude motor .Gator
Tilt Trailer, wind-shield, canvas
top, remote controls, skiing equip equipment.
ment. equipment. A give away at S6OO. Call
FR 2-3251 after 6 p.m. (A-142-
** V V /Vfunny
his bea
PRpto the beachf
Seethe 1
SKywiNG Vtffiilll
beach PWYjm ijllvL4l|
1 gang

LOOKING for male roommate for
Spring B only modern, air airconditioned,
conditioned, airconditioned, split-level apartment,
fully equipped kitchen. 4 blocks
from campus $45.00 per month.
Call 378-2185. (C-145-lt-p).
TO RENT 3 bedroom furnished
house for fall trimester. UF pro professor.
fessor. professor. References. Call 378-1479.
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-
SURFBOARD, Minimum 9 feet 3
inches. Must be reasonable. Will
pay cash. Phone 2-6938. (C-144-
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 Extension2B32 and
leave your name, address, and
phone number for him to contact.
A FEW HUNDRED more hungry
budget minded students to enjoy
W. Univ. Open every night till
midnight. (C-140-ts-c).
moil W. Univ., 2 blocks from I
campus where students meet I
f JWvTI/fili'illla
Jfcjr 1 VS^L
curti# rvynold* hooiiel
?' ~ ...
color 3|
Rio tous Tug-O-WarJ
mm r vs 'Lm%
.brats at

7/ANTED: A duck, pugnacious dis disposition,
position, disposition, skilled in boxing, must
weigh over 75 lbs. (Call Ext. 2316)
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).
APPLICATION photos, portraits,
copies, thesis and project work,
reasonable. SNEERINGER
PHOTOGRAPHY. 1013 1/2 W.
Univ. Ave., Phone 378-1170. (M (M---143-3t-c).
--143-3t-c). (M---143-3t-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-llt-c).
--141-llt-c). (M---141-llt-c).
Real Estate
HOUSE FOR SALE 2 bedroom,
study (or bedroom), one and 1/2
bath, living-dining room, screened
porch, central heat and air airconditioning,
conditioning, airconditioning, 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).
BY OWNER 2 1/2 year old,
3 bedroom, 2 bath CCB house.
Large living room, kitchen, master
bedroom with walk-in closet.
Built-in refrigerator, air airconditioning,
conditioning, airconditioning, garbage disposal.
HCM Swim Club membership.
Assume VA mortgage. SSOO down.
2841 N. E. 13th Drive. Phone 376-
2357. (I-145-3t-c).
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.
(1-144-3 t-c).
DENTS! STUDENTS! Two bedroom home on
nice lot dead end street,
with privacy. Only $7500. Nothing
down. Homestead Exemption. FR
2-6408. (1-144-ts-c).
For The Discriminating I
/Mondo Pazzo\
f *l*3*s*7*9* |
Claudia 8 Jean Paul I
- Cardinale Belmondo f
\. *l*3*s*7*9* A

For Rent
COMFORTABLE Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments available in June* One block
from campus. Couples or 1 girl.
SBO and 19. 376-6205, 1202 S. W.
Ist Avenue. (B-145-2t-c).
WANTED Girls to share large
apartment near campus. Air Airconditioned.
conditioned. Airconditioned. $25/per month. Call
FR 8-1161. (B-145-4t-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-Q4Bl,
Mr. Kaplan. (B-144-3t-c).
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*m. (B-143-
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-
- (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*
Mother renting a ROOM to coed
in private home. Car needed. Call
2-2726. (B-141-ts-c).
nice 3 bedroom house. Call Ext.
2908 during day; FR 6-2064 after
5. Patricia. (B-144-2t-c).
TO CAMPUS. F^j^gflfed
bath ied.
£o4 9 after 5 p.m. (B-145^1^.
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---144-6tp).
--144-6tp). (B---144-6tp).
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).
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).
SUB-LEASE for **B term* Furn Furnished,
ished, Furnished, air-conditioned, modern.
Excellent for 2 people. $95/month.
Call 376-8442 after 1 p.m. (B*
144-3 t-c).
Always AttRACt

FOR SALE by owner, *6O FAL FALCON.
CON. FALCON. Automatic transmission, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, low mileage.
Best offer. Call Sherry, 372-1054
anytime. (G-144-2t-c).
1952 TD-MG. Completely rebuilt.
Must see to appreciate. $795. Will
finance. Call 2-1694^G-144-3t-c).
*6O PLYMOUTH, Auto-trans.,
heater and radio $595; 6l ANGLIA,
radio, heater and clean $545 or
will trade two for one call 6-
0537. (G-144-2t-p),
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 SISOO firm, including
spares. See at Miller-Brown
Motors or call Dr. Pennypacker
at Ext* 2661 or 376-8603. (G (G---1
--1- (G---1
1964 MONZA Spyder Convertible.
4-in-the-floor. 6,000 miles. s2loo*
Hill Top Motor Court* 372-4319*
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-
MOTOR ROUTES available with
established major p*m. paper. Part
or full-time summer work. Call*
circulation Manager 378-141 I.(E I.(E---1
--1- I.(E---1
rv* \

UF ROTC Cadets Set for Summer Camps

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|M |

Army Men N. Carolina-Bound

Starting June 19, 84 Army ROTC Cadets will
be on their way for six weeks of applied military
training at Fort Bragg, N.C. Training will range
from "kitchen police" to commanding a patrol
under combat conditions.
The camp is designed as a practical application
of classroom knowledge. UF men will be inter intermixed
mixed intermixed with over 2,000 cadets from about 23 other
southern schools.
According to Major Hearn, ROTC instructor,
UF Cadets are able to hold their own against
military schools such as the Citadel because of
extra weekend training received during the school
year. UF Cadets have been going to Camp Blanding
near Starke and to the old airport on the Waldo
Road to participate in group combat tactics.
The Cadets day will begin at 5:30 a.m. and can
last as late as midnight. Each cadet will take turns
serving as commanding officer, first sergeant,
platoon leader and squad leader. Commissioned
officers will grade cadets on all phases of their
performance. This will range from the cleanliness
of their barracks to handling a patrol under enemy
Each man will be counseled by an officer at least
once a week so the cadet can know what areas he
is weak in. Any UF Cadet falling into the lower third
Os the combined group will be given special "at "attention"

Education Marches
Forward! Holiday
Excepts Students
With Memorial Day on Sunday
year, the UF*s non-teaching
faculty and non-academic staff took
toe day off yesterday.
But for faculty and students, it
was classes as
The same schedule will be in
effect Monday, July 5.
I fast, Expert Service
I on all mokes
I on parts to all
I U of F students
817 W. Univ Ave
I Phope 376-9955

Steak j|||fjl
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Ho* Buttered Halit
1225 W. University Ave.

HUP, 2,3, 4...HUP, 2,3, 4

tention" "attention" by the officers from UF.
Three physical training tests are given during
the course of the camp to emphasis the importance
of physical condition to becoming an effective Army
officer. The more exhausting part of the test for
cadets consists of a mile run and a separate 50-yard
crawl through soft sand on their stomach.
Cadets will also be given a chance to jump from a
34 foot tower; however, they can back out on this
one. Not one UF Cadet backed out of jumping last
An airborne demonstration will be put on for the
cadets with a battalion of 1,000 men "hitting the
Artillery, tanks, and Infantry will be used in a
combined arms problem with cadets acting in many
command positions. They could be leading an attack
or fire on an enemy position.
The final test of the camp is a Leadership Reaction
Test. Each cadet will have to take a five man patrol
and relieve the guard at a bridge. Everything that
could go wrong probably will on this patrol, and the
squad leader will be graded on how he handles each
Hearn said competition is keen and performance
at summer camp will greatly influence the position
that the cadet will hold back on the UF drill field
next fall.

Tuesday, June 1, 1965, The Florida Alligator, I

Air Force Has
Place ment in a military environ environment
ment environment and an opportunity to become
familiar with Air Force life is the
basic purpose of AFROTC field
UF'ers will be going to various
bases throughout the United States
this summer, some as far as
Hamilton Air Force Base, Cali California.
fornia. California. Cadets are assigned to
attend the camp nearest their
Depending on their status, cadets
may be attending a four-week or
six-week camp. Seven UF Cadets
will be attending the six-week
camp, and 45 cadets will go to the'
four-week camp. Reporting dates
wulp be determined for each cadet.
Cadets who attended their first
two years of AFROTC here or
received equivalent training
elsewhere will attend the four fourweek
week fourweek camp. The six-week camp is
for the cadet with no prior
military training who will be
transferring to UF from a junior
college or other Institution with without
out without ROTC.
The basic problems and
techniques of survival will be
taught and cadets will spend at
least one night in the field under
simulated survival conditions.
Much of the instruction time
will be in the classroom where
cadets will become familiar with
the various responsibilities and
duties expected of Air Force
Officers. Each cadet will be given
a leadership position and will par participate
ticipate participate in reviews, parades and
Cadets will be receiving first firsthand
hand firsthand knowledge of military air aircraft
craft aircraft armament and control, each
cadet will take two flights. One of

can I move
ahead at IBM ?
There are many ways to advance at IBM. Your
progress is tied to your own individual interests.
Technical management, professional achievement,
educational advancementall are possibilities
for you at IBM.
Asa new graduate considering IBM, you have
your choice of Development, Manufacturing, Pro Programming
gramming Programming or Marketing. You'll need a degree in
the sciences, engineering, mathematics or busi business
ness business administration.
On-campus interviews are scheduled for June
1 and 2. Contact your placement director for
an appointment or, if this is not convenient, you
may contact:
E.W. McGuiness, Branch Manager
IBM Corporation 1107 Myra St.
Jacksonville, Florida
Ob UF Cmpis
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.

And 6 Weeks
these flights will be a 30-minute
jet aircraft ride.
Cadets will be introduced to
other facilities of the bases where
they will be stationed. NASA
facilities, different weapon sys systems,
tems, systems, research laboratories, com computer
puter computer systems, missile test
projects and airborne alerts may
be among the activities taken in
by UF AFROTC Cadets this
sum mer.
* 10,000-MILE OR
Member of
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 So Main St
Ph. 3721497

Page 7

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 1, 1965

Page 8

A coed in advanced ROtc?
For the first time In ROTC history a
member of the opposite sex Is taking ad advanced
vanced advanced courses at UF.
The red-haired, blue-eyed lass from
Welch, w. Virginia Is 21-year-old Becky
Bearden, a senior advertising major.
According to Colonel M. B. Christian,
Professor of Military science for the Army
ROTC, Becky is the first female student
to take advanced courses In ROTC at theUF.

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.Latest entry In the Miss Wauburg contest
is pretty Donna Burger. Donna is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. She is
a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority.
Wanted: Entries
For Wauburg Title
Only t>ix entries have been received for the Miss Camp Wauburg
Playday Bathing Beauty Contest so far.
Miss Camp Wauburg of 1965, who will be crowned next Saturday
afternoon, will receive the following prizes valued at over $125.
Her sponsor will receive a revolving trophy. Prizes are a dozen
roses, an engraved plaque, an engraved charm from Robertsons
Jewelry Store, dinner for two at the General Gaines Steak Room,
a sls gift certificate from J. C. Penney Co., Jantzen boating jacket
from Croy*s Maxine Center, a portrait by Roy A. Green Photography,
a $9 gift certificate from the Record Bar, a Shaeffer pen from
Chestnuts and her picture In the 1966 Seminole Yearbook.
Any Individual, group or organization may enter an entry at
Room 315 In the Florida Union prior to 5 pm. Wednesday.
Steak dinners and otner prizes valued at close to SIOO win be
awarded to the first and second runner-up.
Sigma Kappds Smartest of AH'

Sigma Kappa lead sororities in
grades for the winter trimester.
The total sister-pledge average is
The other sororities, in order of
averages are: Delta Delta Delta,
Delta Phi Epsilon, Delta Gamma,
Chi Omega, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Kappa Delta, Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Zeta Tan Alpha, Alpha Delta Pi,
Alpha Chi Omega, and Phi Mu.
For the 1964-1965 year, Delta

A Female in Advanced ROTC? Why Not?

Phi Epsilon leads with a 2.65
sister-pledge average. Delta Delta
Delta and Sigma Kappa are next.
For points to ponder, sorority
women had higher averages than
fraternity men and non-sorority
women did better than non-fra non-fraternity
ternity non-fraternity men. lids was for both
the winter trimester and the year.
The student body average for the
trimester was 2.5 and for the year
It was 2.45.


Ho, Beckys plans do not Include a military
career or even the wife of a military man.
For die reasons of taking the courses she
said, Its like reading a new book, you
learn something you might never have known
Becky was elected last year as the Gator
Raiders Sweetheart and is presently the
No. 1 girl In the Army Sweethearts.
The Army Sweethearts are a group of


U.S. Must Boost
Foreign Aid Bill

Because of its strategic rede In
preserving the status quo Inter Internationally,
nationally, Internationally, the United States may
have little ehoice but to Increase
Its total foreign aid bill, according
to a UF political science profes professor,
sor, professor, Dr. John W. Spanler.
Spanier, In a report Issued by
the UFs Bureau of Economic and
Business Research, says rising
costs caused by heavy claims on
American resources may force the
The U. S., unlike the Soviet
Union, is identified with the present
International order, Dr. Spanier
explains. As the most powerful
and affluent member of this order,
every international crisis Is also
a national crisis. The Involvement
Is worldwide.
In short, he adds, the U. S.
must spread Its aid widely. Since
this cant be done at the expense
of such Important countries as
India, Nigeria and Turkey, who
receive most of our aid, the total
bill Indeed may have to be raised.
Although the United States should
pend more on politically profit profitable
able profitable prestige projects, this aid
should not be extended at the cost
of long-run development funds, Dr.
Spanier says.
Aid tor capital development, he
Bus Ad Journal
The Introductory subscription
offer for Business and Economic
Dimensions, the new College of
Business Administration journal,
will end May 31. Beginning with
the June issue, a 12-month sub subscription
scription subscription will cost $5 a year Instead
of the special $3 rate, according
to the editor, Dr. R. B. Thompson,
of the Marketing Department.
This journal is aimed primarily
at professional people In Florida
Interested in the state's economic
and business conditions either
because these conditions directly
affect their business or because
they are just generally Interested
In the condition of the state's
So far, most of the subscribers
to Dimensions, first issued last
April, have been bankers, cham chambers
bers chambers of commerce, and people In
real estate or construction.
The May Issue Dimensions
contained an article written by
Dennis Ray, a UF graduate stu student,
dent, student, which was especially
Interesting to bankers. Bankers
are constantly faced with loan
applications from students. This
article, which analyzed the average
amount needed by both single and
married college students for a
trimester at UF, gave bankers
concrete data on which to base their
decisions on how much to lend a
student to complete his education.

girls who individually sponsor and march
with their particular group of cadets.
Becky said her presence in the class classroom,
room, classroom, as the only girl, doesn't seem to
distract the cadets from their studies because
all die men are extremely conscientious
The girl with the Beauty, Brains and Boys
plane a quiet" trip to. South Africa after

explains, has met with criticism in
the United States, even though it 1s
the most necessary type.
There Is a misunderstanding
about the nature of economic
development. It is a long-run pro process
cess process and needs to be accompanied
by Improvements In education and
public health, a sharp drop In the
birth rate, a shift of the population
Into urban areas and key technical
assistance programs.
Even with economic growth,
however, there is no assurance of
producing democratic societies,
Dr. Spanier adds.
Economic development may be a
necessary condition, but not suffi sufficient
cient sufficient to Insure the development of
democratic societies. The growth
of Germany, Japan and the Soviet
Union, he points out, are obvious
examples. In each, the result was
an authoritarian or totalitarian
regime bent on regional or global
Often, U. S. aid is justified
because we are interested In seeing
the new states develop demo democratically,
cratically, democratically, Dr. Spanier remarks.
Democracy certainly does not
breed amid conditions of poverty.
Where the majority of people live
in dire need, aware that abetter
life is possible, but unaware of any
improvement in their conditions,
democratic government will not
find roots.
A people of plenty can resolve
their disputes peacefully when the
economic pie Is large enough for
all groups and classes In society
to share. The society that can
afford to deal everyone In on its
affluence can afford to be demo democratic.
cratic. democratic.

g g
Union Dances Going Strong!
X* X;
A reduction in enrollment and in consequent campus activities
g: has led to a drastically curtailed social life for UF students &
:j:j attending summer school.
With most fraternities and sororities closed and many
g organizations* activities suspended for the summer, students
g are finding it difficult to find things to do on weekends,
g There is one social event that is still with us, however,
g Every Friday night, as during the fall and winter trimesters,
the Florida Union Board sponsors a dance.
The dances, normally held in the basement of the Union g
under the auspices of Club Rendezvous, have been moved
outside for the summer months. They are now held on the g
south side of the Florida Union, between the Union and Newell j$
g Hall. |
Local disc Jockey Larry Havill M.C.s each week. Records jg
provide the music and refreshments are available. g:
:* Dave Waldrop, 4JM Summer Director of the Union Board, g
remarked, **These street dances are a good way to meet g
jx people. A lot of people coroe without dates, and the atmosphere
g is very casual.** g
"Considering the reduced enrollment in the summer, weve
g been having pretty good turnouts. We normally have 300-400 g
people a night, Waldrop added. g
g Dances last from 8 p.m. until Midnight, £
At least one band is scheduled for the summer, probably to
g appear during B-terxn. g

In Benton
Shut Down

Star gazers and astrologers may
have some difficulty setting up shop
this summer.
The planetarium on top of Benton
Hall is doomed, along with the
condemned building.
No plans have been made for a
new home for die planetarium or
the deposed 02 department.
The planetarium was originally
built several years ago to serve
as a study aid for 02and astrono astronomy
my astronomy students. Dr. Leonidas Roberts
was the man in charge of the
planetarium. His office was in
Benton Hall, right next to the
However, Benton Hall started to
crumble under Dr. Roberts and his
planetarium, and he was moved to
the Physics Building.
Not so for the planetarium.
It stands padlocked and quiet,
waiting for the demolishment of 1
the building.
UF Doc
Gets Grant
For Study
Dr. John B. Robbins, assistant
professor of pediatrics in the UF*s
College of Medicine, has been
awarded a $20,816 research grant
from the U. S. Public Health Ser Service.
vice. Service.
The grant was announced by Rep.
D. R. (Billy) Matthews and Sen.
Spessard Holland.
Under the one-year grant, Dr.
Robbins will study disease
Immunity in young infants.

Theres No Business i|
Like Show Business |
r t

Florida Players To Present 'Rain*
June 9-12 in Norman Auditorium

Feature Editor
There's do business like show
business** be It on Broadway
or a UF stage.
Twice each trimester, UF stu students,
dents, students, some affiliated with Florida
Players and others just
interested* in trying out their
dramatic ability, don actors dress
as they perform various plays in
Norman Hall Auditorium.
Rain,** Hie first (day of the
spring trimester, will be pre presented
sented presented Wednesday, June 9 through
Saturday, June 12. It is based on
a short story by Somerset
As the curtain rises on opening
night, realization of the long
rehearsals and many hours* work
by student-actors and behind-the behind-thescenes-men
scenes-men behind-thescenes-men that produced the
show, will dawn on Hie audience.
It started by the selection of
the play to be put on by Director
Donald R. Henry, assistant pro prolessor
lessor prolessor of speech. Henry chose the
play, simply because, I like it
and felt there would be a lot of
interest in it.**
The second step in putting the
play together is the try-out period.
Try-outs are held for three nigMs
and are open to all UF students.
The main problem involved here,
Henry said, was having to get
new students over Hie tear of
trying out tor the plays. Students
are chpsen on ability, voice, and
appearance in ensemble.
According to Dr. Henry, often
students who didnt think they had
the ability were cast in a show as
the director felt they had potential.
More work is needed with thoee
who are new to show business*
but individual work and some basic
training helps to overcome this.
Rehearsing for the play takes
a minimum of hours for
actors having major roles. For the
performance of Rain** 28
rehearsals were, scheduled, each
taking about two hours.
At Hie first rehearsal actors are
shown their positions on the
stage stage right or stage left
in a technique known as block blocking.**
ing.** blocking.** Reviewing parts end move movements
ments movements over and over again takes
up the next portion of time. The
actual practice of voice inflection
and expression comes when the
student is off book,** when he
has memorized his part.
Mimi Carr, 4AS, a veteran act actress
ress actress of nine Florida Players*
plays, described Hie method of
learning lines.
The part you are playing is

always with you. You are always
thinking about it and planning little
things to put on a better perform performance.
ance. performance. Acting is a full-time job if
you really enjoy it. You have to
feel the character and understand
why he is like he is, she said.
It takes a lot of time to be in
a play, but if put in the proper
perspective knowing studies
must be done first, then it wont
harm grades,** Miss Carr said.
Research on the play itself is
another step on the part of the
director. The director roust
acquaint himself with the scenery,
costuming and dialogue of the
particular play.
In 'Rain* for example, research
on the South Sea islands, on the
natives and on the native words
was necessary,** Henry said.
Meanwhile, as the actors re rehearse,
hearse, rehearse, much back-stage action is
tairing place to produce the effects
which complement the acting. Stu Student
dent Student and graduate assistant
committees, aided by speech in instructors,
structors, instructors, wort on the lighting,
set construction, costuming,

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publicity and tickets, house
management and sound effects. The
scenery for the plays are under
the supervision of Dr. Henry D.
Swanson, who does most of the art
wort of the set.
Special effects are also an im important
portant important component of the play.
Rain,** appropriately enough, will
bring an effect of rain to the stage.
The sound effects the chanting
and incantations of the natives,
the drum beats are provided
by records or tapes. Hand props
are borrowed or donated to com complete
plete complete the setting and to bring local
color to the stage.
The last week before opening
night, dress rehearsals are held.
The full play is practiced end
interruptions made for last minute
criticisms. Although the play may
be chopped up** at first and
practiced by acts or scenes, the
last week the full play from
beginning to end is reviewed.
Then, with all the pieces
together, it's on with the

Tuesday, June 1, 1965, The Florida Alligator.

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Page 9

Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 1, 1965

All-America Included
In Latest Swim Signings

UF has signed eight swimmers
to athletic scholarships, including
one of the nations top young stars,
Gator Athletic Director Ray
Graves announced Wednesday.
Swim Coach Bill Harlan expects
more signings in the near future.
Joining the list of Gator signees
are Barry Russo of Flushing, N.Y.,
John Whiteside of Dallas, Texas
and John Primrose of Hopkinsville,
Harlan also signed two boys from
West Palm Beach Forest Hill,
Robert Bridges and Richard
Ahrens, along with John David Davidson
son Davidson of Pompano Beach, Andy Mc-
Pherson of Jacksonville Lee and
Steve Macri of JacksonvUle
Russo swims for Mcurney
School in Hew York City and is
a high school all-America. His
specialty is the butterfly and in
both the 100 and 200 he consis consistently
tently consistently turns in times which better
the current Florida freshmen
standard for the events.
Russos best time in the 100
is :546 and his 200 time is 2:00.0.
He also swims freestyle, doing
the 200 in 2:08.0 and the 400 .in
4:45.0 in the individual medley.
We think Russo is one of the
fine young swimmers in the
country and he is, in addition, an
exceptional student,* says Harlan.
His versatility will enable us to
use him in many events.*
Whiteside, who plans to make
law as a career, is a graduate
of Dallas Highland Park High.
He has done the 50-yard free freestyle
style freestyle in :22.3 and the 100 yard
butterfly in :56.6.
Primrose is from Sewannee
Military Academy and swims
freestyle, doing the 50 in :23.5
and the 100 in :52.4.
This is the best foundation ever
set for a freshman swimming team
at Florida, says Graves. It
will, no doubt, pay off for the future
and our hopes of national
recognition in swimming.
McPherson, captain of this
years Lee team, is an outstanding
swimmer in the 50-yard freestyle
and 100-yard butterfly. His best
times are :22.0 in the 50 and :54.6
Are ftT
FoK ft XltfGr
7 days a week, H to 9
706 W. University Ave.

in the 100. He and Maori, who has
done :55.1 in the 100 fly, were
both named to the high school
all-America swimming team for
Bridges was a finalist in the
state 100-yard backstroke this
year and is a versatile swimmer
who is strong in individual medley.
Ahrens, who is in the top five
per cent of his class at Forest
Hill, is only four-tenths of a second
off the Florida freshman record
in the 200-yard individual medley
with 2:08.9. In recent state
competition Ahrens was a finalist,
also, in the 100-yard butterfly.
Davidson is also a good all allaround
around allaround swimmer, strong in indi individual
vidual individual medley. He was second in
the state in this event.
1 believe this is the finest
group of young swimmers we have
yet signed at Florida, said
Harlan. They should make. uji
the heart of an outstanding fresh freshman
man freshman team.

* r

. : ; *; a
Graduation day... a big day for academic and An Army officers commission is proof to the work!
extracurricular awards. That hard-earned college that your country places its trust and confidence in
degree... and for the man who has taken full advan- your judgment and ability-proof that you have what
tage of his college years, a special award from the it takes to make a decision and then act on it
President of commission as an These are qualities built by Army ROTC training....
officer in the United States Army... the gold bars of qualities that will pay off for the rest of your life, no
a Second Lieutenant Thats an award you can earn matter what your career-military or civilian,
by taking Army ROTC.
. Those gold bars mark you as a man apart from other
imn- fiwn .Mato work with othmto In.pJr.thwn. VM'n Reed MMfh t* be M Amy efflMT,
Tiwy mut you iMdw. feat settle far Ims. Stay ie MTS.

I isipir
The National Leader in
serving the needs of
I college men.
Come to see us before
you graduate.
I Campus representatives:
f Bob Sifrit
I Mel Ward
I George Corl
I 376-1208

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expected from a briar pipe or you may return yours
to: Rahm Products, 139 Madison Ave., Memphis,
Term., and you will receive a complete refund.
Book and
World's Easiest Break-In W. University

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Seminoles Host UF

UF*s baseballsrs journey to the
northland to meet their suddenly suddenlystrong
strong suddenlystrong sisters of Florida State on
Wednesday and Thursday in the
Gators final games of the season.
The Seminoles dealt Furman
two straight setbacks to snare the
NCAA District 3 baseball cham championship

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Gators Bruce Moore, the tying run, is out at home on the tag of
Seminole catcher Randy Brown in the ninth inning of the final game
with FSU. Don Pendley directs traffic.

-. J 9 ."
--. u_. >-:,
Things looked better
last week against
Jacksonville but some
errors came about,
such as the above

Michigans Strack Named Head
For Summer Basketball Clinic

Dave Strack of Michigan, one of
the nations outstanding coaches,
will headline the basketball clinic
held in conjunction with the all allstar
star allstar prep cage classic in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville in July.

1409 S. Main St. Ph. 372-5196 I
Specializing in Transmissions Only I
All Work Guaranteed
Free Pickup & Delivery
Free Estimates Si j |l
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To All Florida Students
Showing Identification J

Tuesday. June 1. 1965. The Florida Alligator,

pionship championship on Saturday and earn the
right to face Ohio state in dm
College World Series at Omaha
June 7.
The Gators have split the season
series at one game apiece with
FSU, and plan to pitch senior
"-nr Kggart and junior aoo Adrian

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Hurler Kelly Prior makes the play on a
sacrifice bunt by the Seminole running. The
bunt worked but failed to produce a run,

Carey McDonald, Executive
Secretary of the Florida Athletic
Coaches Association, announced
today that Strack, whose 1964-65
team finished second to UCLA in
the NCAA playoffs and won the Big

Zabala against the heavy-hitting
UF*s record stands at 19-18$
FSUs at 30-8.
The action photos below reveal
some of the Gators more painful
moments during the previous FSU
series and the Jacksonville game
lest week.

Ten title, would bead what should
be the finest basketball clinic yet
held during all-star week.
Strack's team this year was 18-1
in the Big Ten, 24-4 overall and
was the nations number one team
most of the season. He was named
college basketball's Coach of The
Year in one wire service poll.
Taking over at Michigan In 1960
he inherited a team which finished
2-12 in the Big Ten and 6-18
overall. In five years he pushed
them into the top echelon of college
After two rebuilding years the
Wolverine program began to take
off with a 16-8 record in 1962-63,
23-5 the following year and an
11-3 Big Ten title-winning chart,
then the big season which Just
Strack has developed such great
players as all-Americans Bill
Buntin and Cazzie Russell, along
with all-Big Ten stars Larry
Tregoning, Ooiver Darden, Bobby
Cantrell and John Tidwell.

Page 11

Page 12

The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday, June 1, 1965

i y-**' i 111 ; 1 ...I. " 1 11 ii t
| I At The Knothole
i Nw I Sports Editor
Xgg "ggg" l w h.==s 1 * m
Chance To Salvage Something
Maybe the Gators could take some lessons on clutch ball
playing from FSU.
Coach Fred Hatfield's troops were knocked off in their first
game of the NCAA District Playoffs and had their backs to the
wall for the remainder of the Gastonia, N. C. tourney but managed
to come back to win the berth at the national championships in
Omaha, Neb. beginning Monday.
FSU went up against Furman Saturday needing to sweep a
double-header from the Paladins in order to win the title while
the South Carolinians needed but one win to wrap things up.
In the first game FSU was unable to touch Furman junker Bob
McCormick for more than three hits in the first eight innings.
Then, after the leadoff hitter in the ninth struck out, the Seminoles
parlayed three straight hits and some sharp base-running for
two runs and the win. That was apparently all the impetus
needed as the second game went handily to FSU 7-5 with Pete
Sarron getting three hits to lead the Seminole win.
Since the Seminoles emerged victorious at Gastonia, the two
remaining games on the Gator schedule will be played Wednesday
and Thursday in Tallahassee. They were originally scheduled
for the past weekend and were moved up to the coming Friday
and Saturday only to have tourney commitments force another
Now that the Seminoles are champions of the south," the
two games with the Gators have taken on added import. For the
Seminoles, they could be the tighteners" needed to get in shape
for the nationals. For the Gators, it gives them one last chance
to assert that they are a line ball club and could well have been in
the Seminoles place had fate been a little kinder. At any rate,
it is the Gators LAST CHANCE to make some semblance oi
success out of the 1965 season.
Seniors like Danny Eggart (wholl pitch one of the two contests)
and Captain Randy Morcroft will don Gator uniforms for the last
time in the series.
If things go right, maybe the Gators will give the Seminoles
a lesson or two.

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Trammell Makes All-SEC

Allen Trammell and Tom Shan Shannon,
non, Shannon, two refugees from the football
Gators, have scored heavily with
honors for their baseball prowess.
Both Trammell and Shannon
were named to the 1965 All-South All-Southeastern
eastern All-Southeastern Conference Eastern
Division squad. Trammell, SEC
batting champion, went a step
further and was chosen for the
All-SEC team, it was announced

Winkler Wins Match

UF sophomore track star Harry
Winkler copped the decathlon event
this past weekend at the Gator
Winkler ran, jumped and vaulted
his way to 6,781 total points to
beat second-place finisher Jimmy
Rutland of the University of Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. Rutland posted 6,550 markers.
J. R. Leach of the Gators placed
third with a combined total of
5,527. Other finishers were Jim
Richardson of UF, who took fourth
spot with 5,005; and Charlie Good Goodyear
year Goodyear of the Gators, who copped
fifth position with 4,938 points.
Graves To Open
Summer Camp
Red Mitchum, noted humorist
from Ocala, will be featured
speaker at the Awards Banquet
which will conclude the first annual
Ray Graves Summer Camp for
Boys, June 13-19.
Enrollment in the camp has
continued at a brisk pace but there
is still room available for either
full time or day students. The
camp will be operated at Admiral
Farragut Academy on Boca Ceiga
Bay in St. Petersburg.
Further information on the camp
can be obtained by writing to Ray
Graves Summer Camp for Boys,
Athletic Department, University
of Florida, Gainesville.

14 players from 11 Conference
schools were selected. Four were
outfielders, five infielders, two
catchers, and three were pitchers.
The group was selected by the
head coaches of the 11 colleges.
Eastern Division winner Auburn
placed four players in the first 14,
and Western Division winner (also
Conference champ) Mississippi
State controlled three spots.
Tulane and Kentucky landed two

In the grueling ten events,
Winkler finished the 110- yard dash
in :11.3; jumped 21-13/4 in the
broad jump; did :56.0 in the 440;
:16.1 in the 100-meter hurdles;
49-7 in the shot put; 5-103/4 in
the high jumo; 155-10 in the dis discus,
cus, discus, 10-6 in t|ie pole vault; 212-8
in the javelin throw, and 5:23.7,
in the 1500 meter run.
Gator track mentor Jimmy
Carnes commented afterwards that
the meet was a warmup for the
nationals which will be held on the
UF campus on June 25-56.

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each, while the other positions wen*
to Mississippi and Alabama*
Left fielder (defensive halfback
in the off season) Trammell led
the Gators in almost every
offensive department, and helped
UF to a runner-up spot in the
SEC Eastern Division.
First baseman (three-year
veteran Gator quarterback) Shan Shannon,
non, Shannon, a senior, was second to
Trammell in many departments
including batting average and
stroked a .357. Native Alabamian
Trammell lashed out for a near nearrecord
record nearrecord .468.
The AIISEC infielders: Jimmy
Yawn, Mississippi, first base; Pete
McKenzie, Auburn, second base;
Randy Embry, Kentucky, third
base; Dave Flettrich, Tulane,
shortstop; and Jim Monin,
Kentucky, utilityroan.
The four choice outfielders:
Trammell; Del Unser, Mississippi
State; Dink Haire, Auburn; and
Mike Burns, Mississippi state.
The batterymen: Buddy French,
Alabama; and Harry Doles, Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, catchers; Montie Sharp,
Auburn; John Olagues, Tulane; and
Ken Tatum, Mississippi State,