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
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FIRST HC SLOGAN ENTRY
.. .submitted to Homecoming chairman Wilson Atkinson
by Jennie Maynard
Robison to Head
Gator Growl

Walter (Bud) Robison, junior
law student, was named this week
as director of Gator Growl, the

' fIHHH B| Wt

BUD ROBISON

Somebodys Out of Step
Mann Tells Teachers Here

Charges that either Floridas
politicians or its teachers are
out-of-step with the desires of
the public were made Friday before
1,000 PTA members attending a
short course at the UF.
Rep. Robert Mann of Tampa
declared that the political influence
of the 41,000-member Florida
Education Association is at a low
ebb. He said Floridas political
leaders are beginning to think the
group serves the teachers self selfinterest
interest selfinterest rather than quality
education.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 149
o f; >

show billed as the largest all allstudent
student allstudent production in the world.
The 27-year old member of the
UF Law Review and Legislative
Council is treasurer of the John
Marshall Bar Association. He was
appointed by Wilson Atkinson, gen general
eral general Homecoming chairman.
Other positions are now manned
by the following: Leo Rock, FBK
banquet; John Hume, alumni
events; Sid Stubbs, FBK Smoker;
and Herman Greene, assistant
chairman of promotion and pub publicity.
licity. publicity.
Also appointed were George
Anderson, assistant coordinator
of special functions; Fred
Hedstroro, assistant director of
Gator Growl; and Carol Golden Goldenstar,
star, Goldenstar, executive secretary of Gator
Growl.
Wilson Atkinson urges all stu students
dents students interested in participating
in any aspect of Homecoming to
apply for a position in Room 314
of the Florida Union.

Mann, chairman of the House of
Representatives committee on
public school education, charged
that the FEA has given less-than less-thanaggressive
aggressive less-thanaggressive support to school
legislation that does not raise
teacher salaries,
The FEA has never lent its
full political support to any pro program
gram program that has not provided either
a flat across-the-board salary
raise for teachers or an
unrestricted grant of funds to the
counties.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Latest Chute Fire Hits
East Hall Sunday

Little Damage
Done to Dorm
A clogged trash chute in East
Hall was the scene of a fire Sunday
night that caused three fire trucks
to go screaming to the UF campus*
The fire began about 7 p.m. and
was put out with little damage
occuring, according to Donald D*
Mott, Tolbert area Coordinator*
The cause of the fire was un unknown.
known. unknown.
This was the seventh such chute
fire this year. According to Capt*
Johnny Dampier of the Gainesville
Fire Department, there have been
similar fires in Jennings, Fletcher
and Yulee. There have been three
such fires in Hume Hall, he said*
The trash chutes which are
available for students to dump
their waste-paper baskets into,
have an automatic sprinkler in a
metal container at the bottom of
the chute. These sprinklers are
geared to go off automatically if
the temperature should reach a
certain level.
Capt. Dampier said there was
really no way of telling the cause
of the fires but that he imagined
negligence in dropping lighted
cigarette butts down the chute was
the cause in most cases.
B. H. Bennett of the UFs Hous Housing
ing Housing office said fires such as these
were potentially very
dangerous.** He said that if the
chute is clogged it would hamper
the sprinklers at the bottom from
going off and once it became hot
enough it destroyed the lining of
the chute it would set off the
sprinklers at the top.
One university official said that
several years ago a student was
suspended for three years by the
faculty disciplinary committee for
intentionally setting off such a
fire.
Bennett said a major problem
in fires of this nature was water
damage and panic.

Were Closing
Up The Shop
This is the last issue of
the Florida Alligator in
term in- A.
According to the Uni University
versity University Calendar,
Thursday and Friday are
not school days due to the
examination period for
courses lasting during
Trimester in-A only.
Publication will resume
Tuesday, June 22.
Positions on the staff are
available. The managing
editor position is open and
applications are being
accepted by the Board of
Student Publications. The
present managing editor
will not be in school during
IH-B.

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Philosophy Profs
Hit Tigert Again

Over 150 UF students and faculty
heard charges Saturday afternoon
that Dr. Farhang Zabeehs
academic freedom was Infringed
upon by the UF administration.
Zabeeh, along with Charles
Crittenden and Stuart Silvers of
the philosophy department, related
details of the events which led up
to Zabeeh's being refused tenure.
No representative of the UF
administration attended the
meeting which was officially held
by the Student Group For Equal
Rights. Program coordinator,
Lucien Cross said six adminis administrative
trative administrative officials were invited to
attend.
Cross said Dean of Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz, Assistant
Dean of Academic Affairs Frank
Doty, Dean of Arts and Sciences
Ralph Page, Assistant Dean of the
Graduate School E. Ruffin Jones,
and UF Vice President Harry
Philpott were invited. Cross said
Mautz told him that Reitz was
notified of the meeting.
Philpott and Page were reported
to have been out of town and did
not receive personal requests to
attend from Cross.
Zabeeh, in a short statement,
reviewed his qualifications and
questioned the statements of Dr.
Mautz. Dean of Academic Affairs
Robert B. Mautz has said there

Tuesday, June 15, 1965

was real doubt on the part of the
personnel committee, which re refused
fused refused Zabeehs request for tenure,
as to Zabeehs degree of academic
distinction.
Zabeeh also spoke about the
nature of tenure. He said there
was no written qualifications for
tenure and that the lack of such
(See 'Profs' P. 3)
'Man of Year
To Be Named
The Florida Alligators Man of
the Year will be announced July 2.
The award is given annually by
the Alligator to the individual who
contributes the most toward the
advancement of the UF and higher
education in Florida.
The last winner was UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz. He was cited for
his advancement of higher
education in working with the 1963
Florida Legislature and his quiet
dynamism in running the uni university.
versity. university.
No award was made last year.
The selection is made by the
Alligator from nominations from
the student body and faculty.
Nominations should be submitted
to the Alligator office before June
23 at 5 p.m.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday, June 15, 1965

Its Exam Time

Its that time again.
Its the time in Gainesville when
the sun shines, when the rain falls
and when the young mans fancy
turns to midterms, papers and
final exams.
Examinations for the A term of
the spring trimester begin
Thursday at 7 a*m. and last through
Saturday 10:30 p.m. For those stu students
dents students taking full trimester courses
only, there will be no classes on
these days. However, some grad graduate
uate graduate courses will meet.
Miss Jasper Vies
For Miss Florida
Miss University of Florida, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Jinny Jasper, 21, is
making the rounds at the various
beauty contests in Florida this
month.
Entered as the official UF
representative, Miss Jasper will
compete in the Miss Florida Beauty
Pageant in Sarasota, June 13-19.
If she wins this contest she
will represent the state of Florida
in the Miss America contest to
be held later this year, said Jim
Kincaid, SG secretary of public
relations.
This past weekend this former
Miss Orange Bowl Queen parti participated
cipated participated in the Miss Interstate 75
Contest in Wildwood.
A member of Delta Delta Delta
sorority, Miss Jasper is currently
working as a model in New York
City.
We wish her the best of luck
in this contest, continued
Kincaid, and we are assured
that she will be an outstanding
representative of our university.
Mahon Gets
History Spot
Dr. John K. Mahon has been
appointed acting chairman of the
History Department, according to
Dean Ralph E. Page of the College
of Arts and Sciences.
Dr. Mahon replaces Dr. J. A.
Harrison who resigned May 31st,
after 16 years at UF, to become
an associate dean at the Uni University
versity University of Miami.
Before coming to UF in 1954,
the new acting chairman was a
civilian historian with the office
of Chief of the Military History,
Department of the Army.
As a civilian historian with the
Army, Dr. Mahon did research
in early history of the American
military.
A four member committee,
elected by the history department,
and acting in an advisory position,
will submit to Dean Page for
final approval their recommen recommendation
dation recommendation for permanent chairman.
No date for this action has been
set, according to Dr. Mahon.
Chalmers Plans
Japan Trip
Dr. David Chalmers, Associate
Professor of Social Science and
llistory and author of the recently
published Hooded Americanism,
is leaving the UF in August to
spend a year in Japan as a visiting
professor.
Chalmers was awarded a Ful Fulbright
bright Fulbright Lectureship in American
history in February. He is going to
the University of Tokyo where he
will teach an undergraduate
American Intellectual History
course and a graduate American
Social Movements course.
Chalmers will also lecture at
Tsuda University and Japan
Womens University.

Four exam roups are scheduled
for each day: morning, 7-10 a.m.;
noon, 11 a.m. 2 p.m.; afternoon,
3-6 p.m.; and evening, 7:30
10:30.
The second round of the spring
trimester begins Monday, June
21. Tomorrow is the last day
for application for term B students
previously enrolled at UF. Regis Registration
tration Registration for the next half term begins
Friday.
Classes for the spring trimester
end August 4.

ill Slogan Entry Blank s* 5 *
UNIVERSITY OF FI ORIDA 1965 HOMECOMING
Name:
ARE YOU A FLORIDA STUDE7 YES NO
SUMMER MAILING ADDRESS
SLOGAN
Mail or deliver this entry to Homecoming Slogan Contest, Florida
Blue Key, Florida Union, University of Florida, GainesviUe, Florida
to be received in that office on or before July 14, 1965.

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Sanforized white cot- \ /j
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Reitz Greets
26 Students

UF President J. Wayne Reitz
wlecomed 26 outstanding high
school students from Florida and
four other states Monday when the
seventh annual National Science
Foundation Summer Research
Program began on the UF campus.
Dr. Reitz attended the intro introductory
ductory introductory orientation in
Broward Hall Library at 8:30 a.m.
The students 22 Floridians and
one each from Alabama, Georgia,
Illinois and Missouri were slated
for their first official meeting
with faculty researchers at 1:30.

Concert Tonight

The UF Summer Symphony Or Orchestra,
chestra, Orchestra, with Robert Schieber
conducting, will present a concert
toni; ht at the University
Audit! rium.
The concert, beginning at 8:15,
is sp sored by the Universitys
Depar -ent of Music and is free
to the general public.
Soloists for the evening will be
Robert Foster, trumpet; Elizabeth
Francis, flute, Richard Kilmer,
oboe, and Ann Bridges, violin.

Mvslc To Soothe
Yoer Nerves
whi,* ZENITH
mi I/ *!!*C ZENITH FM Sales and Service at
VvlULil v 608 N. Main

Pach's "Brandenburg Concerto
No. 2 in F Major," Haydn's Sym Symphony
phony Symphony No. 100 in G Major" and
Benjamin Brittens Matinees
Musicales will be featured during
the program.
Free Lesson
A free bridge lesson will be
given Thursday night, June 24, at
7 p.m. In the Florida Union Social
Room. The cost of the complete
course of eleven lessons is $7.50
per person and $14.00 per couoie.



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Profs
(Cont. from P. 1)
could lead to various acts of
injustice.
Silvers also reviewed the
facts of the case and how it
relates to the policies of
the administration.
Crittenden, who is scheduled
to teach at FSU next year, also
spoke.
Following the meeting about 30
students met and formed the Stu Student
dent Student Committee for Academic
Freedom. They elected Cross to
be Chairman.
Their first order of business
following discussion of the
philosophy department situation
was to draft a letter to Phllpott
requesting a meeting with him
similar to that held Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
The letter, copies of which were
sent to UF Pres. Reitz and Mautz
along with news media, said that
such a meeting would be an ex excellent
cellent excellent means of opening up lines
of communication between students
and the administration.
Dance Lessons
A free dance lesson will be given
for beginning dancers at 7:15 p.m.
on June 23, in the Florida Union
Social Room, and for advanced
dancers at 8:15. The cost of the
complete course of eleven lessons
is ten dollars per person and $18.50
per coiqple.

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For one, you have all the advantages of a con con|
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About 32 miles on a gallon of regular gas.
An air-cooled engine that rarely needs oil. And
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Tuesday, June 15, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

Open Letter

- Qr PnitHftitj *'? ;

Elementary School Teachers to Meet

Teachers of culturally dis disadvantaged
advantaged disadvantaged children from Florida,
Alabama, Georgia, Kansas, South

Carolina, Virginia and Wisconsin
will gather here June 21 to start
an eight-week summer institute
designed to investigate problems
in their field of specialization.
Hie institute is one of 66
scheduled at colleges and univer universities
sities universities this year and backed by
funds from the National Defense
Education Act. The UF received
$68,376 to conduct its program
under the direction of Dr. Joyce
Cooper of the Department of
Elementary Education.
The institute here will deal with
pre-school and first through third
grade children. Others in
Florida at the University of
Miami and Bethune Cookman
College will be devoted to
problems in the fourth grade or
at higher levels.
Twenty-eight of the 40 teachers
chosen from 300 applicants
throughout the country are from
Florida. South Carolina will send
four, Alabama, Virginia and Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin will be represented by two
instructors apiece and Georgia
and Kansas each will have one
teacher present.
Speakers include Dr. Muriel
Crosby, assistant superintendent
of schools in Wilmington, Del.;
Dr. Paul Clifford, Atlanta Uni University;
versity; University; Dr. Charles U. Smith,
professor of sociology at Florida
A&M University; education pro professors
fessors professors Dr. Arthur Combs and Dr.
Hal Lewis of the UF and Dr. Roy
Lassiter, professor of economics
in die University's College of
Business Administration.
Dr. Cooper and Dr. J.B. Hodges,
director of the P. K. Yonge Labor Laboratory
atory Laboratory School here, will be assisted
by Dr. Harry-Robertson, director
of the Laboratory School at Central
Michigan University, Dr. Robert
Potter and Dr. Donald Avila.
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For The Discriminating I
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lauiQAtoi^ds
I Always AttRACt
I YOU'RE READING
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Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 1 5, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR

Editor-In-Chief
Dave West
Editorial Page Editor
Joe Castello

Forward Step
The call on today*s campus is for better
communication between all levels of university
life. Students demonstrate for it. Faculties
usually try to practice it. Administrations
are awakening to the need for it.
Every good teacher realizes the importance
of good communication of ideas, concepts and
opinions. Some have a great gift for it. But
many times, when one follows the academic
ascent to administrative duties the gift of
communication becomes tied with a tangled bow
of red tape.
When a teacher leaves the classroombehind,
he sometimes leaves students behind also
The problems of the individual student are
frequently, and humanly considered minor
compared to the problems of running a depart department
ment department or the whole university. Administrators
have state officials to pacify, forms to
complete, money to keep track of, forms to
complete, meetings to attend, forms to com complete,
plete, complete, correspondence to write, forms to
complete. .ad infinitum.
Therefore, the easiest way many times
becomes the only way. Due to a lack of time
and an increase in volume some students
and faculty members feel that they are given
the run around, that no one cares or that
they are being shuffled between secretaries
and committees. The feeling is common that
the individual has been reduced to an IBM
number filed away in a brown folder.
The big problem is that some of the levels
of appeal open to the student seem to be out
of the mainstream of the university: the student
body.
But Tigert seems to realize this and is
beginning to do something about it.
Beginning in the fall, some of the UFs top
administrators will get their feet wet in that
same mainstream by returning to the uni university
versity university classrooms.
The people who, we hope, were excellent
teachers at one time (because of their positions
now) will once again teach. And, therefore,
they will once again become close to the
student.
The cry to be heard is being listened to.
f Florida Alligator rMervaa th. rift* to regulate tbe typographical toot of all adv.rtls.rn.nts and
' wIM or turn away copy which It conatdars objectionable.
.40 POSITION tS GUARANTEED, though deatrwd position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement Involving typ typographical
ographical typographical eriors or erroneous insertion unless notice is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion oi an advertise roe;.,
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida sou Is
published five times weekly except dulng May, June and July when it is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville. /

Managing Editor
Steve Vaughn
Sports Editor
Andy Moor



EDITOR:
ALTHOUGH there has been a
great deal written in this paper
about The Richer Case/* it seems
that the student body has not been
informed as to a much more justi justifiable
fiable justifiable cause. Today is the day of
the cause," but the people
involving themselves in them
usually enter them blinded to the
facts" of the case and leave them
not much more informed.
THIS IS apparently the case as
regards to the Richer case. In all
fairness to Mr. Richer it is
apparent that he was not living 19
to the contract on which he was
hired. He admitted that he had no
inclination to pursue a higher
degree. Up to the point of his
dismissal he had not made any
attempt to satisfy this aspect of
his contract. It seems only reason reasonable
able reasonable that the President of an
ambitious university would make
arrangements to replace such a
man who does not show academic
promise." It is truly in the interest
of the UF that our President,
here, has acted.
THE REGRETABLE aspect of
the Richer case is that such an
unjustifiable position could muster
such widespread support when
there is a justifiable cause here
at the UF that has received none.
When you have a cause, such as
the Richer case, with so much
support by the student population,
and it is defeated, as it should
have been, the opportunity for
other causes which are student
supported to be accepted and
fairly delt with is diminished.
The people in Gainesville, the
administration, etc. no longer think
it necessary to view the facts
of a case when it is student
supported; they remember the last
time the students supported a cause
and deal with the present situation
in the same manner. Some students
will argue that any action by the
students is better than inaction.
This view is hardly sound. The
next cause that is student sup supported
ported supported will have to overcome many
of the attitudes that have been
created by the Richer cause.
THE CAUSE THAT I referred to
earlier is that of Assistant
Professor Zabeeh in particular
and the Department of Philosophy
here at Florida, in general. Here,
in this particular instance I believe

Editorial Smacks Os Red Herring

EDITOR:
YOUR interpretation (EDITORIAL, June 8) of
the Zabeeh affair is still another superficial analysis
concerning one of the major problems of higher
education. Lack of Communication" which you
credit as being the major cause of the collapse of
the Philosophy Department is a rather lame cliche
revealing the shallow belief that if only Tigert and
the Staff would get together more often, all diffi difficulties
culties difficulties which are, after all, only superficial, would
be solved. Obviously, you assume that the goals
of the Administration and the Faculty are identical
and hence you reduce to a truism a complex problem
inherent in large-scale organizations, the solution
of which is not brought about merely by together togetherness."
ness." togetherness."
FURTHERMORE, your Lack of Communication"
interpretation smacks of Red Herring." With the
same smugness with which you find yourself
somewhat cynical" about the three disgruntled"
Professors, I find myself somewhat cynical" about
an administration that certainly must have heard
some rumblings in a department where no man had
been granted tenure in ten years. Your generosity
abounds when you state that Tigert Hall has been

The Zabeeh C

Significant Differences Froi

that a great injustice has been done
by the administration, not so much
to Professor Zabeeh, as he has,
due to the action of the adminis administration,
tration, administration, secured a full professor professorship
ship professorship with a marked increase in
pay at a fine Northern college,
but to the UF. More specifically
the injustice has been done to
the students of the UF,

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AT STUDENT-FACULTY FORUM SATURDAY
Who Killed The Philosophy Department?)
Crittenden Silvers Zabeeh and McCleary

THE ACTION THAT I speak of
is the failure of the university to
grant Zabeeh tenure. To grant
tenure is to endorse the person in
question, remove him from his
temporary status, and in the case of
Zabeeh probably the title of full
professor. It would not be so bad,
not granting tenure, if the adminis administration
tration administration had some reasons, or even
gave some reasons to Zabeeh for
not granting him tenure. However,
the administration has seen fit
not to give reasons this is not
how the game is played.
THE USUAL reason given for
not granting tenure is that the
individual inquestion does not show
academic promise. As is
usually the case a phrase like the
above can be a cover for a variety
of real reasonsfrom not be believing
lieving believing heaven really has pearly
gates to wearing hand sown Italian
shoes. If we investigate Zabeehs
case it is evident why the admin administration
istration administration has seen fit to keep the
situation quiet.

v. I
alms-raising in Tallahassee for a decade without
any knowledge of whats been happening on the home
front.
FINALLY I must challenge your whole conception
of disgruntlement. Certainly if you desire the
Progress with which you spice your Editorials
so freely, then YOU must be disgruntled with
some things as they are now. What good indeed,
be any ideals which man strives for EXCEPT that
he be disgruntled with things as they are now. An
the university is that exciting environment where
disgruntlement must be valued, nourished, an
transmitted the disgruntlement which leads to
new scientific techniques, a different interpretation j
of a poem, an examination of our values, the on-
ginating of ideas, and the development of new sot 1 a
forms.
WITH YOUR approval of the departure of
disgruntled philosophers, you propose to once aga
pass the hemlock to those who in the se rvic
the ideals of the university seek to challo n *' e
establishment. Such a proposal will destroy
university.
JUDITH M LEVY, 7AS

AS A MATTER of fact they were
probably happy to have before the
students* interest such a case as
the Richer case during the time
that the Zabeeh case was
happening. This served to divert
the attention of the student body
away from a much more im*x)rtant
issue.

ZABEEH HAS published one book
and has another on the way. He
has had more articles published
than any other member in the
department. He is an excellent
instructor in his field and demands
high caliber performance from his
students. It could not be that he
lacks academic promise, in any
usual sense of the word. Perhaps
then he does not believe that the
gates of heaven are made of pearl.
MOST LIKELY Zabeeh as well
as two other members of the de department
partment department are guilty of attempting
to create a top notch Philosophy
Department here at Florida. They
removed the head of the depart department
ment department because he lacked any
initiative. This was their first
major mistake. It then became
more and more obvious that the
administration had no desire for
a good Department of Philosophy.
IT IS EVEN more obvious that
the administration does not want a
good department, when to replace
the three men that are leaving,



)ntroversy--Campus Reaction

Richer Case

hey are attempting to hire men
who are inadequate. What seems
to be the case is that one of the
requirements of a candidate for
professorship at the UF is that he
pelieve that God is in heaven,
sits on a throne, and if anyone is
able to communicate with him it
would be a philosopher pre preferably
ferably preferably one here at the UF. Soon
if : iiH
- discussing the topic
'om left to right: Drs.
Florida will have a department
of religion and a department of
the philosophy of religion and no
department of philosophy.
WHAT HAS the UF to look for forward
ward forward to in the future? In the not
distant future if the present
imbalance of liberal arts and tech technology
nology technology continues to. grow the
UF will become a technical
school. This is not bad in itself
if that is the wish of the adminis administration.
tration. administration. The fact should be made
public, however.
5 |
:j: EDITORS NOTE:|
>The Column TGIFg
$ Minus Three byig
£John Paul and BethS
ji:Ruggles will appear:£
snext week. Send party
$ invites to Gators
$ Office! &
06 R HoWt'Btftl*
LasaSna:
lHe His The
u)t4 olf CAMpuS
/sir
fcarmattella's
706 West University Avenue



WHILE THE UF is diminishing
its liberal arts program, FSU is
increasing theirs. The UFdoes not
offer a Ph.D. program in philoso philosophy,
phy, philosophy, Florida State does. Florida
State is building their faculty in
philosophy, Florida is trimming
theirs and replacing it with
weekly ministers. The UF was
once, not so long ago, the intel intellectual
lectual intellectual giant of the state.'Today
while the UF is standing still or
moving backward in the field of
liberal arts, Florida .State and
Miami are moving rapidly for forward.
ward. forward.
AS I MENTIONED above, this
is alright if that is what the students
of the UF want, if that is what the
administration is attempting to do.
However, it seems to me that if
the UF has any designs on becoming
one of the cultural centers of
this area it must make a rapid
re-evaluation of the direction it is
going or the course it is pursuing.
TWO OF the people that were
willing to fight are leaving, among
Dthers. The type of university that
you have here depends on those
students who remain. It is impor important
tant important that they demand answers to
embarrassing questions, that they
back just causes, and they are kept
informed on the facts in parti particular
cular particular cases.
I AM LEAVING too it is no
longer my concern. Now I am
informed and know how to play the
game.
It just seems a shame to watch
a giant die because it no longer
remembers what it took to keep
it alive. Hie Liberal Arts Pro Program
gram Program at the UF is dying and some
day we will all weep.
IN THIS YEAR of so many defeats
it seems a shame to lose or shall
I say choose to lose game of
thought to FSU.
TOM BAXLEY

See Whof New ie
The Browse Shop
SHORT HISTORY OF THE CHINESE PEOPLE...Goodrich
THE PUBLIC ARTS Gilbert Selden
CULTURE & BEHAVIOR Clyde Kluckholm
WRITING THEMES ABOUT LITERATURE Roberts
SjjlE RESPONSIBLE MAN Frank &Meserale
STOICHIOMETRY & STRUCTURE Sienko
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
CHROMATOGRAPHY Heftman
SOLID STATE THEORY Sachs
NETWORK ANALYSIS von Volkenburg
Compos Shop & Bookstore

Zabeeh Statement-
Reasons Fallacious

The reasons quoted by Mr.
Matuz in June 8, 1965 issue
of the Alligator are fallacious
for the following reasons:
First reason there was
some real doubt as the degree
of distinction of Dr. Zabeeh.
This real doubt/ if it is
a mitigated and not a pyr pyrrhonian
rhonian pyrrhonian scepticism i.e., a
doubt which no possible
evidence could remove, may
be dispelled by these facts
which are known to him but
not to the public:
1. My publication is
not limited to my book
on Hume. I have written
17 articles in interna internationally
tionally internationally respected
scholarly journals pub published
lished published in the U. S. and
on the Continent.
I have also written a
book on the Problem
of Ujdversals, which
is accepted for publi publication
cation publication and all of this
despite my usual 12
hours teaching load. I
am a recipient of a grant
from American Council
of Learned Societies and
representative of the
European Journal of
philosophy Ratio. I
presented three papers
before the National
Meeting of the Ameri American
can American Philosophical
Association. (Met in
Chicago, St. Louis and
New York.)
2. Concerning the
quality of my teaching
I mention only that the
former head of the
History department and
the High Honors Semi Seminar.
nar. Seminar. in a letter to Dean

Tuesday, June 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page, recommended roe
to replace him as the
next chairman of that
seminar and this is only
because By interest,
inclination, and perfor performance
mance performance he is well suited
to the task.
I taught for two years
in that seminar, in addi addition
tion addition to my usual teaching
load.
3. It is because of
my publication and my
teaching that I have been
DR. ZABEEH
appointed a Full Pro Professor
fessor Professor at a Northern
university with a
substantial increase in
salary. (This reason
may appeal to a business
minded administrator
who evaluates a
professor only by his
market value.)
May 1 ask Mr. Mautz that
if the administrators are
really concerned with the
degree of distinctionthen
why, only two months ago, was
the chairmanship of this
department offered to a
teacher from a small Southern
college who had published only

DIAMOND RINGS S
jdm
I StoSetibon I
'c ah g£K sf JtKmaBBSSBEBSmKK^
| 211 W. Uwivraity Ay. 372-8658 1



one article. This young man,
whom I respect, after sizing
up the situation in the college
declined the offer. I am not,
asking why tenure is granted
in the past to professors like
the former chairman who do
not have even one published
article.
Second reason: When we
have a new department head
he will undoubtedly want to
make such appointments of his
own. This reason is even
more spurious.
Had there been no unani unanimous
mous unanimous complaint against the
former head, there would have
been no resignation, and hence
no vacancy for the new
chairman.
So it seems that I have to
pay a price for the conviction
that the department is in need
of total reconstruction.
Finally, Mr. Mautz states,
There are charges being
made which have no basis in
fact.**
I grant, only if by fact*
he means a written statement.
We should have known better
that the statements uttered
by Mr. Mautz to Dr. Silvers
and to myself and to others,
in the privacy of his office
describing the identity of a
man who is against me is not
to be considered as a fact.
I therefore repeat, since I
have eminently satisfied the
three known criteria for
tenure in the absence of a
legitimate reason I charge
prejudice, religious or other*
wise.
FARHANG ZABEEH
Associate Professor
of Philosophy

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday, June 15/ 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
SAILBOAT. 12 SAILFISH.
Beautiful condition. Must sacrifice
need money. S2OO. Such a deal.
Call 376-3684 after 6 p.m. (A (A---149-lt-c).
--149-lt-c). (A---149-lt-c).
FLYING CLUB. Now available
one membership in Triangle
Flying Club. Fly for 70% LESS.
Tri-pacer $4 per hour, PA-12 $3
per hour. Call 376-6960. (A-149-
lt-c).
TALENTYi?! Want to be seen?
Want to be heard? The BENT
CARD seeks Amateur Talent. Au Auditions
ditions Auditions Thursday 7:30 p.m., 1826
W. Univ. Ave. (A-149-lt-c).
MOBILE HOME 10x55 MARLETTE
Beautiful condition, early Ameri American.
can. American. Second bedroom converted
to study. Automatic washer, air airconditioning,
conditioning, airconditioning, central heat. Give
me part equity and take over
payments of $72.69. Make the rent
you are now paying an investment.
Call FR 6-3684 after 6 p.m. (A (A---149-lt-c).
--149-lt-c). (A---149-lt-c).
COMPLETE set golf clubs. 8 irons
Wilson Dyna-Weight blades. 4
woods. Leather bag. Phone 376-
1834, 232-C, Flavet 111. (A-148-
3t-c).
1962 ALLSTATE Scooter, SIOO.
Portable Royal typewriter, S2O.
Also all kinds of LP Records
376-5733, 1511-B NW 3rd Ave.
(A-148-2t-c).
FACTORY BUILT 8 hydroplane.
Good condition. Also 16 hp Mer Mercury
cury Mercury rigged for boat. Call Van
Williams, 6-7672. (A-148-2t-p).
PALACE RANCH HOME House
Trailer 8x42. Factory air airconditioning.
conditioning. airconditioning. Pine paneling. 2
bedroom. SISOO. Contact Art Sand Sandlin,
lin, Sandlin, 666 Tolbert, 372-9220. (A (A---146-st-p).
--146-st-p). (A---146-st-p).
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 2-3251 after 6 p.m. (A-142-
ts-c).
lost & found
FOUND: Mans watch at Wauburg
Playday. Call Ed at Ext. 2741 or
at 6-6458 after 7:30 pan. (L-148-
2t-c).

for rent
UNEXPECTEDLY AVAILABLE.
Convenient and comfortable
efficiency apartment for summer
school. For mature people. Apply
321 SW 13th Street. No car
needed. (B-149-lt-c).
FURNISHED 2 or 3 bedroom house.
5 minutes from University. Will
rent for 2 months, summer period
or 1 year lease. FR 6-4097. (B (B---149-ts-c).
--149-ts-c). (B---149-ts-c).
FEMALE Roommate to share nice
3 bedroom house. Call Ext. 2908
during day; FR 6-2964 after 5.
Patricia. (B-146-2t-nc).
UNFURNISHED 3 bedroom, 2 bath
CCB screened porch house. 1804
NW 38th Terr. $125 per month.
Mr. Kaplan 372-0481 for appoint appointment
ment appointment to show. (B-149-ts-c).
ATTRACTIVE ROOM with private
entrance in quiet modern home.
Ideal for student who needs a
desirable place to study. FR 2-
7883. (B-146-ts-c).
FURNISHED House Trailer near
University for couple or single
person. Partly air-conditioned.
S6O per month. Phone 376-8063.
(B-146-ts-c).
APARTMENT, 3 bedroom. Extra
large. Partially furnished. New
kitchen. Ideal for 3 graduate stu students.
dents. students. Quiet area. SBS per month.
Lease required. 923 NE 3rd Ave.
376-9992. (B-147-ts-c).
SUB-LEASE for **B term 1
block from campus. Furnished
2 bedroom apartment with kit kitchen.
chen. kitchen. Excellent for 2 people or
family. SBS per month. Call 372-
7453 before 9:30 a.m. or from 4
to 7:30 p.m. (B-146-4t-c).
AIR-CONDITIONED EFFICIENCY
Apartment. Available for B
term. No deposit, just move in.
Call FR 2-2736 anytime. (B-148-
2t-p).
MODERN Furnished apartment,
share with male graduate student.
Air-conditioned, S9O, B-term. Apt.
#42, 1824 NW 3rd PI., Roberto
Pagano, Campus Ext. 2271. (B (B---148-St-p).
--148-St-p). (B---148-St-p).
AIR-CONDITIONED, Furnished 1
bedroom apartment. S9O/month
until August 15th, sub-lease, 3
blocks from campus. 372-6957. (B (B---148-3t-p).
--148-3t-p). (B---148-3t-p).
Wfc ii. ..n
AVAILABLE June 15th August
15th. Large furnished house near
UF. For responsible party, chil children
dren children considered. Also furnished
air-conditioned suite. Call 376-
5673. (B-148-2t-c).
FURNISHED Apartment for 2
people, 4 blocks from campus.
3 1/2 large rooms. Sub-let entire
B-term for sllO. Call 372-3029,
6 to 8 pm. (B-148-3t-c).
COED or female graduate student
to share spacious and cool 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with working
mother and baby starting immed immediately.
iately. immediately. $32.50 per month plus 1/2
utilities. 1240 SW 14th SL, Call
378-1792 between 10 and 12 a.m.
(B-143-ts-c).
CLOSE TO CAMPUS. Air-con Air-conditioned
ditioned Air-conditioned apartment for SB. S7O to
S9O per month. 1518 and 1530 NW
4th Ave. Call 376-4353 evenings.
(B-141-ts-c).

for rent
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).
services
ROBY'S ALTERATIONS. 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. Phone *' 8506. (M (M---149-lt-c).
--149-lt-c). (M---149-lt-c).
IRONING DONE IN MY HOME.
Call FR 6-4086 if no answer, call
after 3 p.m. (M-149-Bt-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
ATTENTION MARRIED STU STUDENTS!
DENTS! STUDENTS! Two bedroom home on
nice lot dead-end street,
with privacy. Only $7500. Nothing
down. Homestead Exemption. FR
2-6408. (I-144-ts-c).
ALLIANCE
TV SERVICE
Fast, Expert Service
on all makes
TELEVISION
RADIO
STEREO
10% DISCOUNT
on parts to all
U of F students
817 W. Univ Ave
Phone 376-9955
HULLS
BRAKE
SERVICE
& SUPPLY
* COMPLETE BRAKE
SERVICE ON ALL
AMERICAN AND
FOREIGN CARS.
10,000-MILE OR
ONE-YEAR GUA GUARANTEE.
RANTEE. GUARANTEE.
WHEEL BALANCING.
REBUILT GENERA GENERATORS*
TORS* GENERATORS* STARTERS.
EXPERT TRAINED
, MECHANICS HERE
TO SERVE YOU.
M.mber ol
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 So Main St

real estate
_
3 BEDROOM, CCB house, kitchen
equipped. Central heat. Immacu Immacuately
ately Immacuately clean. Air conditioning
optlonaL SSOO down and take over
payments. 2 blocks from Metcalf
Elementary. 2001 NE 15th Terr
Call 376-1725. (I-148-ts-c).
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'BEST AMERICAN FILM OF 1962"
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help wanted
'- m
WAITER WANTED 4 to 8 p.ro.,
5 day week. Apply in person,
Larry's Wonderhouse Restaurant
14 SW Ist Street, behind Sears.
(E-149-lt-c).
BUSINESS MANAGER and two
advertising salesmen for a student
publication in Fall. Reply to P.O.
Box 13754, Gainesville. (E-148-
4t-p).
MALE STUDENT HELP. Good
short order cook. Interested in
golf. Attractive employment. Con Contact
tact Contact Ironwood Golf Club. 376-0080.
(E-147-3t-c).
I FUNLAND I
I AMUSEMENT CENTER I
KiOll W. Univ., 2 blocks from I
campus where students meet I
HELD OVER
THRU FRIDAY
It figures!
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

wanted
RIDERS to New Orleans leave
June 16 return June 20th. Call
Bill Wilcox 6-0002. (C-149-lt-c).
1 MALE STUDENT to share house
trailer. Quiet park, stereo, and
pool. S4O a month; includes uti utilities,
lities, utilities, call 376-7406. (C-149-3t-p).
TALENT?!?! Want to be seen?
Want to be heard? The BENT
CARD seeks Amateur Talent.
Auditions Thursday 7:30 p.m.,
1826 W. Univ. Ave. (C-149-lt-c).
MOTHER to babysit for 1 year
old girl. Hours: 7:30 to 2:30.
Call 6-0556 after 5:30. (C-149-
2t-c).

STARTS FRIDAY 3E?S3
ESEiil-l JOAN CRAWFORD
* 111 ollA t O JOHN IRELAND LEIF ERICKSON
I T THE OTHER --I ANDI GARRETT SABAH LNE I
I HUDSON LPUOBIU6IDA I

wanted
DULLSVILLE? Spend a weekend
in New Orleans? Riders needed,
one-way or round trip. Flexible
departure time June 18-22. Call
6-4391 or 6-4318. (C-148-2t-c).
ROOMMATE (S) for Fall and
Spring term. 5 EG in EE needs
roommate to share apartment ex expenses
penses expenses this September. If
interested call Bill, Room 418,
2-9168. (C-148-3t-p).
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).

" "
autos
1952 TD-MG. Completely rebuilt.
Must see and drive to appreciate.
$795. WUI finance. Call 2-1694.
(G-149-2t-c).
MUST SELL. 63 MONZA coupe.
Excellent condition, 2 door,
4 speed, bucket seats and seat
belts, red leather interior, radio
and heater, white wall tires. Real
sharp. Small equity, assume
payments. Ext. 2575 (Rosa) or
FR 2-3783 weekends or nights.
(G-149-2t-c).
EXAM BLUES? This Thursday
and Friday, the BENT CARD wUI
be open from three to six p.m.
with free coffee and music give
yourselves a break. NaturaUy,
there's our regular extravaganza
this weekend. 1826 W. Univ. Ave.
open 9 p.m. (G-149-lt-c).
1949 DODGE Coupe. Fine running
condition. Fair body. Perfect
for transportation. Must sell. A
good buy at $75. 8-2122. (G-148-
2t-p).
1958 IMPALA Sport Coupe. V-8,
standard transmission, radio and
heater, tri-power. Call Wayne 2-
5374 after 7 p.m. (G-148-4t-c).
personal
EXAM BLUES? This Thursday
and Friday, the BENT CARD will
be open from three to six p.m.
with free coffee and music give
yourselves a break. Naturally,
there's our regular extravaganza
this weekend. 1826 W. University
Ave. open 9 p.m. (J-149-lt-c).
RIDE WANTED to Ft. Lauderdale
area. Would like to leave Saturday
after 11 a.ro. Contact Kay Stadel Stadelman
man Stadelman 2-5616 after 5 p.m. (J-149-
2t-c).
SUMMER DAY CAMP. Jewish
community sponsored Camp B'nai
Israel opens Monday June 14 (con (continuing
tinuing (continuing thru August 6) 12:30 5:30
p.m. Monday Friday. Sports,
Arts & Crafts, Songs L Snacks.
Private tutoring, Jewish studies.
For more information contact Mr.
Jack Zucker,F 8-1569 weekdays
6-7 p.m. (J-148-3t-c).
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Tuesday, June 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

IN INTRAMURAL ACTION
Womens Volleyball
Added to 3B Slate

Summer Intramural activity at
the UF will get into high gear
B-Term with the addition to the
summer program of aCoed Volley Volleyball
ball Volleyball schedule, the first time that
the sport has been offered in such
a fashion.
Paul Varnes, Graduate Manager
of the Intramural Program, said
that the Coed Volleyball schedule
was being added in the nature of
UF Athletes
Top List in
3A Softball
Athletes from inter-collegiate
sports topped the roster of the
All Campus Softball Team for
Term 3A.
Gridders Mike Waxman of the
Mustangs and George G randy of
ATO made the team as did basket basketball
ball basketball forward Paul Morton. All
three were named to outfield
berths.
Grandy, one of the fastest men in
the league, tough in the field and
also was the leagues second hitter
with a .764 average.
Morton became famous in the
league for his accurate throwing
arm and power-hitting. He hit .666
with three homers.
Waxman led the league in home
runs with six, while hitting .444.
Bracket winner Flavet HI relied
heavily upon its keystone combin combination
ation combination of Rich Usher and Bill Young.
The pair were outstanding in the
field and at bat. Young was the
circuits top hitter with a .777
average while Usher rapped the
ball at a .722 dip.
Lou Stinson of the Buster Buds
is the backstop on the squad. He
led his team to the finals with
his fine arm and clutch hitting.
Two pitchers were named: Mike
Gora, Purple Bras and Bill Dun DunnUl,
nUl, DunnUl, Physics.
The 12-man squad:
IB Bob Berry, Rejects .667
IF Rich Usher, Flavet IH .722
IF Bill Young, Flavet m .777
IF Evan Fiest, PLP .731
IF Joe Davis, SAE .500
OFMike Waxman, Mustangs .444
OFAdolphoGonzales,Latins .625
OF Paul Morton, MBA .666
OF George Grandy, ATO .764
C Lou Stinson, Buster Buds .470
P Mike Gora, Purple Bras .600
P Bill Dunnlll, Physics .647

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sort of an experiment. If it is
successful and the participants go
for it, well continue it in the
program.
The Coed VolleybaU schedule
will provide for three men and
three women playing on the same
team.
The summer UF Intramural pro program
gram program is wide open and allows all
students, staff and faculty to
participate. Anyone in any way
officially connected with the uni university,
versity, university, may enter activities.
Other sports that will be offered
Include: Men's Singles Tennis,
Handball Singles, Intermediate
Class and Advanced Class, Mixed
Doubles Tennis, Mens Softball,
Womens Softball, Mens Golf,
Womens Golf and Mixed Doubles
Bowling.
All those wishing to participate
and enter activities should call the
UF Intramural Department, 376-
3261, Extension 2912, or in some
other way contact the Department
at 229 Florida Gym between June
13 and the deadline at 5:30 p.m.
June 24.
Trammell Makes
AP All-America
Allen Trammell, the Gator's
leading hitter and SEC batting
champion, was named recently to
the Associated Press Third Team
All-America Squad.
The Eufala, Ala. native rapped
out a .426 average for the Gators
this year with 29 runs batted in
and 13 stolen bases.
It was the second honor received
by a UF player in a week as center centerfielder
fielder centerfielder Charles Casey was chosen
by a Class A Kansas City farm
club in the free agent draft.
Topping the squad were
outfielder Rick Monday of Arizona
State and pitcher Steve Arvin of
Ohio State who led their respective
teams to the NCAA finals last week.
Softball Again
Curtailod by Rain
Finals of 3A softball play were
set back again by the weather
Friday when Flavet HI and Pi
Lambda Phi were rained out after
playing eight innings to a 3-3 tie.
The game was rescheduled for
Monday afternoon with the finals
between the winner and the Buster
Buds to be held Tuesday at 5 p.m.,
weather permitting.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday, June 15, 1965

Gators Send Winkler in USTFF Decathlon

Some ol the countrys
outstanding decathlon performers
are expected to compete June 25-26
Golfing Girls
Try For Title;
Start Monday
Entries for the 21st Annual U.S.
Womens Collegiate champion championships
ships championships arrive on the UF campus
Friday.
Sixty-six of the nations top
golfing college coeds will be teeing
off in the five-day tournament
which opens on June 21. After an
opening 18-hole qualifying round,
match play tournaments will start
on June 22. The 36-hole finals
over the 6,098 yard par 73 Uni University
versity University Golf Club are scheduled
for 8 a.m. June 25.
Last year's winner, Patty Shook
of Valparaiso, Ind., University will
be in Gainesville to defend her
crown. Top competition is expected
from current British Amateur
champion Carol Sorenson. Miss
Sorenson, who attends Arizona
State University, won last years
Trans-Mississippi Championship
and was a member of the U. S.
Curtis Cup Team, which defeated
Great Britain in overseas action.
Other high caliber challengers
include Roberta Albers, University
of Miami, (Fla); Sharon Wilder,
Aquinas, (Mich.), College; Patty
Johnson, University of North
Carolina; Sue Hilton, University
of Western Ontario; Ann Baker,
University of Tennessee and Nicki
Nordstrom, Arizona State.
Courier Signs
Baseball Grant
Jimmy Courier, outstanding all allaround
around allaround athlete from Oviedo, has
signed a baseball scholarship
Gator Head Coach Dave Fuller
announced recently.
Courier, 6-0, 175, is a left lefthanded
handed lefthanded pitcher who hurled four
no-hitters this season and in his
career fanned 415 batters in less
than half that number of innings.
His career batting average was
.375.
Courier captained Oviedo in bas basketball
ketball basketball and baseball this year and
was named the schools most
valuable player in these two sports
plus football, a sport in which he
quarterbacked the Lions to a 9-1
record and threw 34 TD passes in
three seasons.
In basketball, Courier was the
second leading scorer in Oviedo
history and poured in 1198 points
this year to lead the Lions to the
Class B state championship game.
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on the UF campus during the
running of the U. S. Track and
Field Federation Decathlon
Championship.
Expected to make a strong bid
for top honors will be Harry Wink Winkler
ler Winkler of the Gators. Hie 6-3, 197
pound native from West Palm
Beach won the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference Championship in the
decathlon two weeks ago.
In that contest, Winkler, ran,
jumped, and hurdled his way to
6,781 points to nail down the top
spot. Included in his performance
was a 212-8 toss with the javelin
and a 155-10 in the discus. Winkler
also put the shot 49-7, high jumped
5-10, broad jumped 21-13/4, pole
vaulted 10-6, ran 100 meters in

A sorority girl takes a mighty swing at
an approaching softball as teammates and
spectators watch the game. There are many
softball leagues on campus this summer, and
more are planned for term 38.
Graves Camp in Session
The Ray Graves Summer School For Boys opened its first
session Monday at Admiral Farragut Academy in St. Petersburg.
Graves and members of his staff will help conduct the week
long camp which runs through Sunday. The camp is for boys
from the age of nine through the sophomore year of high school.
Fundamental athletic skills are the basic schooling items to
be covered at the camp. Instruction will be offered in baseball,
football, tennis, and track and field along with hints in mental
and physical preparation for athletics.
Included among the staff are baseball coach Dave Fuller, track
coach Jimmy Carnes, Graves, tennis coach Bill Potter, several
Gator assistant football coaches, and two former UF gridders.
Don Brown, Gene E Henson, Ed Kensler, Billy Kinr-rd, Bubba
McGowan, and Fred Pancoast are the assistants.
Former Gator back Bobby Joe Green, nc -a star with the
NaUonal Football League Chicago Bears, and 1904UF All- America
Larry Dupree will help out.
Boys from many sections of the state are attending.
its JMk
Larrys
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Kails
$1.07
JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Ave.

i 1.3, 400 meters in :56.0, 110
meter high hurdles in :16.1 and
1,500 meters in 5:23.7. Winkler
was the state high school decathlon
champ in 1963.
Another performer expected to
be in the running is the University
of Georgias Jimmy Rutland, a
standout for the Bulidog cindermen
in seven events for the past three
years.
Shannon Dawson of Furman
University, a native of Orlando
and Eau Gallies Richard Calloway
have been extended invitations and
are expected to perform.
Dawson won the Southern
Conference Hurdling champion championship.
ship. championship. Calloway is the 1965 Florida
high school decathlon champion.

Another performer expected to
compete is John Morton, a former
Miami Edison track star, now at

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Morton was the 1964 Florida high
school decathlon champion.