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

: 'l Jgj /% i; |
i BHH

Philpott Says He
Wont Steal Profs
By ED BARBER
A busy office on the third floor of UF's Tigert Hall will soon
be still and empty.
The office, only a few steps from that of the president, belongs
to UF's Vice-President Harry M. Philpott. Dr. Philpott is leaving
tiie last of July to become the president of Alabama's Auburn
University.
As President Reitz is doing here, Pm looking for a vice presi president
dent president for Auburn," Philpott said with a laugh. But he quickly added
lie would not choose one until after he has "been at Auburn awhile,
since 1 want to give consideration to people at the university itself."
"1 don't have any plans to take anyone with roe when I go," be
continued. President Reitz and I have kind of worked out a no-raid
agreement. We've known each other too long."
In a soft but dynamic voice, Philpott explained his concept of the
role of a university president.
"A president has to be concerned with every aspect of university
instruction," he said. "In the final analysis, he has to work with
the trustees of the university to bring about the quality education
his constituency desires. He also has to be a go-between for
students, staff, faculty, parents and public officials.
Philpott also said university fund-raising is an important duty
of a president.
A president has to be alert to every possibility for funding,"
he said. "At some universities the president is charged with
spending too much time raising money, while at other schools
they say he doesn't do it enough.
"We have been fortunate at Auburn," he continued, "in that
the alumni have contributed over $5 million to the recent building
program."
When the present building program is completed, according to
Philpott, Auburn will have added $42 million worth of new buildings
since 1960. The new buildings include one for the School of Edu Education
cation Education and an athletic auditorium seating approximately 13,000.
"We expect an increase of about 1,500 students in the fall," he
continued, "making the total attendance of over 12,000. Also, the
state legislature has given us a 23 per cent increase for salaries
for the coming year."
Philpott said he knew of no program he planned to abolish at
Auburn.
In comparing Florida's and Alabama's higher education frame framework,
work, framework, Philpott said the main difference is found in the governing
boards.
"The Alabama system does not have a joint board for all uni universities
versities universities like Florida's Board of Regents. The Auburn Board of
Trustees is a board created for Auburn alone. It is charged with
the operation of the university. The Alabama legislature can only
make appropriations to the board.
"The board then decides what the money will be spent for. How However,
ever, However, the general pattern of operation is to look to the president
of the university for decisions on the expenditure of funds."
Philpott said he felt the Alabama system is "somewhat of an
advantage over that of Florida's."
As for integration, he said, "The integration problem is, of
course, still real in Alabama, as it is in Florida. Auburn integrated
very quietly and without trouble.*
"The general feeling I get Is that most of the people of Alabama
are going to obey the law. Os course, some will not. There will
be issues and problems, but not substantially different from any
other southern stateand Florida itself."

Fllrfda ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 152

Faculty Group Forms
To Study Policies

Administration-Professor
Relationship to Get Eye
A faculty group designed as a forum for
the consideration of policies affecting adminis administration
tration administration and faculty relationships will hold its
first meeting tomorrow evening.
The faculty members have named the organi organization
zation organization the Faculty Study Group.

Med Center
Gets Grants;
$1.5 Million
The U. S. Public Health Service
has awarded grants totaling nearly
$1.5 million for training in a
wide range of medical specialties
at the UF's J. Hillis Miller Health
Center. The awards were accepted
last week by the Board of Regents.
The largest of the 10 National
Institutes of Health Renewal grants
totaled $409,248, for five years
for training In growth and develop development
ment development physiology. The training pro program
gram program will be headed by Dr. Richard
T. Smith, Head of the Department
of Pediatrics in the College of
Medicine.
In the College of Nursing,
$83,114 was awarded for one year
for graduate training in psychiatric
nursing under the direction of Dr.
Joan O'Brien.
The remaining eight grants, all
in the College of Medicine, are:
5212,445, four-year grant
under Dr. Evan G. Pattishall for
undergraduate training in human
behavior.
5159,332, four-year grant
under Dr. Melvin J. Fregly for
pre doctoral training in phy physiology;
siology; physiology;
5144,072, four-year grant
under Dr. W. C. Thomas for grad graduate
uate graduate training in arthritis and
metabolic diseases;
5125,820, five-year grant
under Dr. J. S. Gravenstein for
training in anesthesiology and
pharmacology;
5124,550, one-year grant
under Dr. R. L. Williams for
graduate training in psychiatry;
589,324, one-year grant
under Dr. W. J. Taylor for multi multidepartmental
departmental multidepartmental graduate cardiovas cardiovascular
cular cardiovascular training;
587,696, four-year grant
under Dr. J. C. Shipp for grad graduate
uate graduate training in arthritic and
metabolic diseases, and
561,317, one-year grant
under Dr. Thomas H. Maren for
training in pharmacology and
therapeutics.

'Gator Man of Year
Announced Next Issue
)
The Florida Alligator's Man-of-the-Year will be announced in the
next issue.
It was selected on the basis of contribution to the UF anti higher
education in the state during the past year. The selection was made
from nominations submitted from the campus and the state.
The award is made annually by the newspaper. In addition to the
winner, runner-up and honorable mentions will be awarded.

Tuesday, June 29, 1965

According to Law Professor
Robert C. Berry, the first meet meeting
ing meeting to be held at 8 p.m. in room
403 of the main library will include
a discussion of the "general pur purposes
poses purposes and long range perspectives
of the group and an examination
of recent events within the univers university
ity university that have caused concern to the
academic community."
Berry, said at the meeting a
petition, signed by over 70 faculty
members expressing their belief
that the faculty, not the adminis administration,
tration, administration, can best determine the
questions of tenure, reappoint reappointments
ments reappointments and dismissals, will be
brought before the full Faculty
Study Group for the gathering of
additional signatures and a con consideration
sideration consideration as to the method of
its presentation to university of officials.
ficials. officials.
"The recent upheavals in the
philosophy department and the
current uncertainty as to tenure
requirements throughout the uni university
versity university will be discussed in.keep in.keeping
ing in.keeping with the Group's proposed
policies of public discussion,
general study of problems and
response to specific grievances,"
Berry said.
A committee selected at a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary meeting has proposed
that the general purposes of the
groups should be to:
make the administration more
responsible to the faculty;
broaden the base of faculty
representation, within such groups
as the Faculty Senate, to Include
more equally all faculty members;
establish legal safeguards for
the realization of full academic
freedom.
At the present the group is not
affiliated with the American Asso Association
ciation Association of University Professors.
Members of the temporary com committee
mittee committee which organized the grotg>
are Wayne Shlrbroun, humanities
instructor; Herman M. Levy, Eng English
lish English instructor; Stanley K.
Laughlln, assistant professor of
law; Marshall Jones, assistant
professor of psychology and Berry,
an assistant professor of law.

ir- ? f
t #* ''
m
-
jlillprcV^^^'^^l
Hurluf V. Olsen

UF Hospital
Complex Gets
New Director
Herluf V. Olsen Jr., a recognized
authority in hospital administra administration,
tion, administration, was named director of the
UF Hospital and Clinics Friday.
The appointment, announced by
Dr. Samuel P. Martin, provost
of the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, thus fills the post vacated
by L. R. Rush" Jordan who
resigned in April to become the
executive director of Birmingham
Baptist Hospitals, Inc.
Olsen, 38, is assistant director
of Rhode Island Hospital in Provi Providence,
dence, Providence, R. 1., and a member of the
American College of Hospital Ad Administrators.
ministrators. Administrators.
The New England administrator
takes the Florida post July 15
after 13 years at the 670-bed
Providence hospital. His selection
follows a career of broad ex experience
perience experience in hospital administration
with extensive regional and
national contributions to profes professional
sional professional associations concerned with
administrative developments in the
hospital Held.
Olsen is treasurer of the New
England Hospital Assembly; ad adviser
viser adviser to the Division of Nursing,
U. S. Public Health Service; a
former participant in the National
Evaluation Conference on Pro Professional
fessional Professional Nurse Traineeship** re reporting
porting reporting to the Surgeon General, in
Washington, D.C.; a member of the
American Hospital Association; an
alumni member of the Educational
Policy Advisory Committee of the
University of Minnesota's Pro Program
gram Program in Hospital Administration,
and a former vice-president of the
St. Elizabeth's Home, a chronic
illness hospital for women owned
by the Episcopal Church.
In announcing the appointment to
the key post in the Teaching
Hospital, Provost Martin said:
Mr Olsen brings to the UF a
wealth of knowledge in hospital
management. He possesses a rare
combination of personal pro professional
fessional professional qualifications which
uniquely fit him for the role of
director of the Teaching Hospital.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 29, 1965

wF
, Wm
Ab§ B
lp
fn| > v
Jf jf s,r
Trying to fit tbe proper amount of copy Into a newspaper page is
file problem of Bill Stuck of MacMidgette High School. Mrs. Nancy
White, a teacher at Chamberlin High School, Tampa, explains Hie
procedure.

175 Attend JM Seminar

About 175 Florida high school
year book staffers are attending
classes this week at the School
of Journalism and Communica Communications.
tions. Communications.
This is a session where they
rolli up their shirt sleeves and
go to work," said W. R. Glafcke,

Need Stage Crew
There will be a meeting tonight
for persons interested in working
on the technical crew for the
Florida Players production of the
Waiting For Godot.
The meeting will be at 7:00
in the Norman Auditorium.
Anyone who would like to help
with stage construction, costumes,
lights, stage, makeup, or sound
are asked to attend.

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The Name that Made Pirn Fame wf
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director as the yearbook section
of file workshop.
The students have taken over
classrooms on tbe second floor
of the stadium. Sessions discus discussing
sing discussing aad writing copy, proofread proofreading
ing proofreading and studying the 'Problems
and Policies of editorship are
held.
The institute, under the direction
of John V. Webb, last week con conducted
ducted conducted classes for Journalist.
Teachers in Journalism from
over the state are teaching six
sections of the workshop. Three
sections are provided for inex inexperienced
perienced inexperienced staff, two sections for
editors and one for experienced
staffers.
The institute will end with a
banquet Friday night.

Married Housing Rent
Increases Announced

The Division of Housing Office
has announced new rental rates for
Schucht Village, Corry Village,
and the new village behind Flavet
n which will become effective
September 1.
The rental rate for a one-bed one-bedroom
room one-bedroom apartment will be S6O per
month, as opposed to the current
rate of $54, while two-bedroom
apartments will increase $8 per
month to $65 in Corry and Schucht
Villages.
The 104 two-bedroom apart apartments
ments apartments in file new village will rent
for S7O per month, $5 per month
more than Corry or Schucht. There
are no three-bedroom apartments
located in the new village.
All of the cited rental rates do
not include utilities or TV antenna
connections. A central antenna
system will be available in all
village apartments, for which a $1
per month rental charge will be
assessed.
Assistant Director of Housing
william E. Neylans said that the
increase in operating costs and
maintenance for Corry and Schucht
Villages have caused the rental
rate to increase. It is the first
time the rates have been increased
since the villages were opened
seven years ago.

Two Injured
When Car Flips

Two UF students were injured
early Saturday night when their
car overturned less than a mile
south of Alachua on US 441.
Miss Gloria D. Rish, 2UC, of
Cocoa was treated tor a broken
wrist at the University Hospital.
The driver, John Riley Smith, Jr.,
21, of Jacksonville was treated
for minor scrapes and bruises.
Trooper G. C. Winburn said
Smith while traveling south ran
into the median and when he tried
to swing back on the highway, the
car flipped on the wet road.
No charges have been placed.
Damage to the car was estimated
at $750.

The 428 Flavet in apartments
will remain the same, with one onebedroom
bedroom onebedroom apartments renting for
$26.75 per month, and two-bed two-bedroom
room two-bedroom apartments renting for
$29.50 monthly. There are no
three-bedroom apartments in
Flavet HI.
Neylans said that the three-bed three-bedroom

1 1.14... to One |
v. .V
:£ Seventy-five new freshman £:
$ entered the UF tor B-term. £:
$ There are 40 guys and 35
g gals, making it 1.1428571 new :>
freshman males for every fe female
male female new freshman!

The F iorld* Alligator rwras the right to regulate the typographical tone at *ll advertisements sod
to revise or tarn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position win be given whenever possible.
The Florida AUlgMor will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement involving typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice la given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida will not be responsible tor more than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
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 and Is
nve times weekly except during May, Jmm and July when it la published semi-weekly. Only
represent the nftiM.i opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Offloa at Gainesville.

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room three-bedroom apartments are liecoining
fewer every year. Tri-bedroom
facilities claim only 5 per cent
of the total married housing facil facilities
ities facilities on 13 southeastern university
campuses. When Flavet I and n
are removed, less than 1 percent
of the married housing on the
Florida campus will be of the
three-bedroom type.
The new village will feature an
air conditioned library- study
lounge combination with a 30 to
60 student seating capacity. Coin
operated laundry machines and
vending machines will also be
available for use.



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Tuesday / June 29, 1965, The Florida Allip or

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday/ June 29, 1965

7** 'v/

The Fact Remains

Amidst student comment on the personal vs.
impersonal treatment received from the UFs
infirmary, the fact remains that 15,000 students
will be enrolled in a state university without a
full time resident physician.
While there is always a doctor on call during
the late evening hours, it is an all too familiar
experience for a student to walk or be carried
into the infirmary and be told by a nurse:
You mean you want us to wake up the doctor*s
family at this time of night to take care of your
stomach?**
It is also too familiar for the student to say:
No, don*t bother I will go on down to Alachua
General or the Med Center.**
Dean of Physical Education and Health D. K.
Dutch** Stantley -a former UF football great
who heads the overall operation of the infirmary,
recently told the Alligator that a professional
consultant will be called in to take a look at
the infirmary situation.
We hope this consultant arrives soon, and more
importantly, that he will be allowed to look at
the health situation of the campus without re regard
gard regard to departmental shilly-shallying.
In particular we believe that the possibilities
of placing the infirmary under the administra administrative
tive administrative control of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
would benefit the student. It would appear that
if this were done, interns plus additional test testing
ing testing facilities would be more readily available.
But in any case it is time for the sick student
to stop receiving diagnoses Over the telephone,
or not at all, late at night.

Some New Faces?
Ed Richer and Farhang Zabeeh have recently
cried out against alleged denial of academic
freedoms Along with their shouts were heard
mostly the voices of students
Many professors have claimed that the proper
place for such complaints was in the AAUP
or before a special Faculty Senate committee
However, the same persons will say the AAUP
is slow to act or that it is not truly represen representative
tative representative of the professor at the UF
However, tomorrow night the first meeting
of a Faculty Study Group will be held
It appears that this group was formed by
several professors who are concerned by the
, lack of understanding and interest in matters
involving faculty-administration policies
It will not have elaborate agendas, nor will
it have officers, nor is it interested in rabble rabblerousing
rousing rabblerousing far rabble-rousing sake
The purpose of the Faculty Study Group is
to consider policies affecting administration
and faculty relations
It can be an effective forum but only if
those professors who are concerned in such
matters crawl out of their crevices and express
their interest We hope that there will be a large
tum&ut at the first meeting to be held in the
main library at 8 p.m tomorrow
IPs time to see some new faces with a con concerned
cerned concerned look
~ 'vV

DAVID A. WEST
THE A y ¥ A mrvp Edltor-l^CM*
FLORIDA ALliiljA 1 Ult AL LEONARD ANDY MOOR
Executive Editor Sports Editor
1

Group Doesnt Like Reitz Statement

EDITOR:
The membership of the Student
Committee for Academic Freedom
is of the opinion that President
Reitzs statement of June 22 on
the situation in the Philosophy De Department
partment Department is both vague and mis misleading.
leading. misleading. It asks the students and
faculty of this University to accept
three reasons which either supply
no information or are not relevant
to the question of tenure as the
basis for denying Dr. Zabeeh ten tenure.
ure. tenure. Dr. Reitzs statement is so
obscure that we are compelled to
issue this rebuttal.
As his first reason, President
Reitz states that, ...some ques questions
tions questions were raised concerning the
contribution to the University of
Florida. (In the light of Dr.
Zabeehs qualifications, these
services can not refer to his
academic competency.) To what
then does Reitzs statement refer?
Obviously if Reitz wishes to be
taken seriously when he says he is
attempting to clarify the issues
involved, he must state what these
questions were.
His second reason is that
friction existed within the De Department
partment Department and that to grant ten tenure
ure tenure to Dr. Zabeeh would continue
the friction. Again he has not
clarified the issue. What then is
the friction to which he is
referring? Let us examine the
facts.

EDITOR:
I must object violently to the
statement ol obfuscation issued by
President Reitz ironically entitled
Zabeeh Questions Answered**
(June 22, 1965). A sentence by
sentence analysis would serve well
as an exercise for the students of
C4l to Identify inuendo and evasion
of issues. Not only were the
charges made by the philosophers
not answered in an intellectually
satisfactory manner but the
reasons listed for denial of Dr.
Zabeeh*s tenure raise some
further unanswered questions
which impugn, by vagueness, the
background and reputation of Dr.
Zabeeh.
For example, what is meant by
previous services of Dr. Zabeeh**
which were questioned by the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Board? What are the Uni University-wide
versity-wide University-wide standards** for
tenure which can supercede the
recommendations of the depart department
ment department and college? Indeed, what
are the criteria** for tenure? Is
Vice-President Mautz*s statement
regarding Dr. Zabeeh*s lack of
distinction as a scholar to be
considered null and void by Dr.
Reitzs statement? While Dr. Reitz
* categorically** asserts that
religious considerations were not
indicated in the material before
the Board, can he *categorically**
deny that these did not enter into
the subjective judgments** of the
Personnel Board?
Concerning the reason given that
...to grant tenure to Dr. Zabeeh
would continue the friction (within
the department) and present a new
department head with a more dif difficult
ficult difficult task in trying to create a
cohesive working department,**
implies that Dr. Zabeeh faces a
hostile department. In fact, he has

opinion

Neither Does Judy Levy

been supported by Drs. Silver and
Crittenden and the Acting Chair Chairman
man Chairman of Philosophy, Dr. Elliott.
Where then lies the friction?
I applaud Dr. Reitz's desire to
build a strong Philosophy Depart Department
ment Department but 1 deplore, as a member
of the academic community, being
hoodwinked by obscurantism and

EDITOR:
After reading Mr. Cotton's
letter, 'Student's Stock Worthless',
I could not help but feel that those
forces which exact change are
'good* when the resulting changes
are satisfactory to Mr. Cotton
(1.e., the revolution of 1812); they
are 'bad' when the change result resulting
ing resulting is not satisfactory to his tem temperment
perment temperment (Le., the Bolshevik revo revolution
lution revolution of 1917).
I also am Imbued with the
attitude that 'From each ac according
cording according to his ability. M to each
according to his deed.' This ap appears
pears appears to be Mr. Cotton's criteria
for participation in social reform
and so on. If one pays the 'right*
taxes and is a 'stockholder'???
then one may be justified in ex exacting
acting exacting change from what one feels
is an unjust institution, etc.. (Note:
Our Federal Constitution has no
provisions for property owned or
taxes paid, etc. as being criteria
for a political voice thus our
concept of one man one vote.)
So, after examining these fal fallacies
lacies fallacies I see that he furthermore
considers himself a mere cog in
the machine (how impersonal in indeed).
deed). indeed). By relegating himself to
such a status it seems as thniigh
Mr. Cotton Is loosing his effective-

The faculty members of the De Department
partment Department of Philosophy submitted
to Dean Page a bill at particulars
on Feb. 10, 1964, outlining the
manner in which the Department
had been administered by Dr.
Bartlett, the chairman. As a result
of this he resigned his-position as
Chairman on June 17, 1964 but
remained on the faculty. However,
Bartlett, on March 9,1964, recom recommended
mended recommended that Dr. Zabeeh not be
granted tenure; and it is on this
recommendation that the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Board acted. It is also in interesting
teresting interesting to note that six months
prior to this recommendation (and
before the bill of particulars was
submitted) Bartlett had promoted
Dr. Zabeeh to the rank of Asso Associate
ciate Associate Professor of Philosophy.
These facts seem to indicate that
some friction now exists between
Dr. Zabeeh and Dr. Bartlett. Since
no one knows of any other friction
within the Department, we must
assume this is what President
Reitz was referring to. In view
of the contrasting qualifications of
these two men, which are a matter
of public record, we fail to see why
Dr. Bartlett should be retained at
Dr. Zabeehs expense.
Dr. Reitz gives as his third
reason that, The University has
been searching for an outstanding
individual from outside our insti institution
tution institution to head the Department of
Philosophy and to rebuild its pro program
gram program and that, a new depart-

Stock Worthy

ment chairman would require at
least one vacant position to begin
the reorganization of the Depart Department.**
ment.** Department.**
With the submission of the bill
of particulars Drs. Zabeeh,
Silvers, Crittenden and Wisan had
begun to reorganize the Depart Department
ment Department and to strengthen its pro program.
gram. program. They added new courses,
eliminated repetitious courses,
and attempted to secure an out outstanding
standing outstanding individual to head the
Department.** (Their suggestions
for Department Head were re rejected.)
jected.) rejected.)
Clearly, the reasoning used in
this third point is inverted. There
was no reason to REBUILD the
Philosophy Department or its
program until Dr. Zabeeh had been
denied tenure and this denial re resulted
sulted resulted in the resignations of both
Dr. Silvers and Dr. Crittenden.
Clearly, the conditions which
President Reitz cites as reasons
for dismissing Dr. Zabeeh were in
fact, created by the dismissal of
Dr. Zabeeh. /
Thus we can see Dr. Reitz's
statement is not a clarification
at all but is, rather, an ob obfuscation
fuscation obfuscation of the issues involved.
We call upon Dr. Reitz to give
the students and faculty of this
University an honest statement
of the reasons for Dr. Zabeeh's
dismissal.
Student Committee for Academic
Freedom.

rhetoric. President Reitz em emphatically
phatically emphatically closes the dialogue by
refusing to allow the administra administration
tion administration to issue any further state statements.
ments. statements. I can only plead that
"doubts are more cruel than the
worst of truths."
Judith M. Levy, 7AS

ness as a student seeking 'truth'
and eventually as a citizen seeking
recognition from his 'governors'
as a member of that majority
referred to as 'the governed.'
When Mr. Cotton graduates and
emerges into the very 'effective
world' he will perhaps find him himself
self himself truly stagnant as far as
being an individual capable of mak making
ing making any meaningful or significant
contribution to our 'free' way of
life. (Apathy is not always easy
to overcome especially Mr. Cot Cotton's
ton's Cotton's self-inflicted brand.) But
again he might bounce back and
then indeed emerge as a'contri a'contributor*
butor* a'contributor* to a society in which he
hopes to'earn* his status by'deeds'
and taxes.
Again Mr. Cotton's 'governors'
will probably not come to fear his
reprisals as a citizen because as
an unsophisticated citizen he
'realizes* that he Is not 'aware of
all ramifications* complicating the
policy decisions of authority-both
foreign and domestic. Whatever
significance these decisions come
to have in the short- or long longrun
run longrun they have been deliberated
carefully by elected or selected
and perhaps relatively poorly paid
officials.
Ronald Arons, 4AS



WHO WILL IT BI?
Student Government will bring a well-known folk singing group to
campus July 16 for Florida Frolics/* according to Steve Gardner,
4AS, chairman of the event.
The entertainment will be held in the Florida Gym. Tickets go on
sale next Monday at $1.50 per person.
Gardner said Monday that the contract with the entertainers will be
signed this week, and that he will announce the program in Friday's
Alligator.

Mancini Will
Perform Here
Composer Henry Mancini will
keynote the Lyceum Council's cul cultural
tural cultural program for next fall with
his program Sept. 25.
This is the word from Reid
Poole, chairman of the UF De Department
partment Department of Music.
Also on the fall program will be
the Ester Hazy Orchestra, Oct. 26;
Grainne Yeats, folk singer, Nov.
23; and one or two others to
be announced.''
During the winter trimester, the
N ational Ballet of Washington, D.C.
will appear Jan. 23; the New York
Pro-Musica, a vocal and instru instrumental
mental instrumental ensemble of Renaissance
and Middle Ages Music, Feb. 9;
the Vienna Octet, Feb. 15; and the
Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Feb.
27.
According to Poole, Lyceum
Council tries to bring a symphony
orchestra, ballet, chamber music
group, concert soloist and ethnic
dance group or folk production to
UF each year.
Interest in Lyceum productions
is steadily Increasing and we
expect a growing interest in the
programs," Poole said.

July 4 Playday
Set At Wauburg
Fun Is In store for students and
children at July 4 Camp Wauburg
Playday Sunday, according to
Richard Thompson, acting presi president
dent president of the Florida Union Board
of Student Activities.
The Union Board recreation
committee plans pony Tides, free
candy balloons for the kids,
canoe Jousting and other con*
tests for students at Lake Wauburg
from 1 to 6 p.m. on Independence
Day.
Ed Koren, 2UC, is chairman of
the event.

Metals Expert
To Teach Here
Theodor Heumann, director of
the Institute for Metal Research
at Muenster University, Muenster,
Germany, has been awarded a
senior foreign scientist fellowship
at the University of Florida start starting
ing starting October 1965.
Professor Heumann*s fellowship
was announced by Dr. L. E.
Grinter, dean of the University's
Graduate School which coordinated
the award with the sponsoring
National Science Foundation.
Heumann will spend seven
months in the Department of
Netallurgical and Materials Engi Engineering
neering Engineering teaching graduate level
courses, participating in seminar
discussions and doing research in
the areas of diffusion in metals
and corrosion of metals. He also
will prepare additional material
for the third edition of Diffusion
in Metals,* of which he is co coauthor.
author. coauthor.
Dr. F. N. Rhines is chairman
of the Department of Metallurgical
and Materials Engineering.

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Nursing teachers involved in two-year programs are meeting at the J. mills Miller Health Center through
Friday for a workshop on improving instruction in associate degree nursing programs. Members of the
workshop include (left to right) Miss Martha Montgomery, University of South Carolina; Miss Georgeen
DeCbow, Manatee Junior College, faculty coordinator of the workshop; Miss Helen Belcher, director of the
nursing project for the Southern Regional Education Board; Mrs. Roxie Gardner, Odessa (Tex.) College;
and Dr. Joan O'Brien of the University of Florida College of Nursing, project director of the workshop.
The session was made possible by a grant from the W. K. Kellogg Foundation and is co-sponsored by the
Southern Regional Education Board.

Grads Win National Honors

The American Society of Medical
Technologists presented three of
its top national awards Friday
to two medical technologists from
the UF College of Health Related
Professions in Cincinnatti, Ohio.
The first place National General
Diagnostics Student Research
Award went to Judith DeanneGillis,
141 E. Bth St., Hialeah, Fla.,
who prepared a research paper on
immunology as a student in the
Colleges Department of Medical
Technology before graduation in
April, 1964.
It marked the second consecutive
year the top prize went to a student
in the Department of Medical Tech Technology
nology Technology at Florida and the first
time any single school has won
consecutively. General Diagnos Diagnostics
tics Diagnostics Is a division of Warner-Chil Warner-Chilcott,
cott, Warner-Chilcott, Corp.
Selection came from the top 12
papers submitted by student medi medical
cal medical technologists aeross the nation.
Miss Gtills' winning paper, entitled
Blood Group Antibodies in Path Pathologic
ologic Pathologic Urine/* reported original
findings that stow the same type of
antibodies occur in urine as in
blood. She is presently employed
in the Department of Hematology
at Jackson Memorial Hospital in
Miami.
The awards announcement in included
cluded included a second place award for
Miss Gillis from the Scientific
Products Foundation for research
in the category of blood banking,
and a second place award for re-

Memory of 'Major Lingers

He is said to be the first man
ever to have a radio built into
his suit pockets.
He seemed to know everybody,
from the President of NBC on
down."
He fired Red Barber, who he
insisted would never make a good
radio announcer.
The man described above was
the late Garland Powell, the di director
rector director of radio station WRUF for
27 years. Fondly known as*
Major to everyone who worked
with him, he was appointed di director
rector director of the station In 1929, less

search in hematology to Mrs.
Marjorie Osterberg Hazouri, 2840
Nw 155th Terr., Opa Locka, Fla.
Mrs. Hazouris research paper
on hematology describes a simpli simplified
fied simplified method of detecting platelet
antibodies and determining the type
through routine laboratory pro procedures
cedures procedures rather than by special
equipment. The work is of interest
in diagnosis of certain types of

Band Concert To Have
A Patriotic Theme

The Gator Summer Band in con conjunction
junction conjunction with Student Government
will present a free watermelon
feast and pre-Independence Bay
Twilight Concert Wednesday, 6:45
PM, on the lawn of University
Auditorium.
The combination watermelon
feast and concert is an annual
feature of the Gator Summer Band.
Student Body President Bruce
Culpepper is slated to appear at
the proceedings.
Twilight Concerts provide in informal
formal informal evening enjoyment and are
free of charge. The public is in invited
vited invited to bring lawn chairs and
blankets and enjoy the music and
melons.
Included in the program of music
selected by Conductor Richard W.
Bowles is a modern treatment of
an American Revolutionary tune,

Tuesday, June 29, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

than a year after it first went
on the air.
He ran a pretty 'tight ship*,"
recalls Bob Leach, who work?
under Powell as a student a
a full-time employe from 194.
to 1956, and who is now program
director of the station.
The Major kept a very close
ear to the radio, listening for
mistakes. He would call you up
immediately if you made one. and
there weren't very many that he
missed.
He was also highly patriotic,"
said Leach. He wouldn't use the

bleeding.
The students won the Scientific
Products Foundation Awards in
competition with practicing medi medical
cal medical technologists who are members
of the Society. The ASMT has
10,000 members exclusive of stu student
dent student membership.
Mrs. Hazouri graduated from the
College of Health Related Profes Professions
sions Professions two months ago.

Chester** by William Schumann.
In a classical light the Band will
present Tschaikowsky*s Finale
from the Fourth Symphony.**
Featured trumpet soloist with
the band, Assistant Director
Robert Foster, will perform his
own composition, Fanfare and
Beguine.**
French horn soloist Ken Jones
will perform the difficult Rondo
from the Concerto in E-flat** by
Mozart.
Dean Lester Hale will act as
narrator for the performance of
Don Gillis* *Ceremony of Al Allegiance,**
legiance,** Allegiance,** including the preamble
of the Constitution and the pledge
of allegiance to the flag.
Also included on the program
will be other selected patriotic
melodies appropriate for the pre-
Independence Day Season.

National Anthem for an every-day
purpose like signing the station
on ? off the air, as many radio
** Ations do today. Instead, he re reserved
served reserved it for highly special >
cas ions. t
As a matter of fact,** Leach
says, the only time 1 can remem remember
ber remember his using it at all was for a
special dedicatory ceremony for
WHUF's new transmitter site.
Many dignitaries attended, In Including
cluding Including national and state senators,
and the President of the UF.
Then, after they .got all ready
for the National Anthem, our an announcer
nouncer announcer had the record ready to
play, started it, and it turned out
to be the wrong selection on die
dische was playing The Chicken
Reel instead.**
In addition to claiming Red
Barber and bandleader Dean
Hudson as alumni, WRUF, also has
former employes in executive
positions at all four national radio
networks. Leach, however, doesn't
feel this was because of any
great eye for talent on the part of
Major Powell.
* instead, he says, I think his
forte came in his ability to instill
into any one individual a sense of
the importance of the job he was
doing. As a result, the individual
became more proficient in his
work.**
Powell also received a great deal
of loyalty from his staff.
His office was always open to
everybody,** says Continuity Di Director
rector Director James A. Camp.
SPE Leads
With 2.553
Average
Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity
pulled the highest overall pledge
grade average and the highest
fraternity ranking for the winter
trimester with a 2.884. Coming
in second in fraternity grade
averages, were the Delta Sigma
Phi members with a 2.657.
Members of Alpha Epsilon Pi
with a 2.638 overall ran a close
third, followed by members of
Sigma Phi Epsilon with 2.607.
Sigma Phi Epsilon members and
pledges together brought their total
average to 2.553, winning top place
in the member-pledge bracket.
Other high member-pledge grades
were Alpha Gamma Rho, 2.4656
and Alpha Epsilon Pi, 2.4654.
Second and third place for pledge
grades were Sigma Phi Epsilon,
.485 and PI Lambda Phi, 2.455.
All fraternity men both
pledges and members included
had a 2.333 for last trimester,
and all non-fraternity men, 2.483.
A statistics sheet compiled by
the office of the Dean of Men
showed the overall average for
UF male students to be 2.438.
Regents Confirm
Appointments
The Board of Regents last week
confirmed six appointments and
one grant of tenure to UF faculty
members. The appointments were
made by UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitx.
Appointed were:
G. K. Davis to director of Divis Division
ion Division of Biological Sciences; O. E.
Myers, associate professor o'
aerospace engineering; H. V.
Olsen, director of the University
Teaching Hospital; and W. W. Pfaff,
assistant professor of surgery.
Also appointed were J. N.
Blechner, assistant professor of
obstetrics and gynecology and C.F.
Eno, professor and head df soils.
A. C. Wilgus, professor of his history,
tory, history, was granted tenure.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 29, 1965

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
i

f- w
services
" M
For experienced baby-sitters. Call
Julie or Eileen Bird at 6-0340.
(M-152-2t-c).
Rubys Alterations, 1238 SW 3rd
Avenue. Phone 6-8506. (M-152-
lt-c),
IRONING DONE IN MY HOME.
Call FR 6-4086 if no answer, call
after 3 p.m. (M-149-Bt-c).
Detailed charcoal portraits. Call
Margot 8-2306. (M-150-4t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and appli application
cation application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M---150-3t-c).
--150-3t-c). (M---150-3t-c).
real estate
BEAT THE HEAT CAROL
ESTATES: Fully air conditioned,
2 bedroom, 1 bath, screened porch.
Close to elementary and junior
high. Large corner lot. Central
heating. SBOO cash, payments $93
per month. Electric stove and self selfdefrosting
defrosting selfdefrosting refrigerator included.
1942 NE 16th Terr. Phone 372-
5893. (l-152-st-c).
4 bedroom, 2 bath, paneled Florida
room. Large corner lot. Fenced.
Swim dub membership. 1213 NE
81st Ave. (I-152-st-c).
i
3 bedroom, 2 bath CCB House.
Central heat, built-in kitchen.
Small down payment and take over
payments. 4004 NW 21st Terr.
372-2475. (I-152-ts-c).
'- '
For sale lovely furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom house 2 blocks from Medi Medical
cal Medical Center. Call 6-3138. (1-150-
st-c).

I
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help wanted
Students qualified for work under
new Federal Work Study Program
i.e. combined parents income less
than $3,000 per year, and in interested
terested interested in field biology research.
Call 378-2600. (E-152-3t-c).
SALES LADY wanted for perma permanent
nent permanent position in speciality shop.
Must have knowledge of knitting
and sewing. Managerial potential,
employees benefits. FR 8-1991.
(E-152-lt-c).
SECRETARY WANTED. Due to
graduation, one of our better
secretaries will be leaving and we
will need a replacement around
August 7th. Replacement must be
well-founded in shorthand and typ typing
ing typing and willing to apply self to job.
Above average salary for ex experienced
perienced experienced secretary. Will fill
position with first qualified ap applicant.
plicant. applicant. Write or phone for inter interview,
view, interview, Scruggs & Carmichael, 3 SE
Ist Ave. 376-5242. (E-152-10t-c).
Part-time student help for B term.
Hours to be arranged from 10:30-
1:30; 4:30-8:30. 2 hours per day.
Call Mr. Ambrose, 378-1752 or
376-4992. (E-152-2t-p).
Medical Secretary typist for
2 physicians. Previous experience
with medical terminology and
typing is highly desirable. Book Bookkeeping
keeping Bookkeeping knowledge. Starting salary
commensurate with experience.
Call 372-5384. (E-151-3t-c).
autos

1958 Metro. S3OO. Call 376-6739.
(G-152-ts-c).
STATION WAGON, White Volks Volkswagen,
wagen, Volkswagen, 1965. 30 miles per gal.
Excellent model, not yet avail available
able available in UJS. Only 3600 miles.
372-8082. (G-152-2t-c).

I MOTORCYCLES I
a For The Discriminating R
I CYCLER AM A
37B^Bl^^^n^lJ
Caron
11 3*5 79
Z"3*3E"S
WE D mm. 3r35
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HKlk!i2i&9B--i
At 4;l7__ Today*
'Luther Nanny Will
tTurn His Wife Into
liA ,la,ft
personal
Student Race Enthusiast. Will buy
your gas for ride to and from
July 4th Daytona Races. Phone
2-7176. (J-152-lt-p).
Tena Fafard would like to inform
all her friends she is now with
Rame, 319 W. Univ. Ave., Phone
372-5549. Specializing in hair
coloring, cutting naturally curly
hair; also specializes in childrens
hair cuts. (J-152-st-c).
Got any OLD STUDENT I-D
CARDS? Tear or bend them, and
stick them up on our COMPUTER
COLLAGE! Strike a blow for
something or other! A FREEBIE
for all who do! BENT CARD COF COFFEE
FEE COFFEE HOUSE, 1826 W. Univ. THIS
WEEKEND! (J-152-lt-c).
WANT STATUS? Its IN to be a
coffee house entertainer! Auditions
Thursday, 7:30 ?. at the BENT
CARD 1826 W. University. (J (J---152-lt-c).
--152-lt-c). (J---152-lt-c).
FLYING TO MEMPHIS? Student
or staff member making trip any anytime
time anytime between July Ist thru 17th
please call 376-2058 after 5 p.m.
(J-152-3t-c).
wanted
Girls to share apartment. Private,
air-conditioned bedroom. 3 blocks
from campus. $25/month. Call
8-1161. (C-152-ts-c).
1 female roommate to share a
new 2 bedroom duplex apartment
with 2 other girls. Call after 6
p.m., FR 6-4318 and ask for Tina.
(C-151-2t-c).
Graduate student wants roommate
to share large 2 bedroom trailer.
Everything S3O. 2 minutes from
campus. Call mornings or (mid (midnight)
night) (midnight) 2-1914. (C-151-ts-c).
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).

[FUNLAND I
AMUSEMENT CENTER I
1011 W. Univ., 2 blocks from I
:am pus where students meet I
f^r^ecreationl
AN OTTO PREMINGER FILM

wanted
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).
Desperately need ride to Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia or South Jersey in August.
Call Don after 9 p.m. at 8-2193.
(C-150-tf-nc).
r _ - m
for rent
r'
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---127-ts-c).
--127-ts-c). (B---127-ts-c).
MODERN Furnished apartment,
share with male graduate student.
Air-conditioned, S9O, B-term, Apt.
#42, 1824 NW 3rd PL, Roberto
Pagano, Campus Ext. 2271. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1
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 St., Call
378-1792 between 10 and 12 a.m,
(B-143-ts-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---1
--1- (B---1
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).
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).
One bedroom, partially furnished
apartment. Clean, good neighbor neighborhood.
hood. neighborhood. S4O/month. 305 NE 6th St.
Call after 6 p.m. 8-2791. (B-150-
Bt-c).

COFFEE
HOUSE
IN
GAINESVILLE???
HOW DROLL
CAN
A ui YOU GET?
VtV\ D dll CL lh vvorlds'drollest
mr _l COFFEE HOUSE § j
Q 1826 WEST UNiV. 3r

-
for rent
*
Newly decorated, three bedroom
cottage. Private beach, SSO per
week. 24 miles to Gainesville. See
it at White Sands Beach, Johnson
or call 475-2831. (B-150-st-c).
e- '"l.,
Large partially furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Can accomodate up to 4
people. 1/2 block from campus,
372-0266. (B-151-3t-c).
Air-conditioned efficiency. Avail Available
able Available July 11th. 3 blocks from
campus. 3760917. (Blsl2t c^.
AVAILABLE JULY 10th. Ideal set setup
up setup for 3 non-drinking senior stu students.
dents. students. Efficiency apartment and
adjoining 2-room suite. All
utilities furnished. Private en entrances.
trances. entrances. Cool and quiet. 311 NW
15th Terrace. Phone 376-2072.(8-152-lt-c).
152-lt-c).
Furnished luxury apartments for
lease. Swimming pool, club privi privileges.
leges. privileges. Married students, faculty,
graduate students only. Contact
W. p. Long at Long's Cafeteria.
(B-150-13t-p).
4
for sale
EGR & MATH STUDENTS. New
(used once) Post Versa-Log Slide
with instruction book, sls.
Dietzgen Drawing Set, $7.50. Both
$21.50. Call Bob after 4 p.m.,
2-5464. (A-152-2t-p).
SCUBA TANK. Volt single 72
with new J-valve and tank boot.
SSO. Call Robin 2-6410. (A-151-
3t-c).
Almost new double bed and mat mattress,
tress, mattress, adjustable frame and head headboard,
board, headboard, SSO. Pole lamp, sl. Elec Electric
tric Electric heater, $5. Call 372-7376
after 6 p.m. (A-150-3t-c).
1959 Curtis trailer, 8x36 with
10x20 enclosed cabana. Both are
fully carpeted and in excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Many extras included. Im Immediate
mediate Immediate occupancy. For informa information
tion information call 376-9277 or 372-0243,
ask for Paul (A-151-ts-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-
ts-c).



for sale
1963, 10 x 46 Mobile hqme. $350
and take up payments of $68.60
per month. 376-6739. (A-l 52-ts-c).
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UF's Murphy
Cops Ninth
In NCAA Golf
Gator golfers Bob Murphy and
Laurie Hammer finished ninth and
tied for tenth, respectively, in
the NCAA Golf Tourney completed
Fridav at Knoxville, Tenn.
Murphy, back in the pack after
two rounds, rallied in the 36-hole
Friday competition with scores
of 74 and 69. He wound up with
290, nine strokes behind winner
Marty Fleckman of Texas. Fleck Fleckman
man Fleckman led the tourney from the start.
Hammer, only three strokes off
the lead entering the final day's
See MURPHY, Rage 8

HULLS
BRAKE
SERVICE
& SUPPLY
* COMPLETE BRAKE
SERVICE ON ALL
AMERICAN AND
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Free Agent Draft Bad For Baseball?

The first of the baseball iree ageui drafts is now
history.
Many of the nation's top college and high school
prospects were taken in the two-day affair, which
saw drafting go from the majors down to Class A.
Charles Casey, the Gator's All-Am'''tca end and
baseball outfielder, was chosen in a la ->und by a
Class A Kansas City farm club. Casey returned
to Atlanta at the end of last trimester and, hence,
was unavailable for comment on being chosen. It
is a near certainty that he will decline the offer
since he should be able to get a better one in
football, especially with another season to go.
Allen Trammeii, the one Gator everyone expected
to be drafted, wasn't, and for good reason. The
clubs reasoned that Trammell, having one more
season of football himself, would not give up his
senior year to play ball at anything less than a
super offer. Since the draft is only good for six
months, they figured it would be useless to draft
the SEC batting champ. Why, then, was Casey
picked? That's a question no one seems to have the
answer to.
Top choice was Rick Monday of newly crowned
national champ Arizona State. Monday, only a
sophomore, hit .380 for the Sun Devils while belting
a good number of homers. Since the worst team got
first choice in the draft, the Kansas City A's got
the rights to Monday. Estimates now run that Monday

Will Morrison Attend UF?

Rumors persisting from St.
Petersburg that lan Morrison will
transfer from North Carolina to
UF may hold some truth.
Morrison has given no real hint
as to where he will transfer but
showed interest in becoming a
Gator when he graduated from
high school in 1963.
It was reported that the 6-2
son of a St. Petersburg junior
high school principal would travel
to Gainesville last weekend, but
evidently he changed his plans.
Morrison, who just finished his
sophomore season at North
Carolina, was the top scorer in
Pinellas County history with a
better than 30 point per game
average while at St. Petersburg
High. In his senior year, he was
named to nearly all the prep All-
America squads.
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i
jfr At The Knothole
By ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor

As a Tar Heel, Morrison, in
his only varsity season, averaged
6.5 points per game.

laN JM (j wm fir m mm

Tuesday, June 29, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

ISSUE IN DOUBT

drew approximately $104,000 to sign with the A's
earlier this month.
Two of Florida's nigh school standouts were also
tapped by farm teams. Wayne Garrett of Sarasota
was picked by West Palm Beach of the Florida
State League, a Class A Milwaukee affiliate, and
Hal Jeffcoat Jr. of Tampa Robinson was chosen
by a Class A member of the Cincinnati organization.
Garrett, an infielder, joins his brothers Jimmy
and Adrian in the Braves organization. He was
one of the top hitters in the tough White Sands*
Conference this year.
Jeffcoat, son of the former major league out outfielder-pitcher
fielder-pitcher outfielder-pitcher of the same name, pitched Robinson
to the district championship with an earned run
average of less than 1.00.
The draft, no matter what its intent, may well
have accomplished an evil end. For the first time
in the history of professional baseball has a player
been forced to sign his initial contract with a
specific team. This is an imposition on a player's
rights. It's true that he can wait six months and
sign with another club, but its possible that his
offer won't be any good after that time has elapsed.
More important, however, it leaves the door open
for more restrictions on signing.
What will be the final result of the first draft?
Many opinions have been rendered in regard to this
question and only time will yield' the answer.

UF coach Norman Sloan wanted
to sign Morrison when he was in
high school, as did some 60 odd
others. Sloan noted that he had
always been Interested in Mor Morrison,
rison, Morrison, but that lan would have
to make the first move now since
he is still under contract to North
Carolina until he officially breaks
his ties there.
If Morrison were to enter UF,
he would have to sit out a year
before being eligible. He would
join the Gator varsity at the same
time (1967) as Sloan's first batch
of "quality recruits," which in includes
cludes includes prep All-America Andy
Owens.
April graduate Tom Baxley
matte a similar move four years
ago when he transferred from
Maryland (in the same conference
as North Carolina) to UF. After
sitting out a season, Baxley went
on to star for the Gators, topping
the scorers as a sophomore.

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Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday / June 29 # 1965

Interested In Murals?

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in all sports except softball. Applications should
be filed with the intramurals Office, Room 228,
Florida Union before 5 p.m.

Albers Takes Golf Title;
21-Year Jinx Prevails

University of Miami freshman
Roberta Albers became the first
native Floridian to capture the
Women's Collegiate Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament this past weekend at the
University of Florida golf club.
The 18-year-old Miss Albers
also became the youngest winner
in the 21-year history of the
tournament. She defeated Rhonda
Glenn of Palm Beach Junior Col College,
lege, College, 12-and-11, in the scheduled
Murphy
Continued from Page 7
action, soared to a 75 and 76
to card in at 291 and tie for tenth
position. The tourney marked the
end of Hammer's collegiate
career, which brought many golf
laurels to UF.
Sophomore Walt Armstrong also
survived the qualifying axe and
finished with 302. His last two
rounds were 74 and 80.
Finishing second to Fleck man
was Jim Welchersof Santa Clara,
one stroke back at 282. Other top
finishers in order were: Arne
Dokka, California State at Los
Angeles, and Sherman Finger,
Southern California, 286; Randy
Petri, Houston, and Alex Antonio r,
Ohio State, 287; Tim Collins,
Virginia Tech, and Bob Dixon,
Oklahoma State, 288.

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36-hole match play finals.
The 5-foot-4, 118-pounder from
Temple Terrace (near Tampa)
boomed long drives off the tee and
had a magic touch on the greens
in crushing her opponent in 25
holes.
Friday's finals were delayed an
hour by downpours on the extended
6,400 yard University course. At
the end of the first 18 holes, Albers
had an eight-up lead.
Albers continued her strong
play in the afternoon round by win winning
ning winning the first two holes and upping
her lead to ten. From there she
coasted in to take the title.
"Everything just came together
today," Albers commented after
the finals. "When 1 came Imre I
wasn't playing too good, but as the
week progressed my game began to
improve."
Ironically, Miss Albers and Miss
Glenn had teamed up many times
in the past for doubles wins in
state junior golf. It was the first
time they had met head-on in match
play.
Both finalists made their way
there with upsets. Miss Albers
defeated medalist and defending
champion Patti Shook 2 and 1 in

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Mulkey Wins Decathlon;
UF Stars Fare Well

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Sports Assistant
Experience overcame youth.
That was the story of the United
States Track and Field Federation
decathlon event held at UF track
over the weekend.
Phil Mulkey, a 32 year -old
veteran from Birmingham took the
national title with 7008 total points
in the two-day contest. Runnerup
honors went to UF sophomore
Harry Winkler with 6,783 markers.
Jimmy Rutland of the University
UF Recruit
Neely Cops
Tennis Tilt
Armistead Neely, a recent
signee to a Gator tennis scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, defeated top-ranked Turner
Howard of Knoxville, Tenn., for
dm junior singles championship
In the Tennessee Valley Invita Invitational
tional Invitational Tennis Tournament this past
weekend.
Coming from behind, Neely
topped Howard 4-6, 6-3, and 6-0
In sets to take the victory.
Neely is slated to join the strong strongest
est strongest freshman tennis team in Gator
history this fall, according to
tennis coach Bill Potter.

her semi-final match while Miss
Glenn won over tourney favorite
and 1962 winner Carol Sorenson
2 and 1.
The defeat of Misses Shook and
Sorenson assured continuation of
the 21-year jinx. No coed has
ever won the event twice. Miss
Albers will probably return next
year in an effort to end the hex.
It wasn't the first time Miss
Albers had come close to winning
a national crown. She went all dm
way to the finals in the 1961
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of Georgia nailed down third spot
with 6,648 points in the grueling
ten-event test of strength and en endurance.
durance. endurance.
Rains hampered the contestants
throughout the afternoon and held
down scores. The best effort of
the afternoon came from Winkler
in the javelin. The native of West
Palm Beach heaved 221 feet 7
inches to chalk up 901 points out
of a possible 1000. This was by
far the best individual performance
of the contest.
Mulkey was timed in :15.2 in the
high hurdles, threw the discus
155 feet 1/2 inch, ran the 100
meters in :11.4, broad jumped
22 feet 113/4, high humped 6-3,
put the shot 48 feet 9 inches and
ran the 400 meters in :53.5.
Other contestants included Jim
Brown of the UF Track Club;
Jim Smith of Oberlin (Ohio) Col College;
lege; College; Jim Richeson, UF Track
Club; Jimmy Jordan, UFs speed speedball
ball speedball halfback; Charlies Goodyear,
UF Track Club; Floyd Burnsed,
Orlando Track Club; Jim Bates,
Barry Mesa, Roger Carson, Phil
Stuckey, Joe Dickey and Dennis
Martin.

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Winkler took shot put honors
vat* 19-11 to go with his victory
' tae javelin. He ran the 100
meters in 11.4 anrt ttu 400 meters
in :53.5. Both marks were equal'
to Mulkeys.
Winkler was less successful in
the broad jump and the high jump.
Jordan pleased many Gator
partisans with his performance
over the ten events. He dashed the
100 in 11.3 to tie for first; broad
jumped 21 3/4;.high jumped 5-10;
pole vaulted 10-6; ran the hurdles
in 15:2 to tie again for first; and
came in second in the 400 meters
with a 51.5 clocking.
Brown turned in the best effort
on Friday with a 48.5 time in the
400 meters. This was worth 875
points. He also ran the 1500 meters
in 4:24.3 to take top honors in that
event. His strong performances in
the distance running gave him
oiR KoMt "Baked
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