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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

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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
f/or/rfa ALLIGATOR

g$ |||S aHHw-
r-tt 4k, Ml p |l
mm W *' **
Informality Is Key
For Group Singing

When the Christy Minstrels ap appear
pear appear here for "Florida Frolics'*
Friday, July 16, they will bring
four years of guitar and banjo
strumming experience to the floor
of Florida Gym.
The New Christy Minstrels,
formed in 1961, made their first
public appearance at the Trouba Troubadour,
dour, Troubadour, a Hollywood, (Calif.) coffee
house. They were named for Edwin
P. Christy, one of the pioneer
figures in American minstrelry,
and his original Christy Minstrels.
Randy Sparks, founder of the
New Christy Minstrels, patterned
the group after the original one,
in that each member has his own
speciality and can perform alone.
Also, the informal atmosphere and
exchanging of jokes and comments
among the members is similar to
the old Minstrels.
Originally the leader of the
group, Sparks sold his rights in
1964. He then formed a new group,
the Back Porch Majority,
attempting to do the same thing
with them that he had done with
the Christy Minstrels. This new
group, however, has not enjoyed

By JIM JOHNSON
No required attendance, no cre credit
dit credit hours, a minimal amount of
tuition, freedom to choose
courses, and possibly no exams
may be the gist of Gainesville's
planned Free University.
The students should be given
the Tight to choose, said Edward
Richer, one time C-5 instructor
at UF newly elected chancellor
of the proposed free university,
There will be a free exchange
of ideas at the free university,
said chancellor Richer last Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
The university will be designed
to allow students to take the
courses they want.
The new university hopes to at attract
tract attract students from the University
of Florida.
The officials of the new univer university
sity university are uncertain as to the exact

Vol. 57, No. 155

r Freedom Will Be Emphasis of New University

the popularity of the Minstrels.
Besides Sparks, only one other
replacement has been made since
the group was formed four years
ago.
The New Christy Minstrels go on
tour each year, performing on col college
lege college campuses and in concert halls
and auditoriums.
For a time, they were regulars
on the Andy Williams TV show,
and have made a number of guest
appearances on other programs.
They have a television special
planned for this summer.
The group, under contract to
Columbia Records, has released
seven albums. Two of their most
famous recordings are "Green,
Green" and "Today."
Their latest album, "Chim Chim
Cher-ee," is their first departure
from the folk-singing style they are
know? This album features
popular songs.
Tickets for Florida Frolics will
go on sale next week. Cost will
be $1.50 per person. The per performance
formance performance wiU take place in the
Florida Gymnasium and will begin
at 8:30 pan. I .L,

date when the university will be
opened.
We may be ready to open our
doors by October of this year if
everything goes right. However,
we definitely won't be opening at
the same time as the University
of Florida, said Richer.
There are many problems ir.
putting a university of this type
together, Richer said. My re recent
cent recent trip to New York was en encouraging,
couraging, encouraging, no cash, but encourag encouraging.
ing. encouraging. It was believed that Richer
went to New York to arrange a
grant of funds for the university
venture.
No mention was made as to
where the professors would come
from for the new university, but
it has supporters in the Math
Department, Philosophy Depart Department,
ment, Department, and several others. Ap Apparently
parently Apparently there are plans of having

UF Prof Submits Plan
For Reapportioning
Florida's Legislature

Dauer Submits Brief; Says
State Plan Unconstitutional
By DIANE HOEHNE
Staff Writer
Floridas next apportionment plan could be
the brainchild of a UF political science pro professor
fessor professor
Manning J. Dauer, head of the Department of
Political Science, filed an amicus curiae brief
to the Federal District Court this week con concerning
cerning concerning Floridas present apportionment
problem.

The brief, which Dauer sub submitted
mitted submitted as a private citizen of
Florida, discusses the inadequa inadequacies
cies inadequacies of the present legislative
apportionment act and suggests
how these dificiencies could be
resolved.
"One of the greatest deficien deficiencies
cies deficiencies of the present legislative
apportionment act," said Dauer,
"is, in my opinion, the failure to
follow the 15 per cent deviation
rule of the theoretical average
district."
Dauer explained that the theoret theoretical
ical theoretical average district in the House
is derived by dividing the number
of representatives (109) into the
population of the state (4,951,000)
which results in a district average
of 45,427.
In the Senate, the theoretical
district average is 83,392 which is
compiled by dividing the number
of senators (58) into the popula population.
tion. population.
The federal court requires that
no district be 15 per cent above
or below the theoretical district
average, and the present legisla legislative
tive legislative apportionment act violates
this rule, according to Dauer.
"According to the present act,"
Dauer stated, "14 districts are
(See DAUER', P. 5)

the men work for the University
of Florida and the new free
university at the same time.
This concept of a free univer-
ED RICHER

Reitz Gets
Petition
Â¥
From Profs
If a roan with Zabeehs quali qualification
fication qualification can be dismissed it seems
to me that this allows the admin administration
istration administration a very wide latitude in
dismissing whom they please/'
said Wayne Shirbroun, Humanities
instructor.
To narrow this latitude, Shir Shirbroun,
broun, Shirbroun, Herman Levy, Richard Mc-
Cleary, and William Goldhurst
drafted and distributed a statement
to the UF faculty.
The statement does not offer
concrete solutions, nor is it a
gripe about the Zabeeh case, Shir Shirbroun
broun Shirbroun said. "It is broader than
either the Zabeeh or Richer case."
However, he continued, certain
things illuminated in the Zabeeh
case are the targets of the state statement.
ment. statement.
The statement concludes "We
feel that the authority of the ad administration
ministration administration in matters of dis dismissal
missal dismissal and granting of tenure
should be limited to implementing
the will of the faculty as expressed
by a majority vote of the depart department
ment department concerned.

slty is nothing new. It was tried
at Harvard in the late 1800*s and
found to be unsuccessful because
a purely elective (free choice)
system did not make an educated
man. Naturally, the free univer university
sity university proposed for Gainesville is
expected to disprove this idea.
Marna V. Brady, Dean of Women
at UF, is not in favor of allowing
students to choose their courses at
the beginning. At an early stage
in a student career, a student may
not know what he wants. Therefore,
it is necessary that he be given
some sort of guidance.
With reference to the proposed
free university, Dean Brady said,
I see no need of one. Students
today are allowed to speak freely
in class as long as it is perti pertinent
nent pertinent to the course. Dean Brady
said, It takes a long time to build
a good university.

Friday, July 9, 1965

BALDWIN
Baldwin New
AAUP Prexy
Fletcher N, Baldwin, assistant
professor of law, has taken over
the presidency of the UF chapter
of the American Association of
University Professors (AAUP).
Baldwin moved from the vice vicepresidency
presidency vicepresidency when President Cecil
Smith left the UF for Costa Rica
in July.
On assuming the presidency,
Baldwin steped down as chairman
of the Academic Privileges and
Legal Rights Committee of the
AAUP, which post was assumed by
Stanley K. Laughlin, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of law.
He is currently serving as co colegal
legal colegal advisor, along with Laughlin,
to Ed Richer in his battle against
the University.
:x;x;x-x-x*x-x-x*x*x*x-x-x-xvxx-x-x-x*x

Frank T. Adams, Dean of Men
at UF,'called the proposed free
university impractical.
What good would it do?/* said
Dean Adams. The credits
received from the institution would
be worthless. Everyone needs a
broad education before he reaches
his major field of study.**
Dean Adams feels strongly to toward
ward toward a persons ability to adapt.
Even on an island a person has
to adapt. What makes people think
that things are going to be different
some place else?**
William A. Bryan; newly
appointed advisor to fraternities
said, An operation like this will
depend on the students. The
brighter students might be
attracted to it. I suppose it will
depend on whether or not the stu students
dents students have the capacity to attend
both institutions at the same time.**



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday/ July 9, 1965

I Part of UF
Is 'Strapped I
Together |
Part of the UF Is just striped
together.**
Thats the assessment of Zone
Architect Neil Webb. Webbs
office, which works under the
Board of Regents not the Uni University,
versity, University, is responsible for the
design and supervision of
construction for the UF.
Floyd was condemed a few
years back,** Webb said, But we
were able to get it strapped* back
together.** The south end of Benton
was strapped, but then the north
end started going. It would cost
more to repair than the building
is worth.**
Webb noted that extensive re repair
pair repair work had been performed over
the years, such as cement stair staircases
cases staircases and fire doors, to keep An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Flint and Peabody Halls
in condition for student occupancy.
Things have happened since
those old buildings were put up
that people didnt even dream of,**
Webb said. Since the school was
strictly male, no thought was given
to womens dormitories or even
womens restrooms in pre present
sent present buildings at that time.**
Anyone who had a car was
something of an oddity in the 30*s,
Webb continued, but now days it
seems to be exactly the opposite.**
Parking will be an acute problem
in the future according to Webb.
The UF will ultimately have to
come to multi-storied parking
garages,** Webb said. If a small
fee were charged, the buildings
would pay for themselves.**
Webb blamed the architectural
disunity of the campus on World
War n. During the war, enroll enrollment
ment enrollment dropped from a few thousand
students to around six hundred,**
Webb said. Immediately after
the war the school was jammed
with returning veterans.**
Students were studying in the
hallways, having classes on the
lawn and sleeping about anywhere
they could,** Webb continued.
Temporary* buildings,**Webb
smiled as he glanced around his
own office in Building E, were
brought in from nearby military
bases to relieve the situation.**
The temporary buildings have
stayed because the number of stu students
dents students has never let up. Older
permanent buildings Anderson,
Benton, Flint, Floyd and Peabody Peabodyhave
have Peabodyhave gone into varying grades of
decay.
Webb said that when Benton is
rased, the one story engineering
shop behind it on Murphree Way
would probably also be removed.
The property is too valuable to
be occupied by a one story build building,**
ing,** building,** Webb said.
We try to hold architects de designing
signing designing buildings for the campus in
line so that new buildings will blend
with old,** Webb said.Thisis why
most buildings on main cam campus
pus campus have a pitched, tile roof.**
Brick, stone work, and a tile
roof are about the only required
ingredlants for new buildings on
campus.
Because of the special venti ventilation
lation ventilation systems required for labor laboratories,
atories, laboratories, new science buildings are
being constructed with flat roofs.
Fume hoods with exhaust fans
are used to pull gases out of the
labs, and a flat roof is more
practical for these exhaust
openings.*
An exception to this rule is the
research laboratory being added
to Leigh Hall. We had to put a
pitched roof on this building in or order
der order for it to blend with the older
chemistry building,** Webb ex explained.
plained. explained.
New buildings going up on out outlying
lying outlying areas of the campus are given
more freedom in architectual de design
sign design according to Webb

Leg Council Amends Election
Law on Presidential Debates

By BUNNIE ROMAN
Staff Writer
The Legislative Council Tuesday
night amended the Student Govern Government
ment Government election law by setting up a
Student Body Presidential Debates
Advisory Committee.
The purpose of the committee
is to insure that any future agree agreements
ments agreements about debates between pre presidential
sidential presidential candidates will become
general knowledge early in the
campaign.
This is a protections bill,**
said Dick Thompson, Student Body
Vice-President. It protects the
candidates more than it restricts
them. Because of this amendment,
Changes Seen
For 1965
Gator Growl
Homecomings Gator Growl 1965
will employ some changes in for format,
mat, format, according to Bob Robinson,
Growl director.
When Growl originated in
1961,** Robinson said, it was pri primarily
marily primarily a pep rally and bonfire. Each
freshman brought his weight in
kindling wood to be burned in the
Plaza of the Americas. This tra tradition
dition tradition was squelched when an over overanxious
anxious overanxious student set the wood on
fire several days before the bon bonfire.
fire. bonfire.
This year we plan to return
emphasis to the pep rally idea
with more cheers and more atten attention
tion attention centered on the football team.**
Growl plans a professional em emcee
cee emcee rather than the traditional
political figure, according to Wil Wilson
son Wilson Atkinson, general chairman of
Homecoming 1965.
Past Growls have been em emceed
ceed emceed by political figures such as
Raliegh Green, chairman of the
Florida Industrial Commission;
Fuller Warren, former governor of
Florida; and Billy Matthews, UJS.
Congressman from this district.
Who will this years professional
emcee be? Rumors have named
such notables as Johnny Carson,
Jackie Gleason, Woody Woodbury,
Godfrey Cambridge and others.
No definite commitments
as yet** is the only word from
Robinson.
oo R NoM6'BaK 6 D
We Hit The
iiMOLF CAMPUS
ttatmanellas

they will better be able to organ organize
ize organize their schedules.*
Thompson said that one of the
primary purposes of the amend amendment
ment amendment is to prevent such confusion
as occured in at least one incident
in the last campaign. Because of
lack of communications between
candidates not all of them knew
about a scheduled radio debate.
Bruce Culpepper, student body
president, said that the bill would
clear up the debate confusion that
was exemplified in the last cam campaign
paign campaign but which has been worse in
other past campaigns.
This amendment applies the
golden rule to these debates,**
said Culpepper.
This committee does not con control
trol control the candidates; it gives them
an avenue of agreement among
themselves,** added Culpepper.
The committee will be composed
of the president of the student
body, who shall serve as chair chairman,
man, chairman, the president of Womens
Inter-Hall Council, the president
of Mens Inter-Hall Council, and
one representative from each poli political
tical political party.
It will not mean that debates
are required of the candidates.
The political parties will deter determine
mine determine the number of debates, but
the committee will designate the
sponsors.
The candidates will not be
limited to the debates arranged
by this committee.
No public, pre-arranged debate
between candidates which is pub publicized
licized publicized through news media may
be held without compliance with
the amendment.
In further action the Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council appropriated $16,240
to light the handball courts north
of Florida Field.
Culpepper, who has promoted
the lighting bill, has announced
an agreement by Dean Stanley
that the Department of Physical
Education will light Schnell Field
and tennis courts adjacent to the
handball courts after passage of

See Whats New
The Browse Shop
POLARIZED LIGHT Ballard
EARLY INDIAN & INDONESIAN ART. .Univ. Prints
A CONTROVERSY OF POETS Kelly
AESTHETICS & HISTORY Berenson
THE ATOMIC NUCLEUS Korsunsky
ELEMENTARY CONCEPTS OF TOPOLOGY
. .Alexandroff
THE YORKIST AGE Kendall
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
INTRODUCTION TO ABSTRACT ALGEBRA..J)ubsch
THEORY OF DIFFERENT SCHEMES (An Introduction)
Ryabenki
SCALART VECTOR FIELDS. McQuistan
Campes Shop & Bookstore

the bill*
The Legislative Council also:
Increased the Florida Frolics
budget by SSOO.
Appropriated $248 to bring the
Hall of Faroe up to date.
Appropriated $l3B to send a
delegate of the Indian Club to the
national convention.
Transferred $320 for student
publications.
Discussed spirit hats.
The Council also heard a change
in time of elections: Two general
elections to be held each year,
fall elections on the fourth Thurs Thursday
day Thursday after first term classes begin
and spring elections on the fourth
Thursday after classes begin.
Do your laundry
Every 10th LoaaF t
WtOIN KLEEN
4 W. Unlv; Ave.
STATEWIDE
Impact
11
QAtOR AdS

WHY?
Why
University
Gardens?
HERE'S WHY
* Private patio, balcony
* Large recreation room
* Twin pools, sun decks
* Tennis, handball courts
* Cabana club
* Bar-B-Q, picnic area
* Over 18 beautiful acres
* Four-acre lake
* Preserved natural setting
* Laundry facilities
* Separate apt. storage
* Central air conditioning
* Individual central heat
* Fireproof construction
* Sound-proofed walls
* Spacious-plus rooms
* Hotpoint appliances
* Ceramic tile baths
* Oversized walk-in closet
* Sliding glass doors
* Formica cabinets
* Wall-to-wall carpeting
* Oak dining room floors
ONE-BEDROOM APTS.
FROM sllO MONTHLY
TWO-BEDROOM APTS.
FROM $l3O MONTHLY
EACH APARTMENT HAS
HOTPOINT
ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
IN MODERN KITCHENS
Opening Sept. 1
Gainesvilles
BEST
and
NEWEST
Rental
Apartment
Value
700
S.W. 16th Ave.
1/2 Mi. From UF Campus
For Further Information./
Cal 3764720



Alachuas r Operation Headstart
Manned by UF Personnel

*'Operation Headstart" is
underway In Alachua County.
As part of President Johnsons
War on Poverty campaign, 525
underprivileged children in the
county are taking part in a pro program
gram program of classroom instruction,
field trips and medical services
this summer, designed to give

THE WORLD OF CINEMA
Contempt Reveals Bardot

By DON FEDERMAN
Movie Reviewer
Aside from the obvious appeal
inherent in die several extra nude
scenes of Bardot written into
"Contempt," the State's current
movie, director Jean Luc-Godard
has managed to maintain a certain
level of integrity by sheer tech technique
nique technique alone.
Even with Bardot's sex appeal,
"Contempt" will bore quite a num number
ber number of people this is as much
a commentary on the audience as
Godard's difficult style (a style
which, I might add, is at times
utterly brilliant this reviewer
has not seen other Godard pictures
like "Breathless.")
Godard has created a movie on
three levels. The movie is about a
famous director, Fritz Lang
(played by Fritz Lang who really
was one of the greats), who is
making a movie version of the
Odyssey. Lang's movie becomes
the architectural center for the plot
proper which compares the ancient
Odysseus and Penelope with their
opposite, modern counterparts.
Specifically, Lang's idyllic and
sensitive conception of Homer's
hero (as seen in a "Marienbad"
sequence of selected takes) creates
a past-present continuum for the
action proper. The trouble though
is that Godard becomes too
involved in the dilemma of the man
(his inability to be decisive which
results in the loss of his wife's
love) and a certain human quality
is lost in Godard's meticulous
and loving attention to the details
of the marital impasse (the movie
for a time becomes nearly as hung hungup
up hungup asitshero).

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them a "headstart" before they
enter school in the fall.
According to Dr. Jack C. Evans,
medical director of the Children's
Clinic at the University Hospital
and head doctor in the Headstart
program, the program is being
conducted in the hope that pre preschool
school preschool attention will increase

One might understand Godard a
little better, I suspect, if one
sees that in the character of the
American producer (Penelopes
chief suitor of sorts), Godard is
parodying the brutal kind of inter interference
ference interference talented directors must
suffer from their backers and
producers.
Nevertheless, despite the fact
the movie needs shortening (parti (particularly
cularly (particularly the 35 minute scene
between Bardot and Plccoli over
their marital problems), it is a
good film revealing a truly talented
director. There is a little Resnais
' in Godard's style (and probably
Fritz Lang), but in parts of the
impasse scene and the beautifully
blocked dialogues between the
major characters, one becomes
aware of how subtly and effectively
character is uniquely created.
An interesting movie, one which,
if nothing else, makes one want
to see more of Godard.
* *
The fun film of the month begins
Sunday, also at the State. "Banana
Peel" stars Belmondo, Moreau,
and Gert Frobe (Goldfinger), plus
a number of outstanding character
actors. It's a wild comedy of intri intrigue
gue intrigue in which roaster smugglers
Belmondo and Moreau try to out outsmuggle
smuggle outsmuggle their fellowmen
(smugglers that is). The result
is a regular actors' holiday and
gets this reviewer's nod for
the most entertaining film of this
month and perhaps the summer.
Also on this program is the
award-winning short, "The Most,"
a brilliant and vicious analysis of
Hugh Hefner's empire of "Cotten "Cottentailed
tailed "Cottentailed arses."

chances for success in school for
culturally deprived children, who
are often far behind the average
child when they enter first grade.
Operation Headstart is a na nation-wide
tion-wide nation-wide program, with clinics set
iq) in practically every state. Under
it, the UJS. Office of Economic
Opportunity makes county grants.
According to Evans, the grant to
Alachua County, made to the school
board, was about $78,000, and co covered
vered covered medical and educational ser services.
vices. services.
"Children often are so far be behind
hind behind in the first grade that they
really aren't prepared to begin to
learn at the same rate as child children
ren children who have had more oppor opportunities,"
tunities," opportunities," Evans said.
"We are using a sound mind
and sound body approach. Children
are encouraged to learn to get
along with each other and to under understand
stand understand some of the things they have
never seen.
"During the summer, each group
of 20 children will go on 6 field
trips to try to introduce them to
many of the things that are com mon
to children that have gone to school
and had more opportunities, but
to these children are uncommon.
"In addition, if the children
have medical defects that will pre prevent
vent prevent them from getting along in
school, these are taken care of."
In clinics set up in various
elementary schools in the county,
children are being tested for vi vision
sion vision and hearing, and given routine
inoculations, such as for polio
and tetanus. Tuburcular tests are
administered and each child is
given a complete physical exam examination.
ination. examination.
"Some superficial psychology
studies are being made," Evans
said, "but not on the scale we hoped
for. The grant from the government
did not cover these."
The clinics are staffed by UF
personnel. The house staff of the
Department of Pediatrics is con conducting
ducting conducting the examinations, while
the student nurses in the public
health sequence are giving ino inoculations
culations inoculations and making tests.
Mrs. June G. Re millet, head
of Public Health Nursing Ser Services,
vices, Services, said "There is not normally
a chance in the summer for a
public health school program. This
year is unique, for this program
gives the student nurses a chance
to see what the nurse does in the
school."
The University got involved in
the program when Evans and some
of his staff got together with the
Child Development Association of
Gainesville six months ago and
began discussing the possibility
of some type of project for the
underprivileged children of the
county. Operation Headstart was
chosen, and application made for
a grant.

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Friday July 9, 1965 / The Florida Alligator,

I UF PROFESSORS I
I AID NEGRO TEACHERS I

By JOHN C. RANDOLPH
In an attempt to broaden their
own horizons and in an effort to
raise their percentage level on
the upcoming National Teachers
Exam (NTE) a group of Negro
high school and elementary school
teachers under the guidance of
several University professors
have organized a class called the
In-Service Review Courses of Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County.
William S. Talbot, superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of schools in GainesviUe re requested
quested requested the help of professors in
the University College in tutor tutoring
ing tutoring Negro teachers. Response was
favorable from the College but
funds were not immediately avail available
able available for this new class.
Despite the lack of funds a group
of Negroes got together and or organized
ganized organized themselves and asked Dr.
Emanuel Gitlin of the Humanities
Department to coach them.
"By organizing themselves tes testimony
timony testimony is given to the fact that
Negroes are responding to the
challenge to improve," said Git Gitlin.
lin. Gitlin.
"In 1961 only 6 per cent of the
Negroes in Florida who took the
NTE passed," he continued. "To "Today
day "Today over 58.5 per cent pass the
test," Gitlin said.
While at Bethune-Cookman Col College
lege College in Daytona, Gitlin, along with
Dean William 'A. MacMillan of
Rust College in Mississippi, re received
ceived received national acclaim for their

| campus news briefs |

ANNOUNCEMENTS
Senior graduation announce announcements
ments announcements are now on sale at the Cam Campus
pus Campus Bookstore. Open Friday 8-5
Saturday 9-12. Cost: 15? each.
All proceeds goes to Dollars for
Scholars Fund.
DANCE TONIGHT
A dance is to be held tonight
in. Jennings rec room. Music will
be by the Challengers. The dance,
sponsored by Jennings, Rawlings,
and Tolbert Halls, is free to all
students. Refreshments will be
provided.
EUROPEAN CLUB
The European Club is holding a
party and meeting at the Interna International
tional International Student Center on Friday,
July 16, at 8 p.m. Everyone is
invited. For further information,
call Jan Moeller at ext. 2177
or Brook Green at 2-3482.

contributions toward the educa education
tion education of the Negro teacher.
The In-Service Review Course
reviews many phases of our
general culture including mathe mathematics,
matics, mathematics, history and the human humanities.
ities. humanities.
Gitlin describes the course as
"an attempt to take seriously the
philosophy of the University Col College
lege College with its emphasis on broad
general culture and offer it to
people who feel they have missed
something along the way."
The class consists of approxi approximately
mately approximately 75 members and will
continue until July 17.
Gitlin emphasized the fact that
"passing the NTE is just part of
the goal of this course." The
larger goal is "to broaden the
horizons of the student."
The budget consisting of $1,150
is made up of the $lB fee paid by
the students for the course.
The group is operated by a
steering committee composed of
principals and supervisors of
schools and also professors from
the University. Dr. Arthur Funk
of the Humanities Department and
Dr. Hal Lewis of the College of
Education are included on this
committee.
"Encouragement and interest
have been shown by Dean Byron
S. Hollins head, Dean of the Univer University
sity University College, Clarence Derrick,
Humanities Department Chairman,
and other members of the Uni University
versity University College of Education,"Git Education,"Gitlin
lin Education,"Gitlin ended.

AG DAMES MEET
The July meeting of the Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Dames will be held at
8 p.m. Monday at the home of Mrs.
Kenneth Noegel, 811 S.W. 11th St.,
Apt. D. All wives of Ag students
are invited. A make-up demon demonstration
stration demonstration will be given.
WEEKEND MOVIE
The movie, Song Without End, M
the story of the life of Franz Listz,
will be shown in the Med Center
auditorium on Friday, July 9 and
Saturday, July 10 at 7 and 9:30
p.m. Admission is 30 cents.
CORRECTION
The Florida Union's third New
York World's Fair Tour will leave
on Monday, August 16 and will
return on Tuesday, August 24.
The dates reported earlier were
incorrect.
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

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator/ Fridays July 9, 1965

HI ALLIGATOR

Its Time Again
Finals are less than one month away.
It hurts to see it in print, hut neverthe nevertheless,
less, nevertheless, its about that time again. IVs that time
to start all-nighters cramming sessions and
borrowing class notes.
The vast majority of the student body has
been through the ordeal before and it will be
nothing new.
It is also that time to wonder if you should
take the dexidrine-deximill road through the
finals period.
To advise against it would be similiar to
advising against corrupting the morals of a
Florida Coed. It would probably do as much
good.
However, as easy as they are to come-by
without a doctors prescription, obtaining and
taking dexidrine is illegal. Persons with bad
heart conditions should be expecially wary of
taking them without careful medical supervi supervision.
sion. supervision.
One teacher proudly displays an exam where a
student, apparently in writing an essay exam,
was in such a state that the student merely
forgot to drop down each time she finished wri writing
ting writing a line in her blue book. She failed the exam.
We could continue to drag out the horribles,
but our point is probably best made by students
who best explain that the pills make you feel
like you just finished a roast beef dinner and
an eight hour sleep, but it also presents a false
sense of security when studying.
Another Farce?
The Legislative Council Tuesday night passed
through Student Body President Bruce
Culpppers request of $16,000 for lighting the
mens handball courts.
We have nothing particular against the ex expenditure,
penditure, expenditure, but we agree with the council mem members
bers members in their concern about the immediacy
of their installation.
Plant and Grounds Department are the only
ones who can install the equipment which is
to be purchased. We ask that the executive
branch of Student Government abide by the
Councils request that this episode not turn
into another farce similiar to the Broward
Tennis court lights episode.
That episode took over a year. It is to be
expected that Culpeppers administration will
considerably better that record.
to rrrtM or turn mjr copy which U coon tier* objectionable.
MO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though danlrad position will bn given whenever possible.
The riortda Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement involving typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or erroaeoas insertion unless notice is given to the Advertising Manager within
[1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not he responsible tor more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
r to the several times. Notices tor correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and is
pe.ti.h~t live times weakly except daring May, June and July when it U published semi-weekly. Only
yw.rt.l. represent the official opinions at their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at ths United Stales Post Office at Gainesville.

A COLUMN
Who Bent the Bent Card?

By Lucien A. Cross
Recently the Bent Card, a
student-centered coffee house,
opened, to the public. This non nonprofit,
profit, nonprofit, all-volunteer organiza organization
tion organization features folk-music, re refreshments,
freshments, refreshments, and a meeting place
for students and faculty.
The Bent Card is located in
the old Lutheran Center, which
was donated by the Church be because
cause because it had not been serving
its original function. The found founding
ing founding of the Bent Card was termed
nebulous by student Bob
Souvorin who created its decor;
other visible backers are stu students
dents students Roxy Meyer and Jack
Zucker and Pastor Castor of
the Lutheran Church.
Just who conceived the idea
for the Bent Card was never
clarified by any of those now in
charge. However, the pattern
and tone of statements made
concerning the origin of the
funds received has some in intriguing
triguing intriguing aspects.
Everyone I talked with told
me that church members,
townspeople, and teachers had
been among the contributors.

THIS WEEK
Good Job Legislative Council

By BRUCE CULPEPPER
Student Body President
One of Student Governments
most significant achievements this
year has been the maintenance of
an active Legislative Council. The
Leg Council is the least publicized
of the three branches of our go government
vernment government but it*s contribution and
its importance should not be
underestimated. Due to the fine
leadership of Dick Thompson,
Vice President and presiding off officer,
icer, officer, George Blaha, Secretary of
Legislative Affairs, and council
members like Skip Haviser and
Pat Kelley, its potential is being
realized.

LETTER
6 Not Really Successful 9

EDITOR:
Re the article: *Foreignlntern *Foreignlnternship
ship *Foreignlnternship (Success* (The Florida Alli Alligator/*
gator/* Alligator/* Page 2, July 6, 1965, I
think it is only fair that we should
publicize the other side of the coin.
Please note the following facts:
1. The foreign schools involved
in this so called successful intern internship
ship internship are the Overseas Dependents
Schools, which have been under
sanctions by the National Education
Association since 1963. These
schools are sub-standard by NEA
standards.
2. The vital, overriding,
principal and most important con consideration
sideration consideration in student teacher
internship is: Methods; superior,
up-to-date, modern, intelligent, lo logical,
gical, logical, proven, tested, creative
American Methods, developed in
the classroom by experienced
Master Teachers and not by edu educationists
cationists educationists isolated from the Amer American
ican American classroom whose sole source
of information is the textbook writ written
ten written by a fellow educationist who
draws his information from asimi asimilar

OPINION

Yet, each balked at the mention
of university administrators.
Bob Souvorin, who clung to the
word nebulous in his des description,
cription, description, finally admitted that
University of Florida President
Reitz had contributed but wanted
it kept quiet. Jade Zucker stated
that Reitz had helped fund the
venture. Pastor Castor empha emphasized
sized emphasized the role of church groups
and unnamed teachers; but when
confronted with the specific
question, he stated,
President Reitz has been a
contributor.
When I contacted President
Reitz, he confirmed these state statements.
ments. statements. He also stated his main
reason for backing this venture
was that he felt it would prove
to be both interesting and
profitable.
It seems clear from their in institutional
stitutional institutional location that the
founders of the Bent Card did
not hope to breed student
rebellion. This meeting place
for students and faculty seems
intended to merely ventilate
discontent. For perhaps, if stu students
dents students are provided a facade of

The Councils first duty was to
set up the budget for the current
year. Ibis task, which involved
research and discussion of a vol voluminous
uminous voluminous amount of requests, was
completed before the end of the
spring trimester. This was one
of the rare times that the budget
has ever been finished in such a
short time.
This summer the Council has
continued to play a productive role.
Here are a few illustrations:
It has continued to allocate spe special
cial special budgetary requests with
maturity and discretion.
It has taken an interest in the
civil defense of our campus and is

lar asimilar source.
3. These girls are being
dumped into classes with Spanish
instructors who have little if any,
training in American Teaching
techniques.*' Quoted from letter
dated February 13,1965, from GJE.
Pierce, President, Local 1470
American Federation of Teachers,
Overseas Federation of Teachers,
to Mr. Cesar Rivera, Gainesville,
Florida.
4. President Johnson recently
cancelled the training of West Point
cadets in Europe to help stem the
Dollar Drain. Since the training of
Cadets is just as important as the
training of teachers (if not more
so), it seems to me that we should
follow our leaders example.
5. Would Dr. Harrell consider
the internship of our American
medical interns at Dr.
Schweitzer's hospital at
Lambarene adequate internship for
future doctors of medicine who
intend to practice medicine in the
United States of America? (Al (Although
though (Although Dr. Schweitzer has done a
magnificent job and his hospital

DAVID A. WEST
Editor-In-Chief

AL LEONARD
Executive Editor

ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor

faculty concern, they will tem temporarily
porarily temporarily forget the problems
arising from depersonalization.
The circumstances sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the Bent Card reveal
the nature of the forces carry carrying
ing carrying the University toward
authoritarian depersonalization
-a process, so hidden, sly, and
subtle as to be almost imper imperceptible.
ceptible. imperceptible. If students accept this
illusion and gnaw on this bone
thinking their hunger has been
satisfied, the gambit will have
succeeded. On the other hand,
if students discuss these prob problems
lems problems in an attempt to find means
for effecting solutions, the Bent
Card may inadvertently give the
unknown student a chance to re regain
gain regain his identity.
There may be some students
who disagree with me, feeling
that a safe Freedom Forum
is the answer. Some students
may deny that they have been
tossed another bone. To these
students I reply with a predic prediction:
tion: prediction: If the Bent Card becomes
a vehicle for stimulating active
student protest, it will be
closed!

in the process of meeting with Col.
Sherrard to examine ways of per perpetuating
petuating perpetuating campus safety.
It has recognized the needs of
our international students and has
allocated more money in behalf
of these students than any other
council in history.
It has taken initiative in trying
to improve our campus elections
by passing several bills concern concerning
ing concerning election procedures.
Most importantly, it has become
a sounding board of student opinion
and has provided several worth worthwhile
while worthwhile suggestions, not only to my myself
self myself in* the executive department,
but to Dean Hale*

is quite adequate for the Congo,
I doubt that his techniques are
considered standard for the USA
and that his hospital is listed in
the Directory of Approved Intern Internship
ship Internship and Residences. I don't doubt,
however, that our medical interns
would enjoy internship at
Lambarene immensely, nor that
they would wantto remain in Africa
another year or so for a safari
with all the trimmings.
This program appears to put the
stamp of approval of our College of
Education upon a system of sub substandard
standard substandard schools (by NEA stan standards).
dards). standards). It should, therefore, be
abandoned as soon as possible. It
appears to support and approve the
conditions (sub-standard) found in
these schools and is, therefore,
inimical to the best interests of
American Education and the
American teaching profession. For
recruiting at teachers for these
schools should also be stopped im immediately,
mediately, immediately, tor the same reason.
Sincerely,
Cesar L. Rivera
Teacher



UF Filling Philosophy
Faculty Vacancies

Negotiations are currently
underway for restaffing the
Department of Philosophy since
its resignations of Drs. Zabeeh,
Crittenden and Silvers in the re recent
cent recent Zabeeh tenure controversy.
According to Dr. H.H. Elliot,
acting chairman of the philosophy
department, the University is now
corresponding with the man who is
expected to be chairman of the
department in the fall.
His name has not yet been an announced,
nounced, announced, but present negotiations
are expected to go through,
Elliott said.
We expect to fill all of the
vacancies if we can, Elliott said.
We are negotiating with a man
from the University of North Caro Carolina

Says Ocean Study More
Crucial Than Moon Race

Learning about oceans is going
to mean more to mankind in the
years ahead than getting to the
moon, University of Florida pro professor
fessor professor Carter R. Gilbert as asserted
serted asserted Thursday.
Dr. Gilbert, an ichthyologist and
assistant curator of biological
sciences at the Florida State
Museum, points out that the human
race one day may be saved by the
oceans, yet government spending
on the race in space continues
to soar while the study of ocean oceanography
ography oceanography fails to get off the ground.
This is strictly political, Dr.
Gilbert maintains. We try to get
to the moon first in order to im impress
press impress the smaller countries.
There are vast, untapped sour sources
ces sources of food in the ocean, the cur curator
ator curator explained. With the popula population
tion population boom the world is now ex experiencing,
periencing, experiencing, people soon will out outstrip
strip outstrip the meager resources still
available on land.
This is not to say we wont
learn anything from going to the
moon, Dr. Gilbert clarified.
Scientifically, we may learn a
lot, but I fail to see how it can
be as important as the survival of
the human race.
Dr. Gilbert has been studying

UF Firefly Search In
July Life Magazine

The July Issue of Life maga magazine
zine magazine will contain a story about the
UF Agricultural Extension
Service's collection of fireflies for
the National Aeronautics and
Space Administration (NASA).
Firefly is a life-detection
instrument being developed by
NASA's Goddard Space Flight Cen Center
ter Center in Green-blet, Maryland. It
is designed to detect and instan instantaneously
taneously instantaneously report the presence of
any life it might encounter in the
earth's upper atmosphere.
Luciferase, one of the chemi-
Ca is needed for the instrument,
cannot be synthesized, but is found
in the tail lantern of the ordinary
firefly. This need, plus the fact
that the demand for fireflies on
the commercial market is great,
due to their usefulness in research,
lead to the initiation of this collec collection
tion collection project by the extension ser service.
vice. service.
The UF Agricultural Extension
Service is coordinating the gather gathering
ing gathering of fireflies with the Manatee
and Suwannee County 4-H Clubs.

lina Carolina presently, and with a woman
from Ups ala College in New Jer Jersey.
sey. Jersey.
She spoke at Religion-in-Life
Week several years ago here, and
was very well received.
The woman, Dr. Herta Pauly,
is being given a leave of absence
from Upsala College to teach here
for two trimesters. She will be with
the Department of Religion but
will instruct in esthetics and his history
tory history of philosophy for the
Philosophy Department.
In addition, we have borrowed
extensively from the University
College in the past, and we can
expect to continue to do so. Dur During
ing During the past academic year, five
instructors were borrowed from

residents of the ocean for 13
years and has traveled throughout
the Caribbean to gather more than
150,000 specimens which now do
their swimming in formaldehyde
on shelves in his office. There
are approximately 12,000 catalo catalogued
gued catalogued lots.
Dr. Gilbert is currently study studying
ing studying a type of toad fish called the
midshipman, found in the shallow
waters of the southeastern United
States. Only two of the five known
species have been named and the
University of Florida researchers
hope- to find out how all five re relate
late relate to each other.
One of the outstanding char characteristics
acteristics characteristics of this fish is its abi ability
lity ability to produce light, Dr. Gilbert
said. This trait is usually found
only in deep water fish which
need this special adaptation to
survive.
Dr. Gilbert has been interested
in fish since 1952 when he parti participated
cipated participated in a summer program on
Lake Erie sponsored by Ohio State
University.
We have not begun to tap the
natural resources available to us
in the oceans, Dr. Gilbert
claimed. These not only include
food, but minerals and oil as well.

So far, a total of B,ooo_fire B,ooo_fireflies
flies B,ooo_fireflies have been collected, frozen,
and shipped to NASA by the 4-H
Clubs.
The information Firefly
sends back to earth will help scien scientists
tists scientists complete their picture of the
terrestrial bioshpere that part
of the earths environment where
life exists. This information is
needed to determine the lowest
altitude at which shrouds can be
ejected from planetary-bound
space craft without contaminating
the clean inside of the vehicles
with earthly organisms.
The Firefly' instrument
contains a mixture of all the chem chemicals
icals chemicals except adenosine tai taiphosphate
phosphate taiphosphate (ATP) which make the
firefly's tail light up-luciferin,
luciferase and oxygen. Therefore,
when the instrument contacts alive
micro-organism in space, the ATP
contained in the micro-organism's
cell(s) will complete the circuit.
The glow produced will then be
amplified and transmitted back to
earth immediately by radio.

the University College, Elliott
said.
I expect that this coming year,
we will borrow at least four. They
will teach as many as eight dif different
ferent different sections. Also, the Math De Department
partment Department has offered to lend us a
logician to teach advanced logic,
Elliott said.
Concerning the future of the
Philosophy Department, Elliott felt
that although prestige had been
lost during the recent controversy,
it would not be impossible to re regain
gain regain it.
Anything is possible, he said.
It will be difficult to regain the
prestige we have lost, but 1 do not
see why the department should not
be able to do it.
With an effective chairman who
would have power to bring in good
people, there is no reason why
things should not improve con considerably.
siderably. considerably.
Elliott termed the recent prob problems
lems problems in the department compli complicated
cated complicated and unfortunate.
He felt that the professors in
question had considerable justi justification
fication justification for their actions, but
they decided to find other jobs
without really having to. They
all had at least one more year
here and chose not to stay.
Elliott has taught in the Philo Philosophy
sophy Philosophy Department since 1956 and
has been acting chairman since
November 1964.
Union Plans
Tour of Cape
Faculty members, staff per personnel
sonnel personnel and students of the Univer University
sity University of Florida will have a chance to
tour Cape Kennedy and the new
space port under construction on
adjacent Merrit Island during a
special outing July 24.
The Florida Union Board for
Student Activities recreation com committee
mittee committee has arranged a one-day
trip that includes a three-hour
visit to Cape Kennedy and two hours
set aside for shopping, sightseeing
and dinner in Orlando en route
back to the campus.
Cost for the tour is $8 per
person. Reservations will be ac accepted
cepted accepted in Room 315 of the Union
through July 16.
The bus will leave at 6:15 a.m.
with lunch planned in Titusville
at 11:30 a.m. The tour is scheduled
for 1 to 4:15 p.m. and the group
will arrive in Orlando for dinner
and shopping at 5:15. Departure
for Gainesville is anticipated at
7:30.
New Student
Aid Post Filled
Daniel B. Wilder has been added
to the staff of the Student Finan Financial
cial Financial Aid Office in the newly created
position of Student Financial Aid
Officer, according to the Dean of
Student Affairs Lester L. Hale.
Wilder, a 1936 graduate of the
UF in engineering, is respon responsible
sible responsible for the administration of the
financial aid section of the Student
Affairs Office. He will also serve
as Secretary of the Student Finan Financial
cial Financial Aid Committee, consisting of
representatives of university col colleges
leges colleges and schools.
The chief concern of the new
financial aid officer will be in
student scholarship programs.

Friday, July 9, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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ITS HOMECOMING Slogan Contest time at the
University of Florida again and Florida Blue
Key President Stew Parsons of Tallahassee,
right, and Homecoming Chairman Wilson Atkin Atkinson
son Atkinson of Hollywood have a willing. .and attrac attractive.
tive. attractive. .assistant in Mary Arliskas of Tarpon
Springs, 1964 Homecoming Sweetheart, to help
them sort the hundreds of slogan entries already
submitted. Entries should be mailed to Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Slogan Contest, Florida Blue Key Office,
Florida Union, University of Florida,
Gainesville, to arrive no later than midnight on
July 14. Slogans are limited to seven words,
must have a general Homecoming theme and
be of contemporary significance.

Alumni Film To Be Shown
On TV Throughout State

Nine television channels in
Florida have confirmed 30-minute
time slots for showing the Univer University
sity University of Florida Alumni Associa Associations
tions Associations 1965 film, Road to the
Moon, during August.
The schedule begins August 3,
and continues through August 11,
using stations in Miami, Panama
City, Tampa, Orlando, JMto*
sonville, Tall ahassee, Palm
Beach, Pensacola and Ft. Myers.
This coverage will insure state statewide
wide statewide viewing of the film Harold
H. Dillinger, field secretary of
the UF Alumni Association.
TV receptions will be held by
36 alumni clubs for students enter entering
ing entering the UF in September, and their
parents. The guests, after viewing
the film, will be given an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to ask questions about the
UF. A faculty or staff member
and UF student will represent the
University at the receptions and
answer the inquiries.
The nine channels showing the
program have contributed prime
time, Dillinger said.
The 30-minute documentary film
deals with student, faculty and staff
life on the University campus. It

Dauer Submits Plan

(Continued From P. I)
under-represented and 26 districts
are over represented In the
House.
Dauer's plan provides for a 50
member Senate and 100 member
House.
I have presented this plan as
a suggestion of how to adjust the
present legislative act/*
said Dauer. I haven't asked the
court to adopt it, although they
could/'
Dauer has been concerned with
Floridas apportionment problem
for more than ten years.
In 1955 Dauer and one of his
graduate students wrote an index
of apportionment of the then 48
states which was called "Dauer-

was filmed by Dwight Godwin,
manager of the Photographic Ser Services
vices Services Laboratory, and narrated by
Dr. Don Fedderson, assistant di director
rector director of educational station
WUFT-TV and a faculty member
of the School of Journalism and
Communications.
The schedule:
Tuesday, Aug. 3, 7:30-8 p.m.
(CST) Station WJHG -TV
(Channel 7) Panama City.
Tuesday, Aug. 3, 8:30-9 p.m.
Station WCKT-TV (Channel 7),
Miami.
Wednesday, Aug. 4, 8-8:30 p.m.
--Station WTVT-TV (Channel 13),
Tampa.
Thursday, Aug. 5, 8:30-9 p.m.
Station WFTV-TV (Channel 6),
Orlando.
Friday, Aug. 6, 9:30-10 p.m.
Station WJXT TV (Channel 4),
Jacksonville.
Saturday, Aug. 7, 5-5:30 p.m.
Station WCTV-TV (Channel 6),
Tallahassee.
Monday, Aug. 9, 7:30-8 p.m.
Station WPTV-TV (Channel 5J
Palm Beach.
Tuesday, Aug. 10, 8-8:30 p.m.
(CST) Station WEAR-TV
(Channel 3), Pensacola.
Wednesday Aug. 11,8-8:30p.m.
- -Station WINK -TV (Channel 11),
Ft. Myers.

Kelsay Measure of Representa Representativeness.
tiveness. Representativeness. The index revealed that
Florida was the worst apportioned
state in the Union.
Dauer's index of apportionment
was used as background material
in 1962 in the U.S. Supreme Court
case of Baker vs. Carr. This case
required that state legislative re representation
presentation representation be based on popula population.
tion. population.
Dauer said that if a hearing is
held on the apportionment plans
which have been submitted, it will
be in the Federal District Court
of the Southern District of Florida
located in Miami.
"If there is a hearing on the
case/' said Dauer, "the various
parties who have submitted plans
will be expected to appear.
When asked how long he had been
working on the plan, Dauer replied,
"Ten years, literally ten years!

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 9, 1965

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
COED or female graduate student
to share spacious and cool 2-bed 2-bedroom
room 2-bedroom apartment with working
mother and baby starting immedi immediately.
ately. immediately. $32.50 per month plus 1/2
utilities. 1240 SW 14th St., Call
378-1792 between 10 and 12 am.
(B-143-ts-c).
APARTMENT Completely furn furnished.
ished. furnished. One bedroom, swimming
pool, all electric kitchen, central
heat, ai r conditioning. S9O per
month. Available immediately.
Couple preferred. 372-3826. (B (B---127-ts-c).
--127-ts-c). (B---127-ts-c).
1 bedroom lake cottage. Lake pri privileges.
vileges. privileges. Lake Winnott 22 miles
from Gainesville. S4O per month.
372-0481, Mr. Kaplan. (B-155-
3t-c).
Small furnished CCB cottage. Bed Bedroom,
room, Bedroom, electric kitchen, tile
shower. Linda Ann Court, south
on Ocala Road. 376-5826. (B-155-
3t-nc).
Small furnished house with 2 bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms and bath. Green alum, sid siding
ing siding 1954 NW 34th Ave. $75 per
month. Call FR 2-3251 after6p.ro.
(B-155-ts-c).
wanted
Girls to share apartment. Private,
air-conditioned bedroom. 3 blocks
from campus. $25/month. Call 8-
1161. (C-152-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).
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).
Roommates to share three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with three others
for fall and winter trimesters.
sllO/trimester. Contact: Bob
Strelau, Rm. 648, 2-9213. (C-155-
st-n).
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-defrosting refrigerator in included.
cluded. included. 1942 NE 16th Terr. Phone
372-5893. (I-152-st-c).
4 bedroom, 2 bath, paneled Florida
room. Large corner lot. Fenced.
Swim club membership. 1213 NE
31st Ave. (I-152-st-c).
House for sale or rent. 124 SE
39th Street. No dwon payment.
FR 6-3668 (I-154-ts-c).
WHY PAY RENT? Own your own
duplex. Live in one side and rent
from other side pays mortgage
payment. Perd
payment. Perfect for college
couple who will be here 2 years
or more. We have several with
flexible terms. Call Wayne Mason
c/o Ernest Tew Realty, 376-6461.
(I-155-6t-c).

i
1 autos
*57 Chev. V-8 auto. New paint.
Good tires, 1616 NW 3rd Ave. or
call 8-1161. (G-153-3t-c).
*6O Corvair. 4 door, automatic
transmission. Heater. A real buy
at $475. Call FR 2-5625 after 5
p.m. (G-153-tf-nc).
1960 Fairlane 500. Automatic
transmission, power steering,
power brakes, radio. Low mileage.
Excellent condition. $695. Call
376-7051. (G-153-3t-c).
*SB Fiat Spyder. Good condition.
372-7644 after 5 p.m. (G-154-
3t-c).
1963 English Ford Consul. Low
miles. Sharp condition. Must sell.
SBSO. Call FR 2-3251 after 6 p.m.
(G-l 55-ts-c).
1960 Austin-Healey Sprite. New
paint, new tires. Reduced for quick
sale. Call Wayne 2-5374 after 7
p.m. (G-155-3t-c).
*64 F-85 Olds. Deluxe stationwa stationwagon,
gon, stationwagon, air, ps, r & h, Auto trans transmission.
mission. transmission. 10 months old. Owner,
University instructor leaving for
Europe. 376-1994. (G-155-2t-c).
STATION WAGON, White Volks Volkswagen,
wagen, Volkswagen, 1965. 30 miles per gal. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent model, not yet available in
U.S. Only 3600 miles. 372-8082,
after 8 p.m. Saturday. (G-155-lt (G-155-ltc).
c). (G-155-ltc).
1965 Volkswagen convertible. Will
sell or trade. Call2-6153.(G-155-
2t-c).
for sale
BUY AN ADDIS BY ADDIS. Wit,
satire and plaip old belly-laughs
are now available to you. uPlay uPlayboy**
boy** uPlayboy** cartoonist Don Addis
can now be found in abound volume.
Buy one for 50 cents and let him
out. Come to Room 9 of the Florida
Union. (A-154-tf-nc).
Air-conditioner for sale. Suitable
for cooling one room. SSO, Call
Steve 6-6709. (A-154-3t-c).
10x55 mobile home, 2 bedrooms,
separate dining room. s3soequity.
Monthly payments of $69.30. In Included,
cluded, Included, air-conditioner, fuel tank
and TV antenna. Pinehurst Park,
Lot 27. 376-0391. (A-155-3t-c).
GOLF CLUBS. Full set of irons
plus sedge and putter. 1,3, &
4 woods. Head covers. Pro line.
Men*s right-handed. S7O firm. 2-
6938. (A-l 55-ts-c).
services
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 ap application
plication application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300.
(M-153-ts-c).
NEED TYPING DONE? Term
papers, letters, and application
forms. Call Reba Stone, 2-1397,
after 5 p.m. (M-154-3t-c).
Professional typing in my home.
Call Carol Parker anytime. 2-
6353. (M-155-3t-c).

personal
I. m
Tena Fafard would like to inform
all her friends she is now with
Rame*, 319 W. Univ. Ave. Phone
372-5549. Specialising in
hair coloring, cutting naturally
curly hair; also specialises in
children's hair cut. (J-152-st-c).
m, i - 4*,.
Student specials noon and night,
7 days a week, 97?. Meal tickets
available at 10% discount, Long's
Cafeteria downtown between the
theatres. (J-153-ts-p).
Will the guy with the *64 Pontiac
and the guy who wants to share
cost please call Don again at
8-2193. I lost your name and
number. (J-155-tf-nc).
help wanted
SECRETARY WANTED. Due to
graduation, one of our better sec secretaries
retaries secretaries will be leaving and we will
need a replacement around August
7th. Replacement must be well wellfounded
founded wellfounded in shorthand and typing and
willing to apply self to job. Above
average salary for experienced
secretary. Will fill position with
first qualified applicant. Write or
phone for interview. Scruggs &
Carmichael, 3 SE Ist Ave. 376-
5242. (E-152-10t-c).
BMGFTTE
BARDOT
PAUNCH
vn
* STARTS SUN.*
IJP !' 3 s 7 9
ft
'MNfiNAi JU
fa.; j **
JBW-pAI moNDQ
jEMlirai
*Plus 20 Great Minutes*
The PLAYBOY PHILOSOPHY
The MOST
2:40,4:40.6:40 £h
8:40,10:35 ftj
SOON
A Stranger Keocks

help wanted
Student help wanted part-time.
Must be 21. Need home phone.
Full-time on weekends. Econo-
Car of Gainesville, 6-3644. (E (E---154-3t-c).
--154-3t-c). (E---154-3t-c). i
lost & found
5 MONTH OLD PUPPY. Black
with tan stomach and markings.
Named Pepe. Lost in vicinity of
N.W. 11th St. and 4th Ave. If
found, call 378-1583. Reward. (L (L---153-2t-c).
--153-2t-c). (L---153-2t-c).
wanted
WANTED: HOUSING ACCOMMO ACCOMMODATIONS
DATIONS ACCOMMODATIONS for 3 girls from August
19th thru August 31st. Call 376-
6720 between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m.
(C-155-lt-c). ___

11 2400 Hawthornm Road Rt. 20 Hom FR 6-5011 [
| OHELD OVER!
I FRANK TREVOR -COLOR I
I SjNAntt HOWWD 4gk I
I If j|
I Hit Heartwarming, Hilarious Hit I
ROBBS' liIIUMM SHIRIE/ WfWfNEJ
l|| two For rue sfesswJl I

rOTRS 89R71
I MOTORCYCLES I
m For The Discriminating It
I CYCLERAMA I
37^Bll2^^ncmJ
Jerky Lewis
PtAYS 7 WACKY BOLES I
tm FAMILY
JEWEIS
(A JERRY L£YWS PROOUCHOM)
TECHNICOLOR* [p^njflfc
I I WIW
-JSSSL -JSSSL



t
- 1
' m*- 1: L/l j:
m J
OnThe Lookout
P B y JEFF DENKEWALTER
Sports Assistant
Bryant Writes Book on
Art of Winning Football
Some random comments from an idle mind:
Gator quarterback Steve Spurrier is not alone with his injured
knee. FSU signal-caller Ed Prichett recently underwent his second
operation on a bad knee. With Steve Tens! having departed from
the quarterback post through graduation, Pritchetts recovery is
vital to Seminole hopes for next season.
* *
Alabama football mentor Paul (Bear) Bryant has become an author.
His new book is titled Winning Isnt Everything, But It Beats
Anything that Comes in Second.
* *
Auto racing fans should mark down Sept. 4-5 and Nov. 27-28 on
their calendars. The Daytona International Speedway will be hosting
two great Sports Car Club of America (SCCA) events. On the Labor
Day weekend, many of the nations fastest cars will compete in
the SCCA annual national championship races. Highlight will be
the 100-mile event for the Paul Whiteman trophy.
On the Nov. dates the Race of Champions is slated. Divisional
champions from six national areas are eligible to compete.
* *
Theres an old baseball adage that says the team that leads the
league on the Fourth of July wins the pennant in October. Last season
the Phillies from the City of Brotherly Love and the Baltimore
Orioles led their respective loops. However the Yanks and St. Louis
squared off against each other in the World Series. So for what its
worth, the Cincinnati Redlegs and the Minnesota Twins were on top
on the recent holiday.
* *
Ex-heavyweight champions Jack Dempsey and Rocky Marciano
invaded Washington this week to testify before the House Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Committee. The Committee is hearing testimony
on a bill that would establish a federal boxing commission. Both
boxers said they could see little merit in the recent Clay-Liston
fight.
# *
A quickie. What National Hockey League player is an elected
member of the Canadian Parliament? The answer is Red Kelly,
and if you got the correct answer honestly you belong behind the
sports desk and not me. See you around and about.

Murphy Leaves
For Bear Trial
Dennis Murphy, former defen defensive
sive defensive tackle for the Gators, left
last week for Chicago to begin
rookie Spring training this week
with the Chicago Bears.
Murphy signed with the Bears
earlier this year after a fine
career with UF. He was selected
to the second team All-SEC as a
junior and again as a senior.
The 6-feet-2, 250 pound tackle
from Cairo, Ga, became a starter
mid-way through his sophomore
year.
]He r e'i what Newsweek
ly* about the abort
Prince of Playmates
The documentary short which won j
the San Francisco International Fibs
FesUvaTs Coidea Cate Award last year,
" Vast, fa a facedibly savage
bag* of film. Finally, one wooden, hi
the face of all the evidence, if ft really
* documentary, if its subject-Hugh
hPine, Playboy
Quhs, Playboy bunnies, the lot-arista
t all. That men. strutting, preening.
[*mg, end spouting nonsense, is a new
and of animated cartoon, a sort of men men*
* men* M f* cannot possibly realize
what he is .tying when he admit. with
teigned modesty, Its probably not true
v that I have made love to more beau beauul
ul beauul women thro roy in hirtory,"
' Goin by the strict
f efinition of the word, yes, I suppose
1 n a genius.
T^le ,Prince of playmates lives in an
,|f i*peakably vulgar playhouse, with a
poohS a pemn pemnparty.
party. pemnparty. The film show. Hefaersmin Hefaersminy.( y.( *d says how much HeT has
Jnoeto change hie life) and mignmnes.
**** Me office, late at
J7* ( t f ten work in my pee-jays"),
>?ng. I don't think Id change places
r in the world," and that, at
Richard BalientJne and Gordon
*PPd* cinematic portrait of Hefner
wou ** be willing to switch with hies.

I I
I \ HOS / I
I I
I
MMffiffigffik

SOFTBALL
SCORES
Screwballs 28
Retreads 0
SPE 19
Newmans 1
Latins 15
Shysters 13
Old Timers 4
Physics 2
TKE 7
NADS 1
Latins 12
Old Timers 7
NADS 2
Newmans 0
Chemistry 8
AIAA 7
SN 3
AIAA 2
Chemistry 4
ATO 2
Officials Needed
Volleyball officials are needed
beginning Monday for the intra intramural
mural intramural league. Anyone interested
should sign up at the intramurals
office in Room 227 of the Florida
Gym or call extension 2912 today
or Monday morning.

Friday, July 9, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

iiimni
LEADERSHIP
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*'*' '
£
rr Kii liHMMHHIHHHBINiiIiIHfII
i
o
An admirable trait, Leadership.
Some have it, some dont. We have,
at least in the field of satisfying
our advertisers with tangible
results. Were leaders in this iield
because of our readership, which is
concentrated, specialized, and more
affluent than you might think. We
get seen by thousands of people
each issue, and our ads get read, too.
*
The Florida
ALLIGATOR

Page 7



Page 8

> The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 9, 1965

Football Team Gets Good Start

In post-morteming the past athletic year, many |
have called it UFs finest ever. Os this, i
there can he little doubt. Basketball and track
teams came up with their best season in history j
while the football team came close. In this |
series we will review best year in UFathletics. |
FIRST OF A SERIES

The Gator sports year from
September, 1964 thru June, 1965,
was a banner one for all UF fans.
The Gator Program, under the di direction
rection direction of Athletic Director Ray
Graves, garnered the Southeastern
(SEC) All-Sports Trophy.
To win this award, it is essen essential
tial essential for the school to have a bal balanced,
anced, balanced, powerful sports program.
UF had its best ever this year.
After a rough fall practice,
interruped by Hurricanes Cleo and
Dora, the Gators went before a
nationwide TV audience to face a
defense-minded Southern Metho Methodist.
dist. Methodist.
Outstanding Gator veteran Tom
Shannon gained the nod as start starting
ing starting signal-caller, but sophomore
sensation Steve Spurrier caught
the partisan crowds fancy.
Hie Gators smashed the Mus Mustangs
tangs Mustangs 24-8, as Spurrier was the
helm for two of the three TDs.
Marquis Baeszler a hustling
sophomore, plunged over for the
first UF tally of the year. Junior
Jack Harper returned a punt for
the second. Junior end Charles
Casey gave promise of improving
on his fine sophomore year, as
he parlayed his quick hands into
the third Gator score.
After the romp over the Mus Mustangs,
tangs, Mustangs, fans were pleased, but still
not to sure of what to expect from
the 196 5 Gators. Hie Gators
marched on Jackson, Mississippi
on Saturday, September 28, and
came away with a pressure-packed
hard fought triumph.
Thanks to the talents of Bobby
Lyle and Jimmy Hall, it was this
game that really gave the Gators
a toe-hold on a successful sea season.
son. season.
The Gators came from behind
for a valiant 16-13 win over the
Bulldogs. The finish was one of
the most exciting in UF history.
The Fightin Gators were unable
to contain Marcus Rhoden, fleet
160 pound speedster from Mac Macclenny
clenny Macclenny (also UF Captain Larry
Duprees hometown) who scored
both Bulldog TDs on long runs.
< A lone Gator TD along with Halls
18-yard field goal kept the Gators
in the game. Hien, Lyle hit a
33-yarder with just over two min minutes
utes minutes left, bying the score 13-13.
With only 21 seconds remaining
in the game, the Gators were
bogged down near midfield as the
score stood 13-13. Then, the sen sensational
sational sensational Spurrier showed profes professional
sional professional poise as he hit the 6-2,
215 pound Casey with three con consecutive
secutive consecutive strikes near the side sidelines.
lines. sidelines. With but one second on the
clock, Lyle responded to extreme
pressure and booted a 41-yard
beauty making the Gators record
2-0.
Hurricane Hilda gave the Gators
a week off, as the Louisiana coast
where the Gators were to meet LSU
was severely ravaged. Our grid gridders
ders gridders needed the rest, for Missis Mississippi,
sippi, Mississippi, the pre-season choice for the
best team in the nation, was
journeying to Gainesville the next
Saturday.
Gator fans were worried, for
UF had yet to come up against
an opponent first string quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, and ole Miss was smarting
from the upset drubbing given
them by Kentucky. Coach Ray
Graves believed the Gators would

have to pass to win over a husk; |
Mississippi line. I
A wide open offense that sav
Casey come to national promin prominence
ence prominence with seven receptions foi J
more than 100 yards and two touch- |
downs to stomp the Rebs as nc |
one dared predict, 30-14. Football |
fever ran wild in Gainesville.
As The Alligator proclaimed on I
Monday, October 12, At lastl |
That next year is here. The I
Gators Spurrier-Shannon to Casey I
combination, coupled with a top- E
notch defense spearheaded by Allen V
Trammell, Bruce Bennett, and Bill |
Richbourg appeared to have ar- I
rived. I
Mississippi Head Football Coach I
said he thought the two decisive I
plays of the game were the [
interception by Bennett late in the
game and the 62-yard punt re return
turn return by TrammeU for a touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. Trammells scamper gave
the Gators a 17 to 7 lead.
Were still very much in the
SEC race this year, Graves com commented
mented commented after the win.
The next weekend is probably
remembered by most readers,
coeds included, for it was Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. The focal point of the
October 17 weekend came-off when
the Gators took the field against
the lightly regarded Gamecocks
from South Carolina. Previously,
the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity
pulled one of the biggest hoax
in UFs history when it ran some
brothers on the field dressed as
the S.C. team.
The Gators went into the game
ranked 10th in the nation in both
the Associated Press and United
Press International polls. The UF
pass defense, led by a defensive
backfield quartet of Trammell,
Bennett, Dick Kirk, and Jerry
Newcomer, stood first in the na nation.
tion. nation. Dan Reeves, the Gamecocks
quarterback, wanted to change this
ranking, as he had gained 1500-
yards through the air his sopho sophomore
more sophomore season.
The Gators biggest enemy
threatened to be themselves. After,
all the Gamecocks had won but one
game all season. The gridders
could be pardoned for looking ahead
to the next week, and the Crimson
Tide from Alabama.

VISITING FRESHMEN
After you determine your courses (CEH 131, CPS 121,
etc.), you can avoid the September textbook rush if you
ORDER YOUR BOOKS NOW
Just mail the blank below. We'll send your books
to your home, C.O.D.
NAME
ADDRESS
COURSES...
1 / r;
Malones Book ft Sopply
1712 W. University Ave. Ph. 372-0368

GATOR YEAR IN REVIEW

y P 7f mTw| Jte
Allen Trammell breaks away in the early stages of his 62-yard punt
return which put the Ole Miss game out of reach. The 30-14 victory
over the Rebels was the high point in the football season as it put the
Gators in the nations top ten with an unbeaten record.

Everyone seemed to feel the
Gators would do all right if they
didnt start sluggishly and let the
Gamecocks get a big early lead.
At the end of the first half, the
score was 28-0 with Florida in
command.
The second half was a treat for
the alumni as UF pushed their
inferior opponent up and down the
field with ease. When the gun
sounded, the score was 37-0.
Immediately, thoughts turned to
next week as UF would face also
unbeaten and 2nd-ranked Alabama
in what shaped up as the battle
for supremacy in the south. Sounds
of strength also emerged from
Tallahassee where FSU whipped
6th ranked Kentucky 48-7 in its
homecoming.
Through the week, study ran
a poor second to football talks
as fans and students projected
what would happen if we won.
National championship fever was
definitely spreading in Gainesville.
When the team left Gainesville
airport, thousands of fans were on
hand to give them the royal send sendoff
off sendoff they deserved.
Many students made the long
drive to Tuscaloosa to see the big
game if they could get their hands
on the few remaining tickets.

From the kickoff, it was obvious
that this wasn't just another foot football
ball football game. The Gators got the
first drive of the afternoon off and
scored on a Spurrier to Randy
Jackson pass play to lead 7-0.
Bam a, playing minus Joe Namath
(hurt early in the game), came
back under the direction of option
quarterback Steve Sloan to tie the
score 7-7.
The third quarter saw UF take
a 14-7 lead only to have Bama
tie the score on a 30-yard by
Wayne Bowman early in the final
stanza.
With three minutes left, David
Ray booted a field goal from the
Gator 11 to give the Tide its
first lead of the contest. After the
kickoff, Spurrier passed to Casey
and Dupree for three gains which
totaled over 60 yards. A screen
pass got the Gators a first down
at the Tiger 11 with a minute left.

Niglit
Huxnpty **''
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OLD-FASHIONED H ush Puppies,
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Fresh Cedar Key Fidi
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On the third down, Spurrier
mistook the five-yard stripe for
the goal and sent Feiber into the'
line. Feiber was stopped cold as
UF hurriedly attempted to get off
another play. The rush caused
Jimmy Hall to miss the tying
field goal from the 14 as time
ran out.
The Gators had lost a heart heartbreaker,
breaker, heartbreaker, but were still ranked in
the nations top ten. A disappointed
team returned to Gainesville to
face Auburn the following Saturday.
IN TUESDAYS INSTALLMENT:
A win, a collapse, a comeback,'
an upset, a riot.
I AMUSEMENT CENTER I
1101 l W. Univ., 2 blocks from I
campus where students meet I