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
Wf/oSto Am ator

Prof Claims Money
May Take Dive
Money that is good as gold If the action has such little direct

soon may become as meaningless
as wampum.
Recent Congressional action
discontinuing the 25 per cent gold
reserve for Federal Reserve Bank
deposit liabilities is another step
in the evolution of the monetary
system, according to Dr. C. A.
Matthews, UF professor of finance.
The action removed the gold re reserve
serve reserve from all bank deposits but
continued the gold requirement for
Federal Reserve notes which com comprise
prise comprise over 85 per cent of all cur currency
rency currency in circulation.
But since demand deposits con constitute
stitute constitute about 80 per cent of the
total money supply, the major part
of U. S. money no longer has a
gold reserve/* says Dr. Matthews,
writing in the current issue of
Economic Leaflets, published by
the University's Bureau of Eco Economic
nomic Economic and Business Research.
The immediate need for removal
of the gold reserve arose from the
threat which conversion of foreign foreignheld
held foreignheld dollar balances into gold posed
for a monetary policy geared to
domestic economic objectives. The
advantages may be short-run un unless
less unless the deficit in the United States
balance of payments is solved, Dr.
Matthews says.
If the deficit is eliminated,
then the world economy is, or
eventually will be, confronted with
the problem of an adequate supply
of international money, Dr. Matt Matthews
hews Matthews points out.

BentonTo Tumble
Before Next Fall

Benton Hall, condemned early
this year, is slated to be razed
before the fall trimester begins,
according to Vice-President for
Academic Affairs Robert B.
Mautz.
However, before the condemned
building can be torn down, ap approximately
proximately approximately 200 test animals must
be moved from Benton into another
building that hasn't been built yet.
Mautz explained that*'withintwo
weoks, construction will start on
the semi-temporary building to
house the animals."
The plans are drawn and most
of the materials ordered," said
Mautz.
Benton Hall was condemned dur during
ing during the Winter trimester and the
classes which were meeting there
were moved to other buildings.
Several hundred animals being
used in psychological experiments
remained in Benton because there
was no other place to put them.
Now they must be moved.
Arnold Butt, consulting architect
to the University, said that the con construction
struction construction of the semi-temporary
building to house the animals will
be a "rush job.
"We hope to have the new build building
ing building finished by September 1, Butt
said*
The SURGE Building, as it is to
be called, will be built by the Uni University

Vol. 57, No. 156

impact, why not remove the gold
reserve requirements from all
Federal Reserve money, he asks.
Such action would have given added
assurance to the determination of
the United States to maintain con convertibility
vertibility convertibility of the dollar and pro provide
vide provide further time to solve the
balance of payments deficit, ac according
cording according to Dr. Matthews.
He expresses concern over the
slowness of the world powers to
devote sufficient time and effort
to the task of developing an inter international
national international monetary mechanism
which will not subject currencies
of key countries to the effects of
speculative activity.
Dr. Matthews questions whether
major industrial nations can con continue
tinue continue to pursue economic policies
which are increasingly national nationalistic
istic nationalistic in a world which is increas increasingly
ingly increasingly international.
In its traditional role, gold be became
came became the money of international
payment, and along with those cur currencies
rencies currencies which are as good as
gold,'* continues to serve this
function, Dr. Matthews reports.
Most countries have decided that
gold does not provide a desirable
means of regulating their domes domestic
tic domestic money supply. Os the major
industrial nations, only the United
States continues to require a gold
reserve for domestic money
supply, according to the finance
professor.

versity University Maintenance Department,
will be one-story, concrete block
and air-conditioned. It will be lo located
cated located north of Archer Road.
Classes for the Fall trimester
are slated to begin September 6.
Dean Jackson
To Head WSA
Dean of Women Mama V. Brady
will step down from her position
of advisor to the Women Students*
Association at the end of this tri trimester.
mester. trimester. She plans to devote her
extra time to teaching.
Marjorie Jackson, assistant
dean of women, will take over the
duties of advisor to the association*
WSA, an organization represent representing
ing representing all single undergraduate wo women,
men, women, elects representatives of the
women students to meet, dis discuss
cuss discuss and formulate the govern governmental
mental governmental system for coeds.
The organization was establish established
ed established on campus by Dean Brady, Hie
first dean of women at the Uni University.
versity. University.
Dean Jackson has no plans for
changing the WSA.
"1 feel the organization is run running
ning running very well at the present time.
I plan to go along with current
procedures until I learn the busi business,**
ness,** business,** she said.

'Freedom' Seeking
Permanent Status

Freedom Party, attempting to
establish itself as the first per permanent
manent permanent UF political party, hit a
snag this week when the faculty facultystudent
student facultystudent committee on campus or organizations
ganizations organizations asked the group to re revise
vise revise their constitution.
The main objection to the group's
establishment as a permanent
campus organization was its hy hybridization.
bridization. hybridization.
Under our present constitution,
we didn't qualify as a political
party or as a permanent campus
organization/' Bonn! Greenspan,
vice-chairman of Freedom Party
said. They didn't know where to
put us.
The Committee on Student Or Organizations
ganizations Organizations and Social Affairs is
a joint student-administration
committee which must approve all
requests for charters as perma permanent
nent permanent campus organizations.
We were seeking a charter as
a permanent political party, she
continued, but our year-round
operation and purposes disquali disqualified
fied disqualified us as a political party, while
our methods of raising money and
affiliation policies disqualified us
as a permanent campus organi organization.
zation. organization.
Under the proposed constitution,
Freedom Party would be on year yearround
round yearround operation, with a continuing
membership, sponsoring pro programs
grams programs and holding fund raising
events and conventions.
During campus Student Govern Government
ment Government elections, the party would
run a slate of candidates.
Under current university regu regulations,
lations, regulations, a group must, in order to
be recognized by the administra administration,
tion, administration, be either a permanent campus
organization or a temporary
political party.
There are different sets of regu regulations
lations regulations which apply to campus
political parties and permanent or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. These rules differ
mainly on such points as methods
of raising money, projects under undertaken
taken undertaken and length of charter time.
The specific objections the com committee
mittee committee had to the Freedom Party
constitution were:

I ; l v
.x. r w** ;

Tuesday, July 13, 1965

(1) Membership: Though mainly
run by students, non-students can
be members.
(2) Affiliation: Under the pro proposed
posed proposed constitution, the group can
affiliate with any national, local
or campus organization, without
the approval of the university ad administration.
ministration. administration.
(3) Finances: According to uni-

Moss Married UFers
Too Rich: Uncle Sam

Mar r led students are too rich
for financial aid.
At least that seems to be the
impression the federal government
had when they passed the work workstudy
study workstudy program to aid needy
students.
This program was not estab established
lished established for married students, said
Daniel B. Wilder, who is in charge
of the program for UF.
If a married student applied for
the program, we would check his
wife's income, his parents'income
and the wife's parents' income.
Considering that the combined
income of all parents and the wife
would have to total less than
$3,000 annually, few married stu students
dents students are eligible.
This is mostly for the single
student with a satisfactory aca academic
demic academic record (over 2.0 average)
and whose parents have an annual
income of less than $3,000, said
Wilder, who took over leadership
of the program on July 1.
Wilder said there are over 20
students in the program now, and
the university is planning for 50
to 55 students in the program this
fall.
We have some students work working
ing working 40 hours a week during the
summer, Wilder said, but they
are still considered full time stu students
dents students as long as they carry a full
academic load two trimesters a

versity regulations, a political
party can raise money in many
different ways, but a permanent
campus organization must raise
it by collecting dues from its
members.
The committee suggested that
Freedom Party rewrite their
constitution to conform with es established
tablished established rules for regular campus
organizations.

year. A student can work only 15
hours a week while enrolled full
time, which is a university rule.
''Students are not necessarily
employed in their major field of
study. If they have a special skill
that makes them more valuable to
the university, they will be put in
a job to utilize that skill.*
The federal initiated program is
financed 90 per cent by federal
funds and 10 per cent by state
funds. Wilder said these figures
would change to 75 per cent federal
and 25 per cent state funds in the
fall of 1966 as stipulated by the law.
Because the program is so new,
Wilder has no printed literature to
hand out to interested students.
He said the Agricultural Extension
Service was publicizing the pro program
gram program to the rural community.
Dr. Cllxby C.Moxley, economist
for the Agricultural Extension
Service said, Both county agents,
home demonstration agents and
their staffs have been advised of
the criteria and are searching for
candidates.
We a arent putting on a crash
program to secure candidates,
Moxley said. This is part of our
overall program to distribute in information
formation information to the rural community
of Florida through the extension
service.
(See 'AID', Page 3)

SG Seeks
Stop Lights
"The section of University
Avenue across from the men's
dorms still remains a great ha hazard
zard hazard due to a conflict with a policy
of the State Road Department/'
says Bruce Culpepper, UF Student
Body President,
"At the present there has been
no positive action from Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee concerning the safety of the
student/' Culpepper went on to
explain.
A stop light has already been
suggested at the intersection of
North-South Drive and University
Avenue.
"Right now the City of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville has no authority to install
this light since the authority must
come from the State Road Depart Department/*
ment/* Department/* said Culpepper.



\ t The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday/ July 13/ 1965

Page 2

; a. JH
DAN BOWLES, trum trumpet
pet trumpet soloist, to be fea featured
tured featured in Trumpet
Holiday, at the Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator Band Twi Twilight
light Twilight Concert, Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 6:45 p.m.
Twilight Concert
Slated Tomorrow
The Summer Gator Band will
give a twilight concert on the Uni University
versity University Auditorium lawn Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 6:45 p.m. Assistant
Band Director Robert Foster will
conduct in the absence of Director
Richard Bowles.
Featured numbers will be
Trumpet Holiday, performed by
Dan Bowles, The Roman Carni Carnival
val Carnival Overture by Berlioz,
March by Sousa, and a medley
of songs from Lerner and Lowe's
My Fair Lady. The latter will
be directed by Malcolm Kemp, a
graduating senior in music edu education.
cation. education. <
Other numbers to be played by ]
the band include the first move- i
ment of Fouchet's Symphony in
B Flat, the first symphony ever <
written for band, and Suite for
Band, an original composition by
Tom Stidham, a graduate assistant
at the University.
Bodine To Play
University organist Willis Bo Bodine
dine Bodine will present a concert in the
First Presbyterian Church Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Bodine will perform
works by Jan P. Sweelinck, Eus Eustache
tache Eustache du Caurroy, J. S. Bach,
Dietrich Buxtehude, Johannes
Brahms and Paul Hindesmith. The
concert is scheduled at 8:15 p.m.
Our GrurM SKf I % A
\AWI G-alUry
O s Delicacies
A\
wj wjfi-ar
fi-ar wjfi-ar man tl la's
I I a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

Homecoming Parade Is
Beginning To Take Shape

Sixteen Florida high school
bands have already agreed to par participate
ticipate participate in the 1965 Homecoming
parade, according to Hank
Raatama, parade chairman.
Some of the better-known entries
include Seabreeze High School,
Daytona; Englewood High School,
Jacksonville; and Florida Military
School, Deland.
The maximum number of high
school bands will be 21, according
to Raatama and entries are still
coming in. The UF Gator Band,
according to tradition, leads the
parade.
Raatama said that clown compe competition
tition competition among campus organizations
will be stressed this year. The
clown entries, tried last year for
the first time, proved popular with
the parade-watching crowd.
Trophies will be awarded to the
organization sponsoring the most
original and humorous clown
Raatama said. Two member teams
is the maximum for clown entries.
Float entries, also judged com competitively
petitively competitively for trophies, will be
sought among campus organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, fraternities and sororities
as soon as they activate in the fall
trimester.
Trophies will be awarded to the
winner of the float competition, the (
winner of clown competition, and
the winner of the best clown and
Law Students Wi
Three UF students from the
College of Law have received cash
prizes from the Lawyers' Title
Guaranty Fund of Orlando for out outstanding
standing outstanding legal papers in the field
of real property.
Norwood Gay of Gainesville
earned first place and $75 for his
topic, The High Water Mark:
Boundary Between Public and Pri Private
vate Private Lands. Second prize of SSO
went to another Gainesville resi resident,
dent, resident, W. Taylor Moore who wrote
on Florida Mortgage Deficiency
Judgments: Conclusiveness of
Foreclosure Sale Price in Deter Determining
mining Determining Sale Price Deficiency.

B DIAMOND RINQS |
h bib i b fl
VV
B I
I /io6etl*oo I
g£m OHKBE3EnBBMKBJ^
[ 211 W. University Ave. 372-8658 j

float combination.
This enables one entry to win
a maximum of three trophies,
said Raatama.
Other parade features will in include
clude include a 25-girl marching team
from James S. Rickards High
School in Tallahassee, old model
cars, a 1921 fire engine and a
space capsule from NASA complete
with actor astronaut.
Nurses Attend
Institute
Nurses from throughout the state
will meet Wednesday for a three threeday
day threeday institute at the University of
Florida's J. Hillis Miller Health
Center to study symptoms and
treatment of spinal cord and brain
injuries.
The institute on neurological
nursing, fourth in a series, is
sponsored by the Colleges of Nurs Nursing,
ing, Nursing, Medicine and Health Related
Professions under a grant from
the U. S. Department of Health,
Education and Welfare. Faculty
members of these colleges wiU
form the instructional staff.
More than 25 institutional, pub public
lic public health and hospital nurses are
expected to attend.
The institute is headed by Miss
Jane Kordana, assistant professor
of nursing, and is coordinated by
Mrs. Vivian Ross, instructor of
nursing.
n Cash Prizes
R. Donald Mastry of St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg took third place with his
paper, Plats and Plat Laws,
and won $25.
Gay's paper is eligible for com competition
petition competition against first place entries
from other law schools in Florida
for an additional $125 award.
AIIIQAtOR AOS
Always AttRACt
YOU'RE READING
ONE RIGHT NOW

1,000 Frolics Tickets Sold I
(But Some Good Seats Left)!
More than 1000 tickets have already been sold for Florida Frolics*
presentation of the New Christy Minstrels here Friday night.
There axe still good seats available, however, Frolics chairman I
Steve Gardner said. 1
Tickets are being sold according to section, the gym being divided
into ten sections. The ticket buyer can pick which section he wishes to
sit in.
Obviously, the best sections are being sold out first, Gardner
said, so in order to get good seats, tickets should be purchased as
soon as possible.
Tickets will be on sale this week as long as they last. They are
available at the Information Booth across from the Hub, from 9:00 a.m.
until 4:00 p.m.; at the Campus Club and C. I. from 11:30 a.m, until
1:30 p.m. and from 4:45 p.m. until 6:00 p.m.; and at the Main Library
from 9:00 a.m. until 3:00 p.m.
Tickets will also be sold at the door on Friday night if there are
any remaining.
The New Christy Minstrels* performance will last approximately
two hours, beginning at 8:30 p.m. in the Florida Gymnasium.
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.
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Convenient to businesses, industry & downtown.
Limousine service to the University.
* New, ultra-modern apartments (Hotpoint kitchens). I
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Florida Youth Workshop Meets

The UF began hosting 175 student
leaders from the state's high
schools, community teen centers
and youth service clubs Monday
for the 13th annual Florida Youth
Workshop.
The students, primarily high
school juniors, are attending work*
shop plumed to help youth develop
abilities in leadership. The Flori Florida
da Florida Youth Workshop Association
and the University of Florida co cosponsor
sponsor cosponsor the program which is co coordinated
ordinated coordinated by G. Manuel Turner.
UF Pres* J. Wayne Reitz ad addressed
dressed addressed the group at the first
meeting Monday in the Medical
Sciences Building auditorium. The
keynote address was given by Dean
Donald J. Hart of the University's
College of Business Administra Administration.
tion. Administration. He speaks on "Preparation
for a Wise Choice of Alternatives."

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Speakers during the week include
Robert McAloon, assistant secre secretary
tary secretary for personnel for the Penin Peninsular
sular Peninsular Life Insurance Company,
Jacksonville; Dr. John Champion,
University of Florida's assistant
director of the graduate program
in health and hospital administra administration;
tion; administration; Frank S. Wright, public re relations

SLOGAN DEADLINE NEAR

Entrles from 21 states, includ including
ing including Alaska already have been re received
ceived received in the Homecoming Slogan
Contest to determine a theme for
Homecoming weekend, October
15- 6.
Contest Chairman Doug Thomp Thompson
son Thompson of Belle Glade said more than
800 individual entries have been

lations relations consultant, West Palm
Beach; Dean John Sullivan of the
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, Florida Atlantic University;
William W. Young, v professor of
political science at the University
of South Florida, and Mrs. Louise
Morlang of the Miami Beach
Recreation Department.

processed to date with Wednes Wednesday's
day's Wednesday's midnight postmark deadline
rapidly approaching.
Entries can contain, up to seven
words and should be of contem contemporary
porary contemporary significance. Sample win winners
ners winners during the first four years
of the slogan contest include
"Gators Appear on the New Fron Frontier,"
tier," Frontier," "Gators Pace the Race in
Space," "Future Meets Past in
Gators' Big Blast" and "Gators
Prepare A Collegiate World's
Fair."
First prize in the contest is
actually five prizes in one
vacation weekend jaunts to Nas Nassau
sau Nassau and Hollywood-by- the- Se a,
Homecoming weekend accommo accommodations
dations accommodations for two at Gainesville's
Holiday Inn, two tickets for the
Florida-North Carolina State foot football
ball football tilt that will cap the gala week weekend
end weekend celebration and SSO in gift cer certificates
tificates certificates from local merchants.
Entries should be mailed or de delivered
livered delivered to Florida Blue Key Office.

Tuesday, July 13, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

campus news briefs

W TRYOUTS
Tryouts for five one-act plays
will be held Tuesday at 7 p.ro. and
Wednesday at 4 pan. lnTlgert239.
Male and female roles are open,
and no experience in acting is
necessary.
The plays will be presented Au August
gust August 2 and 3 in Tigert 239. Florida
Players and Speech 401 students
will produce and direct the plays.
The public is invited.
POTTER LECTURES
Associate professor of educa education
tion education Dr. Robert Potter will deliver
the College of Education lecture
series talk at 12:30 Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon in Norman Hall Auditorium.
Dr. Potter will speak on the Amer American
ican American value system and its relation relationship
ship relationship to education.
AID (Cont'd from P. 1)
Notification of the program is
given to leaders of 4-H groups and
youth programs. Any youth eligible
is directed to the county agent who
has a list of all colleges and uni universities
versities universities participating in the
program.
Moxley said the junior colleges
have been especially active in in initiating
itiating initiating the program. UF wasnt in
on the first part of the program
according to Moxley.
I feel that this is an especially
valuable tool in the development
of human resources," Moxley said.
The work-study program is one
phase of Pres. Lyndon B. Johnsons
war on poverty" launched under
the Economic Opportunity Act of
1964.

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DANCE FRIDAY
The University Pastors Asso Association
ciation Association will sponsor the showing of
Pather Panchali in the Med.
Center Auditorium tomorrow night
at 7:30 p.m. Admission is free.
MOVIE
The European Club is going to
have a dance party, and dates are
welcome.
International House will be the
location of the dance, beginning at
8 p.m., Friday, July 16.
Foreign Students
Learn English
A foreign student admitted to
an American university faces a
seemingly insurmountable hurdle,
the language barrier.
The UFs English Language In Institute
stitute Institute (Ell) hopes to provide the
impetus to 22 foreign students in
carrying them over the barrier.
ELI is being held here from June
17 through August 10.
The attending students, six are
from China, have been condi conditionally
tionally conditionally admitted to American uni universities
versities universities for the Fall 1965 term.
The UF requires its foreign stu students
dents students to attend the institute before
they are unconditionally admitted,
according to Institute instructor
Glenn A. Farris.
The students attend classes six
hours daily where they will be
taught to read, speak and write
English, and will be given a pre preview
view preview of the customs and mores of
university life, Farris added.

Page 3



i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 13, 1965

Page 4

ALLIGATOR

LETTER
Youre Doing
Ed Wrong
EDITOR:
I write in reference to the article
entitled Freedom 5 Will Be Em Emphasis
phasis Emphasis of New University 5 in the
Alligator of Friday, July 9.1 pro protest
test protest not only what the article said,
but the fact that it was ever
printed at all.
The concept of a Free Univer University
sity University of Florida was conceived
several months ago and has been
discussed and rediscussed many
times since. Many proposals have
been made for the university, and
just recently the Free University
of Florida** was incorporated by
the state of Florida. This is, how however,
ever, however, as far as the idea has been
developed. There is NO Free Uni University
versity University of Florida yet. Funds
must be raised, problems ironed
out; much more extensive work
must be done. It was the definite
idea of all of FUF*S founders**
that until such time when plans
were somewhat final, nothing
should be printed about it not
for purposes of secrecy, but only
because, this early, what WAS
said could only produce miscon misconceptions.
ceptions. misconceptions.
When the Alligator questioned
Mr. Richer about FUF, it was told
that we had nothing to say for
publication. The reasons were ex explained
plained explained several times. But it
seems that the Alligator has no
respect for Mr. Richer*s individual
rights. From a few off-the-cuff
and off-the-record remarks, are areporter
porter areporter constructed a story that was
antagonistic, uninformative and
misleading. To make matters even
worse, the reporter questioned
several administrators, who ob obviously
viously obviously did not understand the con concept
cept concept of the Free University of
Florida (and how could they since
nothing like it exists here?) and
their opinions of the university
were also printed.
At one time, the editor said that
when news was made, he would
print it. He specifically stated that
the newspaper was not a news newsmaking
making newsmaking organ, but rather, a news newsreporting
reporting newsreporting one. In printing this ar article,
ticle, article, he is not only violating his
own journalistic code,** by trying
to make news where there is none,
but he is allowing, and, in fact,
encouraging, misconceptions, hos hostilities,
tilities, hostilities, and antagonisms.
Because the Alligator has acted
in such an incompetent and hostile
manner (and this is not the first
time), I find it necessary, as act acting-Executive
ing-Executive acting-Executive Secretary of Free Freedom
dom Freedom Forum, to recommend to the
Advisory Committee that our only
communication, if any, with the
Alligator be by written statement.
WE DO NOT, BY ANY MEANS,
DENY THE FREEDOM OF THE
PRESS; WE ONLY RECOGNIZE
THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN AN
HONEST NEWS REPORT AND AN
OBVIOUS ATTEMPT TO BUILD
HOSTILITIES.
Why doesnt the Alligator print
some of the things that are happen happening
ing happening now instead of meddling where
it doesnt belong and where there
is, in fact, no news at all?
Bonni Greenspan
Acting Executive Secretary
Freedom Forum

or turn owojr copy which It considers objectionable.
nnON IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be riven whenever possible.
Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement lnvolvlrw
1 errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Advertising Manager within
y after advertisement appears.
orida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
to rtm several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
r LORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and la
five times weekly except during May, June and July when It U published semi-weekly. Only

TGIF (MINUS THREE)
Confidence Restored in Partying

By Beth Ruggles
and
John J. P. Paul
We would explain what became
of our column the last two weeks
except we hate to pass the buck
upstairs.
We would like to recommend all
those who helped restore our con confidence
fidence confidence in the partying crew this
past weekend. Until this weekend,
B-term parties were about as live lively
ly lively as a C-5 lecture in Walker
Auditorium on a Saturday night.
One of the weekly events thats
just starting to take hold is Friday
afternoons at Sams. Hall and Big Biggert
gert Biggert put out the sounds atop the
bar, while the restless brothers,
Long and Sterne, eye the beverage
agents and sing, This will be the
last time.** This last Friday at attendance
tendance attendance was excellent. Rick Gris Grissom
som Grissom was this weeks referee while
Lyle and Webster poured the suds.
Back in the corner booth Lewis,
Kluft, and Benson were plotting
how to spend Wack Back** so
they could snake Brenda. Aske Askeland
land Askeland and Claire were celebrating
their pinning (Rons second in as
many months). John Wood was on
hand together with style pacer
Cambell who was modeling his new
air cooled bermudas. Anita and

LETTER
Observed with 6 Considerable Horror 9

Editor:
With considerable horror I ob observed
served observed Lucien A. Crosss column
lambasting the Bent Card Coffee
House as a subversive effort by
the University Administration to
quell student rebellion.
The Coffee House entered my
sphere in the form of a mimeo mimeographed
graphed mimeographed letter asking for support
financial, spiritual and moral.
The letter had many signers, a
significant number of which I rec recognized
ognized recognized as members of the Faculty
Christian Fellowship, a small
group of rather congenial people
with whom I have broken bread oc occasionally.
casionally. occasionally.
The letter promoted the Bent
Card as another possible social
and intellectual outlet for students.
-1 sent a check for ten dollars, a
small sum of which I am not proud.
The Bent Card still seems to
me as subversive as Trinity Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Church.
As a University of Florida alum alumnus
nus alumnus and now a faculty member for
. lo . these eleven years,l
never thought the day would come
when a faculty member, or even
administration, would be pasted
for an extra-curricular activity in
behalf of students.

OPINION

Mobly, Swanson, Kirkconnel, Mc-
Carty and Bass were also in atten attendance.
dance. attendance. Later Friday night Bass was
found orienting the incoming fresh freshmen
men freshmen at the Jennings hop.
Saturday after food and rest, the
groundworks were laid for the
evenings activities which included
a big party at Brittons and a get gettogether
together gettogether for all at the Pit. A good
group showed up there. Ryan and
Horton spent the entire night with
two drinks each, anticipating the
'W
By

I have a feeling about Lucien A.
Cross. He writes like a mental
brat who does not grasp the func function
tion function of a University and, worse,
lives in total ignorance of the re rewards
wards rewards found in a healthy student studentteacher
teacher studentteacher relationship.

Wishes to Take Issue

EDITOR:
Someone needs to take issue with
Lucien Cross column on the Bent
Card. Since 1 am one of the board
members whom he calls *in *invisible,
visible, *invisible, I would like to say that
I think he imputes a motive not
intended by the board to the coffee
house and misses the point of what
its purpose is.
The reason for existence of the
Bent Card is to offer the concern
of Christian people in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville community to the students
and staff of the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. We recognize that students
away from home have some real
needs in university life which we
believe that the Christian com community
munity community can help them with. The
Bent Card is a development of this
concern by the community and al also
so also an outgrowth of the questions
and searchings of the students. I
think that to date the student en endeavor
deavor endeavor has been as great or great greater
er greater than that of the permanent
members of this community in
making the coffee house a reality.
The Bent Card name has come
in for some criticism in that in
one sense it denotes non-confor non-conformity.
mity. non-conformity. Our question, however, is

momentary return of their dates.
To round up some more partyers,
we put tracers on Thompson and
Hollingsworth. But Thompson was.,
tending bar at the Schooner room
and Hollingsworth was last seen
at the ABC where he purchased a
ninety-nine cent bottle of wine and
a nickel can opener (we haven't
found him yet). Buddha Matson was
busy much of the night refilling
his cup which Easter kept kicking
over. Curtis was by the phone
sipping Carrington Canadian (imi (imitation
tation (imitation CC) wondering what Jock
was doing in N.Y. Rich and Linda
were there celebrating their en engagement.
gagement. engagement. Among those who wan wandered
dered wandered in during the night were:
Colodny and Lou Anne, Bob and
Cawood, Ed and Marcy, Dougherty
and Barbara, Perry and Sheila,
Huet and Nancy, Wolf and Gypsy,
Kelly and Glenda, Mary Ann and
Leonard, Edwards and Suzanne,
Pat and Righton (fugitives from
the Barristers Brawl), Cragg,
Erickson, Rutledge, J. T. Turner,
Darlson, Eric, and Bowman. Gila,
Webster and troops also stopped
by with their newly found slave,
Fitterman. We adjourned later to
party at the Orleans.
Next weekend is Frolics and we
sure would like to have a good
party somewhere.

. I will be glad to discuss the
L issue further with Mr. Cross on
any Tuesday or Thursday.
i
H. G. (Buddy) Davis Jr.
Associate Professor

not that of conformity but rather
of meaning and purpose in life.
The Bent Card seems to arouse a
particular response from students
who consider themselves more
than just a number or a series of
punches in a card. This Christian
concern with the value of the in individual
dividual individual personality is what we
want to express.
My most searing criticism of
Lucien Cross* column is that the
reporting is poor. The facts need
to be gathered correctly before
one writes a column of comment.
The question of protest against
the university has no part at all
in the coffee house undertaking.
The questions the students and
staff may ask about their life in
the university is a major concern.
(Mrs.) Maxine Gaddum
The Alligator gladly accepts
letters-to-theeditor from all
students and interested non nonstudents
students nonstudents in the UF community.
All we ask is that all let letters
ters letters be signed and that a tele telephone
phone telephone number be included, so
that letters may be verified
if some question should arise.

DAVID A. WEST
Editor-In-Chief __

AL LEONARD
Executive Editor

ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor


LETTER
Statement
Lengthened
Editor:
I am writing this letter in order
that more of the content of the
faculty statement presented to
President Reitz on July 6 may be
made public and in order to clarify
certain remarks attributed to me
in the Friday, July 9 edition of the
Alligator.
The statement proposes a re reevaluation
evaluation reevaluation of the procedures
governing reappointment, granting
of tenure, and separations and dis dismissals
missals dismissals of non-tenured faculty at
the University of Florida. Three
reasons are noted in the statement
for making this proposal: (1) at
present, the final authority in these
matters is vested in the adminis administrative
trative administrative officers of the University;
(2) administrative decisions have
been made contrary to the recom recommendation
mendation recommendation of the faculty; (3)
faculty members are better qua qualified
lified qualified than administrative officers
to judge the professional compe competence
tence competence and teaching ability of their
own colleagues.
Fifty-nine faculty members
signed this statement. In addition,
fourteen faculty members signed
it with qualifications; for example:
only tenured members of the
faculty should vote on these mat matters;
ters; matters; students of the professor in
question should be consulted on
these matters.
In the July 9 edition of the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator I am reported to have made
remarks to the effect that (1) the
statement offers no concrete so solutions
lutions solutions and (2) the statement is not
a gripe about the Zabeeh case.
These remarks are attributed to
me by inference only. They are
inferences from remarks which I
made to the Alligator reporter to
the effect that (1) the statement
is general and (2) the statement is
concerned with issues broader than
the Zabeeh case.
When I said that the statement
is general I was referring to such
things as the fact that the statement
does not mention specific cases
where the administration has acted
contrary to the will of the faculty
and the fact that the statement does
not say whether the vote of the
faculty is supposed to be secret
or public. As can be seen, the
statement does make a concrete
recommendation; namely, that de decisions
cisions decisions regarding dismissals and
granting of tenure be made at the
department level.
When I said that the statement
is concerned with issues broader
than the Zabeeh case I meant that
we had several cases in mind
not only the Zabeeh case when
we drafted the statement and that
we will continue our efforts to make
changes in the present procedures
concerning granting or refusing
tenure after Dr. Zabeeh has left
the University of Florida. How However,
ever, However, the refusal to grant tenure,
to Dr. Zabeeh despite the over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming recommendation of his
colleagues was a major contribut contributing
ing contributing factor in our decision to draft
and distribute the statement.
We hope that the long range
effect of this statement will be
changes in the procedures men mentioned
tioned mentioned in the statement such that
there will not be another Zabeeh
case" in the future.
Wayne Shirbroun
Instructor, Humanities



UF Students
And Faculty
Summer In
St. Augustine....

A
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DR. ELWOOD KEISTER, director of the UF
Choir and music director for the play, checks
out audio equipment with St. Augustine disc
jockey Bill Hazelton.
H 111 g Wt m mm mm
111 II H mm X n
y yjP
dr. L. L. ZIMMERMAN, director of theatre
ln the UF Speech Department, instructs the
Cross and Sword class in rehearsal notes.
Zimmerman is also director of the play.

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ANOTHER REHEARSALS OVER for the Cross and Sword acting
crew in St. Augustine, as they begin to leave the unique stage used
for the drama.

...To Enact 'Cross and Sword

by JOHN RANDOLPH
More than 60,000 people are ex expected
pected expected to watch UF teachers and
students help unfold the history of
Florida's first settlement in St.
Augustine this summer.
UF people play a major role in
Pulitzer Prize-winning author
Paul Green's new outdoor drama,
"Cross and Sword." The play be began
gan began June 27 and continues nightly,
except Friday, until September 5.
"Cross and Sword" is a his historical
torical historical outdoor drama which re reenacts
enacts reenacts the founding of St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine in the year 1565 by the Spanish
Admiral Pedro Menendez De
Aviles, and die first two years of
the colony's existence.
Three major divisions of the
drama are headed by UF faculty
members and each of the divisions,
acting, singing, dancing, and tech technical,
nical, technical, are made iq? of a large per percentage
centage percentage of UF students and
teachers.
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, director
of the play who has been with the
UF Speech Department for the past
ten years describes the drama as
"the best showcase the University
has.
Zimmerman expressed his
hopes that the UF will continue to
be connected with "Cross and
Sword." He said it provides good
summer employment for students
and teachers, an excellent training
ground for those interested in thea theatre,
tre, theatre, and invaluable publicity for the
University.
Dr. Elwood Keister, Director of
the UF choir serves as director of
music for the historical drama.

f\ y\ ?\
*

Tuesday, July 13, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

He directs a choir of 21 people,
about eight from jthe UF.
Keister also was director of
music for Paul Green's outdoor
drama "Lost Colony" in Manteo,
N.C.
Ron Jerit, also a member of the
UF Speech Department, is stage
designer and technical director for
the drama.
"The staging in this drama is
different than any of the other 45
outdoor performances throughout
the nation," Dr. Zimmerman ex explained.
plained. explained. "Many of the props are
abstract leaving the audience's
Imagination free to run," he said.
Zimmerman, who is also direc director
tor director of Florida Players said,
"Structurally this theatre consists
of the same ingredients of the
theatre proposed for the UF
campus."
He said that the new theatre will
consist of wrap-around stages and
different stage levels similar to St.
Augustine's amphitheatre.
Zimmerman expressed grati gratitude
tude gratitude for the opportunity to experi experiment
ment experiment with the flexibility of this
type of staging this sum mer.
"Mounting this show is one of
the most challenging things I've
done in the last ten years," said
Zimmerman.
According to Zimmerman, view viewers
ers viewers of "Cross and Sword" are
seeing a uniquely American artis artistic
tic artistic invention in the outdoor drama.
"They are also seeing a type of
drama which has been lost in the
modern American theatre; a his history
tory history play of the Shakespeare type
in which there were monumental
characters whose decisions have
changed a nation," he said.

MIKE BEISTLE, UF
C-3 professor working
on his Ph.D. in theatre,
holds a leading role as
Chief Orriba in Cross
and Sword.
MARGARET BEISTLE
plays romantic lead role
of Eva.

Page 5



Page 6

S, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 13/ 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
APARTMENT Completely furn furnished.
ished. furnished. One bedroom, swimming
pool, all electric kitchen, central
heat, air-conditioning. S9O per
month. Available immediately.
Coiqple preferred. 372-3826.
(B-127-ts-c).
1 bedroom lake cottage. Lake
privileges. Lake Winnot 22 miles
from Gainesville. S4O per month.
372-0481, Mr. Kaplan (B-155-
Bt-c).
Small furnished CCB cottage.
Bedroom, electric kitchen, tile
shower. I.lnda Ann Court, south
on Ocala Road. 376-5826. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1
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 after 6
p.m. (Blsstf c).
Convenient, comfortable room
with private bath. Across from
University. For rent for month of
August. Apply 321 SW 13th Street.
(B-156-lt-c).
AIR CONDITIONED HOUSES
LEASING NOW FOR SEPTEM SEPTEMBER.
BER. SEPTEMBER. 3or 4 males or females.
Call Charlie Mayo, FR 6-4471,
Mary Moeller Realty. (B-156-
6t-c).
Spacious and cool 2 bedroom
apartment available July 15th.
$65 per month. 1240 SW 14th St.
Call 378-1792. (B-156-lt-c).
- -
Furnished apartment, 4 bedroom,
1 bath. Air-conditioned. 220 SE
7th St. $l5O per month. Ideal for
5 students. 372-0481, Mr. Kaplan.
Please phone after 9 p.m. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1
Furnished apartment, 2 bedroom,
1 bath. Downtown location. Ideal
for 3 or 4 students. SIOO per
month for 2 trimesters $75
per month year round. 372-0481,
Mr. Kaplan. Please phone after
9 prfo. (B-156-st-c).
' -'<
Unfurnished 3 bedroom, 2 bath.
Built-in oven and range, carport,
screened porch. Air-conditioned.
$135 per month. 1 year lease.
1804 NW 38th Terr., 372-0481,
Mr. Kaplan. Please phone after
9 pan. (B-156-st-c).
wanted
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 (C---155-SUp).
--155-SUp). (C---155-SUp).
Person to drive car to Chicago in
August. Expenses paid. FR 2-5832.

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 15th Terr. Phone
372-5893. (I-152-SUC).
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 down 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. 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).
By owner in NW section. 3 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 2-1/2 bath, built-in kitchen
with walk-in pantry, family room
with fireplace, separate dining
room, laundry room. Central heat
and air-conditioning. Littlewood-
Westwood area. $21,500. 3706 NW
22nd Place. Phone 372-5344. (I (I---156-st-c).
--156-st-c). (I---156-st-c).
4 bedroom, 2 bath, double carport,
built-in range and oven. Seller to
pay all closing cost. Only $450
down, only $96.98 per month. 1806
NW 38th Terr. 372-0481, Mr. Kap Kaplan
lan Kaplan for appointment to show. Please
phone after 9 p.m. (I-156-st~c).
personal
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
children's hair cut. (J-152-5Uc).
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-founded in shorthand and typ typing
ing typing and willing to apply self to job.
Above average salary for experi experienced
enced experienced secretary. Will fill position
with first qualified applicant. Write
or phone tor interview. Scruggs A
Carmichael, 3 SE Ist Ave. 376-
5242. (E-152-10t-c).
CASHIERS: If you have had ex experience
perience experience as a cashier and in interested
terested interested in part-time or full-time
work. Contact FLORIDA BOOK
STORE, W. University Avenue.
Phone 376-6066. (E-156-3t-c).

for sale
BUY Axi ADDIS BY ADDIS.
Wit, satire and plain old belly bellylaughs
laughs bellylaughs are now available to you.
"Playboy" cartoonist Don Addis
(C? 1 Q) can now be found in a bound
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-155-ts-e).
BEAT THE HEAT! Bedroom air airconditioner
conditioner airconditioner in good working con condition.
dition. condition. Will plug into any standard
110 volt outlet. $35. Call 376-
8863. (A-156-ts-c).
WHY PAY RENT? Buy our 28x8
New Home house trailer for SSO
monthly. Ideal for single person
or couple operating on low budget.
Call 376-8863. (A-156-ts-c).
Enjoy Don't Endure Florida
Living! Build a cool, shaded, bug bugfree
free bugfree Alum. 8 x 18' screen porch,
on your traitor. Call FR 6-2942.
(A-l 56-2 t-c).
XafiP* \
\ Q ceW J
\
l l) 1 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).
*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-155-ts-c).
1960 Austin-Healy 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 station stationwagon,
wagon, 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).
1965 Volkswagen convertible.
Will seU or trade. Call 2-6153.
(G-155-2t-c).
1954 Chevy. Good transportation.
SIOO. Call 372-5396 between 12
and 2 or after7p.m.(G-156-3t-c).
"""* 1 1
services
IRONING DONE IN MY HOME.
Call FR 6-4086. (M-149-Bt-c).
- - -- - --------
IN A HURRY? Passport and ap application
plication application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300.
(M-153-ts-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING done
in my home. 12 years experience.
Medical Terminology passed. On
approved Graduate List. Students,
graduate students, offices on
campus call Mrs. Lyons any anytime,
time, anytime, 6-7160. (M-156-3t-c).
Ruby's Alterations, 1238 SW 3rd
Avenue. Phone 6-8506. (M-156-
lt-c).
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Ph. 3721497

rd
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Sophomore John Feiber is downed in the mud of the Miami game last
fan. The Gators trailed in the rivals 10-0 entering the final period
but emerged victorious with a fourth quarter rally. For a further re review
view review of this game and the second half of the football season,-turn the
page.

Gators Now Rank Eighth
In All-Time SEC Football

| UF has advanced in the lifetime
I SEC football standings to eighth
I place according to statistics re re[
[ re[ leased Saturday by SEC Com mis*
I sioner Bernie Moore.
I The Gators had long been linger-
I ing in tenth place (or eleventh
& while Georgia Tech was still a around)

I Top Coaches Hosted
At Stetson Clinic

" The third annual Stetson Univer University
sity University Basketball Coaching Clinic,
directed by Stetsons head basket basketball
ball basketball coach, Dr. Glenn Wilkes, opens
on the DeLand campus Thursday,
July 15, featuring eight lecturers
headlined by John Wooden of
UCLAs national champions and
Ray Mears of Tennessee.
More than 200 coaches from
over the South are expected to
attend the clinic, the only three-day
conference in the South devoted
strictly to basketball.
Mears inaugurates the clinic
Thursday morning at 9:30 with a
lecture describing the methods
used at Tennessee in developing a
winning program. Mears speaks
1 Bear Didnt
Write It
Bear Bryant is not
the author of the new
book, Winning Isnt
Everything But It
Beats Anything That
Comes In Second,*
as was reported in a
column in Fridays
Alligator The book
is about Bryant but
was written by Benny
Marshall, Sports Ed Editor
itor Editor of the Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham News

Tuesday, July 13/ 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

round) around) with the second-worst rec record
ord record In the loop. This year, how however,
ever, however, the fine season thrust UF
past both Tulane and Vanderbilt
in the standings. The Gators life lifetime
time lifetime mark of 71-108-11 for a .404
percentage.
Alabama resumed the lead It lost

with authority on the subject, for
his methods have vaulted Tennes Tennessees
sees Tennessees Vols into the tough South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference's top echelon.
His 1964-65 Vol quintet used
Mears famous disciplined
game to post a 20-5 record and
earn conference runner-up honors.
Wooden makes his first appear appearance
ance appearance on the clinic program Friday
morning with a discussion of UC UCLA's
LA's UCLA's special coaching methods and
practice techniques. Included in
Woodens lectures will be a dis discussion
cussion discussion of his famed Zone Press
defenses which have been a key
factor in UCLA's consecutive
national titles the past two seasons.
Other lecturers include Dick
Campbell of Carson-Newman Col College,
lege, College, NAIA National Coach of the
Year this past season; Eric Stap Staples
les Staples of Perry (Ga.) High School,
winner of 924 meetings over a 38-
year coaching career; John Ed Edwards
wards Edwards of Plant City (Fla.) High
School, recently named head coach
at Howard College; and Chuck
Taylor and John Norlander of the
Converse Rubber Company.
A special feature of the clinic
will be the appearances of Whitey
G wynne, head trainer at West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia University, who will lecture
on common basketball injuries.
GWynnes appearance is sponsored
by the Cramer Chemical Company
of Gardner, Kansas.
Two buffets, a golf tournament,
and other entertainment are plan planned
ned planned for attending coaches, topped
by the annual Clinic Banquet on
Saturday evening, featuring Coach
Wooden as guest speaker.

23 years ago with its perfect con- r
ference record in 1964. The Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide has a log of 134-64-18
for a .662 winning percentage.
Alabama led the composite SEC
standings for the first nine years
after the SEC was organized in
1932-33.
With Col. R. R. Neyland at the
helm in the late 1930*5, however,
the Volunteers won 20 consecutive
SEC games to become the fore foremost
most foremost challenger of Alabama. The
Volunteers eased ahead in 1942
under John Barnhill.
Saturday's standings put Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana State in fourth place with a
106-76-15 record, for a 57.6 per
cent winning average. Georgia Is
filth with 89-88-9, for 50.3 per
cent; Auburn, sixth with 9198-12,
for 48.3 per cent; Mississippi
State, seventh, with 73-105-10 for
41.5 per cent; Florida, eighth,
71-108-11, for 40.4 per cent; Tu Tulane,
lane, Tulane, ninth, 68-108-13, for 39.4
per cent; Vanderbilt, tenth, 69-
113-15 for 38.8 per cent, and Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky last with 60-106-12, for 37.1
per cent.
Grid Drills
To Begin
In August
Conditioning of football players
will begin in the latter two weeks
of August.
Many of the drills and exercises
will help rid many of the players
of the extra weight acquired since
the end of the last season.
Football Coach Ray Graves said
that he gave no special instruc instructions
tions instructions to the team to keep in condi condition.
tion. condition. Bid a brief poll of some of
the players indicate the condition
of some.
Most of the players have gained
more than ten pounds since Jan January.
uary. January. For example, Steve Heidt
and Lynn Matthews have each put
on ten pounds while Randy Jackson,
now weighs 15 pounds more than in
January.
Coach Graves has indicated that
practice will have included at least
twenty minutes of isometrics. In
addition to muscle work, weight is
usually lost when a program of
isometrics is used.

Page 7



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 13, 1965

Page 8

(A Collapse, A Comeback, A Riotl

When the Gators returned home
after their near-miss against the
Crimson Tide, several hundred
fans were on hand to prove they
were still proud of the 1964 team.
A near-capacity crowd showed
up to watch UF take on the Auburn
Tigers on Saturday, October 31.
Talented halfback Jack Harper and
wingback Alan Poe were both in injured,
jured, injured, and All-American Larry
Dupree went out with an ankle
sprain in the first quarter.
With Auburn double-teaming end
Charles Casey, The Fightin
Gators offensive punch was con considerably
siderably considerably dampened. Florida's de defense,
fense, defense, spearheaded by linebacker
Barry Brown and defensive end
Lynn Matthews, held the Tigers
scoreless the entire afternoon.
Auburn tried to use the shotgun
offense against the Gators, but
UF's experienced defensive sec secondary
ondary secondary ripped it apart, as Dick Kirk
grabbed off an errant Tiger pass
and manuevered his way downfield
for an 84-yard TD romp.
Earlier, sophomore signal-call signal-caller
er signal-caller Steve Spurrier had plunged over
for the first score, as the Gators
whitewashed Auburn, 14-0.
Sophomore Jimmy Jordan led the
Gator ground-gaining corps, as
sophs Spurrier, Feiber, and Knapp
rounded out the young Florida
backfleld.
The next Saturday the Gators
were to journey to Jacksonville
for the traditional game with arch archrival
rival archrival Georgia. Both teams sported
identical 3-1 Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference marks. Georgia had been
crushed by Alabama, had stumbled
to a tie with Gator Homecoming
victim South Carolina, and had
barely eased past weak Vanderbilt.
But that had all been early in
the season. Now Georgia's two
mammoth tackles had earned the
grudging respect of the SEC. Geor Georgia's
gia's Georgia's offense, the "three yards and
a pile" type, got winning results.
Floridas offense, on the other
hand, was a wide-open, explosive
one, capable as running 19 as many
as 28 points in one half. The Gators
had averaged 22.5 points per game.
They had racked up 14 against
Alabama's tough blockade.
Control football backed by a
rock-hard defense spelled the dif difference
ference difference on Saturday, November 17.
Many Gator alumni had come up
to witness another Gator romp.
Instead, they saw six Gator fum fumbles.
bles. fumbles.
The hugh Bulldog line rushed
Spurrier mercilessly, and Georgia
intercepted two passes. Using all
four downs many times, the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia backs ground out three and four
yards a carry. Florida's defense
had little rest the second half.
Larry Dupree scored the lone TD
for the stumbling Gators, as Geor Georgia
gia Georgia smashed UF, 14-7.
Perhaps the Gators could be
pardoned for looking ahead a week
to the inter-state battle against
Florida State at Tallahassee. Still,
this was the first time Georgia
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SECOND OF A SERIES

had ever beaten a Ray Graves Gravescoached
coached Gravescoached team. Earlier in the sea season,
son, season, FSU had trounced Georgia,
17-14.
With finals a month away, the |
whole UF campus talked of nothing
but the Gators invasion of the girls
School from the North. This was
to be the first time we met Flori Florida
da Florida State in Tallahassee. FSU had
lost but one game all season, while
the Gators had lost two of their
last three. UF students reminded
themselves that the Seminoles had
never beaten Florida. Never, FSU,
Never!
In six years, the Gators had
never lost to the Seminoles' evil
forces. UF gridders wore jerseys
with the slogan, "Go For Seven."
Thousands of Florida students
struggled to get tickets and rides
for the game. Even Albert the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator wanted to help out our boys,
but the FSU authorities squelched
that plan.
The Seminoles pro-type offense
ranked as one of the best in the
nation. Their "Magnificent Seven"
linemen were no easy touch. The
Steve Tensi to Fred Biletnikoff-
Don Floyd combination could only
be equalled by the Steve Spurrier-
Tom Shannon to Charles Casey
trio.
The game started off on the right
note for Gator fans. Florida got
the ball and drove to the FSU one oneyard
yard oneyard line. There Shannon fumbled,
and the day's dye was cast. Flor Florida
ida Florida fumbled three more times. The
Gators pass defense, ranked first
in the nation, was stung by a 55-
yard aerial bomb from Tensi to
Biletnikoff. The "Magnificient
Seven" gave Tensi outstanding
pass protection. Seminole runners
like Phil Spooner and Wayne Gior Giordano
dano Giordano burst through time after time
for healthy gains.
Harper scored UF's lone TD.
Nothing the Gators tried worked.
Late in the fourth quarter, trailing
13-7, Graves elected to try an
onside kick. FSU recovered near
midfield, and Les Murdock kicked
the clincher, his third field goal
of the game.
The Gators Never-Never Land
has vanished, as UF lost, 16-7.
From a strong mark of 5-1, the
once-mighty Gators had fallen to
a so-so record of 5-3. All hopes
for a bowl bid were gone. Only

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GATOR YEAR IN REVIEW

pstth m9b 11 i 3 8 8 k |I **l I
111 11 MmMm Wm&YM Wm&YMok.
ok. Wm&YMok. 0% Ullill4*
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Jubilant Seminoles give the first down indication following recovery
of a Gator fumble. It was a long afternoon for UF as it took first loss
in history at the hands of FSU.

dangerous Miami and unbeatable
Louisiana State remained on the
schedule.
For the second week in a row,
the Gators had to face a Biletnikoff.
This time it was Bob, the Miami
quarterback. The Miami record
was only 4-4-1. But, Miami would
be looking for its fifth victory in
a rwo, against UF, on Saturday.
Even though it was raining, 30,000
, fans showed up at Florida Field.
The Gators came from behind
to nip the Hurricanes, 12-10. The
turning point in the game came
when Spurrier lofted a 38-yard
pass to Dupree, to change the
game's complexion. Earlier in the
week, Dupree had been named to
the Look All-American Squad.
Thanks to Hurricane Hilda, the
Gators had to extend their football
season into December. The Gators
had to face something Coach
Graves must have respected far
more than a Hurricane playing
LSU, the nation's sixth ranked
team, in their own back yard.
Injuries hobbled the Gator prac practices.
tices. practices. Linebackers Ron Purse 11 and
Jack Card and halfbacks Don Knapp
and Allan Poe were definitely un unable
able unable to play. Tackle Dennis Murphy
and lonesome end Casey were
' doubtful.
LSU's record was a strong
7-1-1. They had already accepted
a Sugar Bowl invitation. The De December

cember December 5 trip looked anything but
promising.
With Lakeland!tes Graham Mc-
Keel and Jack Harper leading the
way, UF manhandled LSU worse
than anyone had in Tiger Stadium
since before the days ofPaulDiet ofPaulDietzel.
zel. ofPaulDietzel. The razzle-dazzle double doubleflanker
flanker doubleflanker offense had the Bengals on
the defensive all evening. As a re result,
sult, result, the Gators drubbed LSU.
The seething Gators smashed the
Tigers, 20-6 and finished the sea season
son season with a fine 7-3 record.
To put it mildly, UF students
were pleased. In fact, many went
wild with joy.
To quote from December
seventh's Alligator, "An unruly
mob of almost 3,000 students
roamed ig> and down West Univer University
sity University Avenue and 13th Street for al almost
most almost two hours Saturday night,
burning palm trees and setting bon
fires in at least two intersections
during what was claimed to be a
victory celebration ... 16 UF stu students
dents students were arrested."
The wire stories must not have
thought the figure of 3,000 students
did the UF campus justice. Instead,
they sent releases to all corners

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of the nation telling of 8,000 stu students,
dents, students, police brutality, panty raids,
etc.
The riot could take the edge off
the memory of the Gators fine foot football
ball football season. The Gators had rolled
to their second best season in his history.
tory. history. They had been ranked in the
top ten for several weeks during
the season.
Florida has finished in a tie for
second in the SEC grid race. Larry
Dupree was named to the Coaches
All-America squad in addition to
Look's. Spurrier was voted sopho sophomore
more sophomore of the year in the SEC.
Several other players received
outstanding recognition.
The Gators had gotten off to their
best start since 1928. They had
almost beaten Alabama, the
national champions. They had
beaten LSU, Sugar Bowl Champ,
slaughtered Mississippi, pre preseason
season preseason selection as best in the
land; clobbered their Homecoming
opponent; beaten arch-rival Mia Miami;
mi; Miami; and bested always-tough Au Auburn.
burn. Auburn.
In Friday's Alligator: the early
basketball wins, the early swim swimming
ming swimming losses.