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
Watch for the 'BIG 'GATOR 1 Friday, July 30

Florida ALLIGATOR

GATORS FOIL
GREAT BELL SNATCH
Two student body presidents stopped what eight Florida State
University students thought would be the perfect prank** early
Tuesday morning.
A plan to *borrow** the UF*s victory bell from its berth at Florida
Field was squelched when UF Student Body Pres. Bruce Culpepper
received notice of the plan from FSU Student Body Pres. Jim Groot
Monday night.
The well-defined plan, according to the FSU group, cost about SSO
and two weeks* work. It included walkie-talkies, acetelyne torches,
code names, muffled hammers, a rented trailer, etc.
According to Culpepper, he received the call at 11 p.m. Monday
and notified the campus police, and because it was a beautiful
night** went to keep an eye out for the bunch.
He later left to get Bill Mcride, a special assistant in Student
Government, to aid in the vigil.
Mcride and Culpepper waited hidden in the stands until about
2 a.m. before they noticed activity in the area of the victory bell,
located at the north end of the stands.
At this time, according to Culpepper, the two separated and planned
to circle behind the pranksters.
Culpepper spotted what he thought was a lookout for the group and
on all fours,** slipped up behind the crouched figure, put his hand
on the individual and said, Ok, that*s it.**
It wasnt until this time that I noticed he was wearing a gun.** It
turned out to be a campus cop, who was also on guard.
Finally, Mcride, who had been waiting for Culpepper, surprised
the group and started ringing the victory bell for Culpepper.
As Culpepper and the cop started chasing across the stands other
campus policemen started arriving from their hiding places and
coming toward the group.
When they arrived, according to Culpepper, they were notifying,
by walkie-talkies, the look-outs stationed on University Ave. and near
the mens dorms.
The captured** students were then taken to the University Police
Station and questioned.
The group told the Alligator that they planned to polish up the bell
and hold it on the FSU campus until the Florida-FSU football game
in Gainesville next fall. At that time they were going to lower it on
to the field by helicopter.
Tom Farrar, a member of the group and also commissioner of
student elections at FSU, said the plan was not to injure the bell
and the torch was to be used to heat the bolts holding down the bell in
order to get it from its resting place.
Other members of the FSU group were: Ted Hanes, Tom Clements,
David Wells, John Moses, Roy Piperberg, George Beal and Mike
Sanders.
FSU Student Body President Groot told the Alligator in a telephone
interview, that some people might find the prank humerous but on
the other hand, some people may not.**
Groot said he hoped that the healthy rivalry would continue and he
doubted that actions like the victory bell fiasco would help.
This is why I called Bruce,** Groot said.
When we caught them, everybody was friendly. The cooperation
of the UF police was excellent and I hope no disciplinary action will
be taken,** Culpepper said.

Says Teachers Should
Police Their Own Ranks

The president of the Florida
Educational Research and Devel Development
opment Development Council told educators this
week that more policing of their
own ranks needs to be done to raise
the quality of teachers in the states
public schools.
Dr. Denton Cook, assistant
superintendent of special services
for Hillsborough County schools,
gave the weekly summer lecture
series talk at the UFs College of
Education.
He said the problem of finding
teachers has been left up to state
departments of education because
teachers themselves have not
shown a strong interest. As a
result, there has been a lowering
of standards for teacher certifi certification
cation certification to relieve shortages.
There arent enough doctors
or dentists either, but you dont
hear of them doing this type of

Vol. 57, No. 159

thing,** Dr. Cook emphasized.
These professions have tight con control
trol control over the quality of their
practitioners and keep it tight by
retaining a strong. continuing
interest.**
The Florida Educational
Research and Development Council
attempts to bridge the gap between
research findings in education and
practice in the schools. To attack
this situation, representatives
from 14 Florida counties and the
UF organized the Council to form
a working relationship between
professor, researcher and, prac practitioner.
titioner. practitioner.
One of the activities of the
Council is providing demonstration
centers where different research
methods are tried under varying
conditions. The work of the Council
is supported by gifts and govern government
ment government grants.

POSTGRADUATE WORK STRESSED
Asst. Medical Dean Named

The UF College of Medicine
took steps to enlarge the scope
of its postgraduate education pro program
gram program Tuesday and to coordinate it
with existing programs in the state
whi ch seek, to bring current
medical knowledge to local prac practicing
ticing practicing physicians.
Dean Emanuel Suter named Dr.
Thomas D. Bartley assistant dean
for postgraduate education. He is
assistant professor of surgery and
a member of the cardiovascular
and thoracic surgery team at the
University Hospital and Clinics of
the J. Hill is Miller Health Center.
The appointment, effective im immediately,
mediately, immediately, is in addition to Dr.
Bartley's duties as a teacher of
medical students and as a
physician.
Dean Suter said the 10-year-old
College of Medicine up to now has
concentrated on- training new
physicians and those in residency.
The next natural step in a well
rounded program demands that the
fast accumulation of medical
knowledge be brought to the
practicing physician,* he said.
The College is ready for a more
active role in the area of post postgraduate
graduate postgraduate education to meet the
requirements of physicians looking
for direct means of securing this
information. Dr. Bartley already
has participated in programs in
the cardiovascular area and has
demonstrated a keen interest in
the overall postgraduate effort.**
The College of Medicine pro program
gram program will work closely with the
Florida Medical Association and
its postgraduate medical education
committee and the programs which
are already in existence, Dean
Suter said.
The program will stqp up efforts
to bring new information on a
doctor-to-doctor basis in the
physician's own clinical environ environment;
ment; environment; increase patient discussions
and teaching sessions; increase
short-courses and seminars in
particular medical areas, and
bring leading medical scientists
of national and international repu reputation
tation reputation to help disseminate new or
improved information developed by
medical center specialists
throughout the world.
Dr. Bartley said: While we
recognize that for many physicians
these sessions will be a review,
we also recognize their interest
and concern for most recent
information -- and the application
of this information toward the
benefit of their patients.*
Expansion of the postgraduate
program begins with the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Hospitals Educational Pro Program
gram Program in close cooperation with Dr.
Max Michael, executive director
THERE WILL BE NO
ALLIGATOR
TUESDAY
NEXT, AND LAST
SUMMER ISSUE:
GATOR FRESHMAN
EDITION (72 PAGES
AND LARGEST EVER)
FRIDAY, JULY 30.

Friday, July 23, 1965

of JHEP and clinical professor of
medicine in the College.
The program will coordinate
already existing postgraduate ties
with the Jacksonville Center and
promises opportunities for physi physicians
cians physicians in North Central Florida,
Dr. Bartley said.
It is hoped that we will be
able to cooperate more closely
with similar programs which have
been in operation in major cities
of the state.**
A member of the Florida faculty
since 1963, the 36-year-old
physician is a member of the
American Board of Surgery, the
American Board of Thoracic Sur Surgery,
gery, Surgery, the American College of
Cardiology, American College of
Surgeons, the Society of Thoracic
Surgery, the Southern Thoracic
Surgical Association, the Florida
Thoracic Society, the American
Medical Association, the Florida

Hollins College Professor
To Head Philosophy Dept.

Dr. Thomas L. Hanna was appointed chair chairman
man chairman of the UF Department of Philosophy
Wednesday by Dean Ralph Page of the College
of Arts and Sciences.
Dr. Hanna, who takes over his new duties
August 1, comes to the University from Hollins
College in Roanoke, Va., where he has been
associate professor and chairman of the De Department
partment Department of Philosophical and Religious
Thought since 1958.

Philpott To
Witness For
Richer Case
The next Ed Richer hearing is
set for 7:30 p.m. July 29, probably
at the courtroom of the College
of Law according to Ernest M.
Jones, chairman of the UF Senate
Committee on Academic Freedom
and tenure.
Robert J. Farley, professor of
law and counsel representing the
UF said,' "I don't think I will
make another demurrer."
If Farley does not make demur demurrer
rer demurrer the committee will, more than
likely, hear testimony.
Fletcher N. Baldwin, represent representing
ing representing Richer, said he will definitely
call to testify, Vice President
Harry M. Philpott, Dean Byron
S. Hollinshead and C-5 Dean
Clarence Derrick.
Others may be called, Baldwin
said, but he hopes to keep the
number down by getting together
with Farley and agreeing on basic
facts.
Hollinshead and Philpott had no
comment to make Thursday.
Derrick was unavailable for
comment.
The committee was presented
with an amended petition by Rlch Rlcher's
er's Rlcher's lawyers July 8. This will be
the first meeting of the committee
since that time.

r ./.v.
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-^y^KMpj
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U- '
DR. BARTLEY
Medical Association and the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County Medical Society.

He fills the post vacated by Dr.
George Bartlett, who resigned last
year to return to teaching.
The 36-year-old department
chairman was born in Waco, Tex.,
and graduated from Texas
Christian University in 1949. He
attended the University of Chicago
Divinity School until 1901 when
he left fpr Europe to become di director
rector director of the Student Refugee Club
at the University of Paris.
A year later. Dr. Hanna was
named director of the boys'
division of Notre Maison
Orphanage, Brussels, Belgium. He
returned to the University of
Chicago in 1953 to attain his
bachelor's and doctorate degrees
in religion in 1954 and 1959,
respectively.
As a faculty member at Hollins,
Dr. Hanna served as director of
the school's French Overseas
Program in Paris from 1961 until
1962. He has traveled throughout
Europe, Russia, Turkey and the
Caribbean.
Three of Dr. Hanna's books
have been published in the last
eight years. His first, "The
Thought and Art of Albert Camus,"
was released in 1958. "The Lyrical
Existeruiulists" and "The Berg Bergsonian
sonian Bergsonian Heritage" followed three
years ago.
Dr. Hanna is a member of the
Virginia Philosophical Association
and the Southern Society for
Philosophy and Religion. He is
currently in Chapel Hill, N. C.,
r -sident writer for a humanities
program co-sponsored by the Uni University
versity University of North Carolina and Duke
University.
Dr. Hanna and his wife, the
former Susan Tass, have three
children*



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator/ Friday/ July 23/ 1965

Leg Council Completes Summer

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PLAYERS dress rehearse Waiting for Godot.
Florida Players Perform
'Godot Next Week

Florida Players will present
Waiting for Godot July 28, 29,
30 and 31 in Norman Hall Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Curtain time is 7:30 p a m. on
Wednesday and Thursday and 8
p.m. on Friday and Saturday.
The play is under the direction
of Dr. Donald A. Borchardt,
assistant professor of speech. It
centers around two characters who
go to a certain place to meet
someone Godot, although they do
not even know whether Godot will
show up or not.

s s'
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GOING FOR A SWIM?
Come straight from the pool or beach for a scrumptious
Burger Chef cheeseburger. This is the one thats 100% pure
beef, Open Flame Broiled, topped with
golden melted cheese and served
on a toasted bun. And all
\ rj^ whenever youre on
Daily 11 a.m.-ll p.m.
FridayS A d Sat rdays

The box office in Norman Hall
will be open for students and
others to pick up tickets on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday July p.m.; Wednesday
July 28, 2-7:30 p.m.; Thursday
July 29, 2-7:30 p.m.; Friday July
30, 2-8 p.m. and Saturday July
31, 2-8 p.m.
UF students can obtain tickets
on presentation of their I J>. cards.
High school students can obtain
tickets for 55 cents upon presenting
their I.D. cards. Admission costs
for all others is 80 cents.

Election Law
Is Approved
By BUNNY ROMAN
Staff Writer
The Legislative Council Tuesday
enacted a new law governing elec elections,
tions, elections, a constitutional amendment
providing for student president-
Leg Council communications and
a constitutional amendment, to be
voted on in the fall, to hold spring
Student Government elections one
week earlier.
An election law, approved on
second reading, regulates presi presidential
dential presidential debates, insuring that all
candidates are notified of
impending debates. A committee
composed of the student body
president, president of the
Womens Inter-Hall Council,
president of Mens Inter-Hall
Council and one representative
from each party will administrate
the law.
The presidential message law
requires that the student body
president personally address the
Legislative Council on the
progress and activities of Student
Government at the beginning of
each term.
Student Government spring
elections will now' be held on the
fourth Thursday after classes
begin for the first term after
January 1.
In further action, the Legislative
Council:
-- Appropriated $350 to the John
Marshall Bar Association to attend
a convention in Miami.
Approved the Florida Rifle
Teams budget of $952 for team
trips during the coming year.
Voted to engage Henry Mancini
for a Lyceum Council performance
on September 25, the first home
football game weekend. Tickets
will be $1.50 for students and
$3.00 for others.
Approved a student publication
salary subsidy of SI,OBO.
Elected Wayne Macleroy to
serve on the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee.
Dr. William Hall, director of
the University Infirmary,
addressed this last Legislative
Council meeting of the term. He
talked about problems faced by
the infirmary.
Hall admitted that the infirmary
had many deficiencies, but said
that he hoped efforts for improve improvements
ments improvements would pay off.

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Special Rates: |
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Complete comp program with NANCY JANE WILSON
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Olympic swimming pool, horseback Jane Nursery School)
riding, canoeing, sailing, tennis, np P CK up
archery, volleyball, softball, basket- FREE delivery
ball, football, hayrides, handcrafts.
Red Cross Swim Program for All-Day Campers
HOURS- 8 a.m. to sp.m.
Monday-Saturday Program Offered

campus news briefs

" spaghetti dinner
A spaghetti dinner will be held
at the Catholic Student Center
Saturday, July 31, from 5 to 7
p.m. All are invited* The charge
is $1 for adults, 75 cents for
students, and 50 cents for children.
It is sponsored by the Newman
Club.
JEWRY DISCUSSION
Hillel Foundation will present
an informal, open discussion pro program
gram program Monday night July 26 on the
subject of The American Jew or
the Jewish American?
The program will begin at 8
in the Hillel lounge and all
interested students are invited to
attend. Jack Zucker will be the
discussion leader. Refreshments
will follow the presentation.
UNION MOVIE
The Florida Union films com committee
mittee committee will present the film Walk
on The Wild Side Friday and
Saturday nights.
The film, starring Laurence
Harvey, Capucine, Jane Fonda, and
Barbara Stanwyck will be shown
twice nightly, 7 and 9:30 p.m., in
the air conditioned Medical Center
Auditorium.
The film is part of the Spring
Trimester presentations of the
films committee o' 3 Florida
Union Board forStude Activities.
Hansel, Gretel
Come Alive
Hansel and Gretel come to
life in the UF Department of Music
summer opera to be presented in
P.K. Yonge School Auditorium July
28, 29 and 30.
The performance is under the
direction of Mrs. Sarah Traverse
Turner, assistant professor of
music.
Tickets are sl, all proceeds to
go to the Cleva J. Carson Memorial
Music Scholarship Fund. Ticket
distribution begins Wednesday,
July 21, at the Record Bar, 923
West University Avenue, and Top
Tunes Record Shop, 1119 West
University Avenue.
Tickets will also be available :
afternoons, 2 to 5 p,m. only, in
Room 108 of the Music Building.

POOL FESTIVITIES
Get away from your books and
join in the fun at the J. T. Splash Splashtacular
tacular Splashtacular on Friday, July 23 from 8
to 11 p.m. at the University Pool.
The entertainment will be a folk
singer direct from the Correar
Room in Orlando. Besides swim swimming
ming swimming and listening to some good
entertainment, refreshments will
be served by the Jennings Area
Recreation Committee.
BARBERS' HOLIDAY
The Florida Union Barbershop
will be closed on Saturdays until
further notice. The shop will also
be closed the entire week of August
16.
WELCOME WEEK
All students interested in
working on Welcome Week for
the coming year please contact
Fred Hedstrom in Room 308 of the
Florida Union, from Friday, July
23 to Wednesday, July 28. Welcome
Week is August 28 and 29.
POVERTY FILM
Harvest of Shame, a CEfi
documentary, will be shown at the
Presbyterian University Center,
1402 W. University Ave., Sunday
night at 6:30 p.m. The movie deals
with poverty in our midst
especially as it relates to migrant
labor and the rural scene. A
discussion will follow. Everyone
is invited and welcome.



PROJECTS
EARN ALUMNI
RECOGNITION
The UF won two national awards
and shared a third announced re recently
cently recently at the annual meetings of
the American Alumni Council and
the American Council Public Re Relations
lations Relations Association.
The Florida Alumnus maga magazine
zine magazine received a special recognition
award for significant editorial
achievement in the field of alumni
publishing*' in the Alumni
Council's annual publications com competition.
petition. competition.
The UF received an American
Alumni Council incentive award
for distinguished achievement in
the development of alumni
support'* for improvement among
public institutions.
Florida's university system was
among the winners of the national
honors competition of the
American College Public Relations
Association. The award was for
the HELP program conducted by
the state's higher education insti institutions
tutions institutions prior to the recent legis legislative
lative legislative session.

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Arts and Sciences Tries
For Union Housing

The UF Space Committee with withheld
held withheld final action Wednesday on a
proposal to give the College of
Arts and Sciences space in the
Florida Union building after the
new Union complex is completed.
Robert B. Jennings, director of
academic services and secretary
of the committee, said additional
study is being made, and the matter
will be brought up again in ten days
to two weeks.
We hope to get this settled as
quickly as possible," Jennings
said.
In a report submitted by the

GENESYS Head Appointed

Dr. Robert L. Walker has been
named resident director of the
UF's GENESYS (Graduate
Engineering Education System)fa System)facility
cility System)facility at Cape Kennedy.
The appointment, effective July
1, was approved Monday by the
State Board of Regents and an announced
nounced announced Wednesday by Dr. John
Hummer, overall director of the
GENESYS program throughout
Florida and Dr. Thomas L. Martin

College of Arts and Sciences, ten tentative
tative tentative suggestions were made to
use the basement area of the old
Union for a communication science
laboratory.
The first floor would be used
for foreign languages, while the
second floor would tentatively
provide general classroom space
and house the philosophy and
anthropology departments.
The speech department would
occupy the third floor, and the
fourth floor would be used for
faculty offices, according to the
report.

Jr., dean of the College of
Engineering.
The GENESYS system features
installations on the campus here,
as well as at Cape Kennedy, Or Orlando
lando Orlando and Daytona Beach. It offers
graduate engineering courses via
a special closed circuit network
and enrolled over 900 students
since the TV aspect of the plan
became operational last year.

Dr. Walker comes to Cape
Kennedy from the University of
Arizona at Tucson where he had
been an electrical engineering
professor since 1957. From 1950
until his move to Arizona, he taught
at Stanford and the Universities
of Texas, Kansas and Toronto.
Dr. Walker received his bache bachelor's
lor's bachelor's degree from the University
of Arizona in 1948, his master's
at Yale in 1950 and his doctorate
at Stanford in 1958. He is a 39-
year-old native of Asheville, N.C.
A veteran of the U.S. Air Force,
Dr. Walker is married to the
former Tatjana Plume. They have
four children,

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* Limousine service to the University.
* New, ultra-modern apartments (Hotpoint kitchens).
* Central antenna service for all television sets.
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Friday, July 23/ 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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JSVBII
HIGH SCHOOL BANDSMEN here this week
for the Gatorland Band Clinic blow away cn
their trombones under guidance of UF student
instructor.

Clinic Group Will Perform

The annual Gatorland Band
Clinic concert is scheduled at
6:45 p.m. Saturday on the Univer University
sity University Auditorium lawn.
The clinic band is made up of
70 high school musicians from 35
communities in Florida and
Louisiana, They have been on the
University campus since Sunday
working with Department of Music

Education Fraternity Initiates

Thirteen graduate students from
the UF College of Education will
be Initiated into Phi Delta Kappa,
the honorary education fraternity,
during special ceremonies in the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center
Auditorium at 4 p.m. today.
The annual Phi Delta Kappa ini initiation
tiation initiation banquet for new members
and their wives is scheduled at

specialists in all areas of music.
Program selections include the
Reisslger overture, Yelva," a
new Latin American number,
"Latin and Lace," Heinsinger*s
"Essay for Band," highlights from
"Mary Poppins," and anew march
by Clinic Director Richard Bowles,
"The Minstrels.
The public is invited to attend
the twilight concert.

the Thomas Hotel at 6:30 p.m.
Dr. J. B. White, professor of
education and executive secretary
of the Florida Educational
Research and Development
Council, will be the featured
banquet speaker, offering views
on the Council's current and
planned programs.
Initiates Include Ralph Balyeat,
Ernest Bentley, James Doyle,
Ronald Frieden, Daniel Keane, Sam
Kingsbury, Lo Marlantes, E. B.
Moore Jr., R. J. Moriconi, David
Remington, Jerome Rothchild,
Jack Strickland and Garth Yarnell.
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Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator Friday, July 23, 1965

I ALLIGATOR

Not Even Subtle
Recently, a student attempted to obtain some
information from Board of Control Zone Archi Architect
tect Architect Neil Webb Sorry, but ...
Webb this week received a letter sent at
the direction of Forest Kelly, architect to the
Board of Regents, to the effect that zone
architects were not to issue statements or
talk to the press concerning procedural or
policy matters They should direct such ques questions
tions questions to the Board of Regents office in
Tallahassee or to the news agency of each
university, Kelly said
Oh, yes The zone architects can still inform
the public of building progress and make
personal opinion comment not representing the
Board, but Kelly issues a caveat:
A person may destroy his effectiveness
within the organization if his statement
damages the organization
It is not even subtle
We hope the Board of Regents does not
openly encourage this type of gagging of its
employes
Good for Groot
Around 11 p.m last Monday night UF Student
Body Pres Bruce Culpepper received a
telephone call from Jim Groot, president of
the student body at FSU It's purpose: to
keep good healthy relations between the two
schools
Groot warned Culpepper of an attempted
prank of borrowing" the victory bell here for
a trip to FSU
Probably Groot will catch grief from some
students at FSU who did not believe the
President of the Student Body should '*inform
against" his students
We think Groot did the correct thing Not
because we have the bell still here, but because
it prevented what could have been an opening
scene of numerous escapades between the
students of both universities which could have
had its finale in something more than just a
healthy prank
We are not naive enough to think that pranks
such as this will not be tried again But we
do believe that FSU, through its student body
president, has showed some sign of maturity
to the extent that such pranks will not get
quasi -sanction when they come to his attention.
We would hope that there will always be
competitionwithFSU on the athletic fields
and in spirit, but such competition should
cease when it could lead to a break-down
of clean competitive spirit
I >l,,l^sr, T^S3GrTSl!sSsr ,, sSSrSr T?^H3sPt^TssssE^S?tss2SShS?siT2!!?^sr2s ?Srtss!sSst^s!d
Mo mte or turn awajr copy which tt considers objectionable.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible
I The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement Involving typ typlographical
lographical typlographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice is given to the Advertising Manager within
1(1) one day after advertisement appears.
I The Florida Alligator will not be responsible tor more than one Incorrect insertion erf an advertisement
scheduled to ran several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
I THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
published five times weekly except during May, June and July when it is published semi-weekly. Only
Iwiltorlals represent the authors. The Alligator is entered as second >

THIS WEEK
New Spirit Hats Endorsed

By BRUCE CULPEPPER
Student Body President
VICTORY HATS.
This summer Pve been working
on a personal project that I hope
can eventually be a contribution
to our school pride and spirit.
The idea of having a school
victory hat as a means of identi identification
fication identification with the school is a good
one. Many of the northern schools
now have these and they are great
promoters of school spirit at
athletic events.
The important thing is to adopt
a hat that fulfills a few basic
LETTER
Promotes UN
EDITOR:
It is my conviction that the
best hope for peace and human
dignity rests in the United Nations,
which in turn depends upon rea reasonable
sonable reasonable minds and the skillful
application of them upon the ar arduous
duous arduous tasks confronting us.
These were the words of Adlai
Stevenson, Ambassador, States Statesman,
man, Statesman, Man of Dignity. They were
among the multitude of words which
he spoke during his too-short life
for the causes in which he believed:
Peace and the Dignity of Man.
The word which occurs to me when
I think of Stevenson is idealist.
In a world where idealism is
regarded with a gentle contempt,
Adlai Stevenson stood quietly, but
firmly for his ideals. During his
presidential campaign in the South,
he declared that he would uphold
the law of the land; one did not
find Mr. Stevenson changing his
stand on civil rights when he chan changed
ged changed sections of the country. He
would stand firmly for his belief
in the law of the land.
He was a man defeated twice
defeated in the highest aspiration
in the nation, many times defeated
in his personal life. Yet in defeat
is the true worth of a man seen.
Adlai Stevenson worked relent relentlessly
lessly relentlessly throughout his life for that
in which he believed. His country,
his ideals, and peace. He ren rendered
dered rendered further service to the world
and to his country, as he repre represented
sented represented the United States in the
United Nations. For him it was not
a job. It was an ideal. In defeat,
he was triumphant; and in the final,
lonely, inevitable defeat of death,
he has again triumphed. He has
left us his life for an inspiration:
The campus is an ideal setting
for study of the United Nations,
because while you face the worlds
problems, mirrored in the United
Nations, you are acquiring the
knowledge, the tools, with which
you must try to solve them.
The Collegiate Council for the
United Nations, an organization
which counted Adlai Stevenson
among its greatest supporters, lias
been newly reorganized at Hie Uni University
versity University of Florida and is currently
running a membership drive.
All students interested in voidi*
their support of the United Nations
are urged to attend the first CCUIf
meeting of the fall trimester.
JACK ZUCKER, President
CCUN

OPINION

essentials. First, it must be
attractive and employ the school
colors. It must be stable so that
it will last. It must look appropri appropriate
ate appropriate with any type of dress, from
bermudas to a suit. It must be
able to be incorporated into a
school cheer. And finally, its price
must be reasonable.
After examining several
samples, with Mr. Jack Rutledge,
director of the Student Book Store,
I think we have found the ideal
hat. With the support of the Leg
Council I have ordered 1,000 of
them and am expecting their
delivery before August 20.

yernlNT
WORLD OF CINEMA
Sound of Trumpets 9
Hits Note of Success

By DON FEDERMAN
Movie Reviewer
Seeing Ermanno Olmis The
Sound of Trumpets* brought to
mind thoughts of Melvilles bril brilliant,
liant, brilliant, prophetic short story,
Bartleby, The Scrivener,** Par Particularly,
ticularly, Particularly, I was thinking of the
dehumanized, neurotic office types
whom Melville captured with the
most delicate, yet caustic wit.
In a sense, Olmis cinematic
technique is akin to Melvilles
literary style (of course, thema thematically,
tically, thematically, their intentions were a
little different, there being no
Bartleby figure in Olmis movie,
and his hero destroyed** in being
absorbed by an impersonal world
rather than through confrontation
with and defiance of it as was the
case with Bartleby),
One sees in both artists subtle
touches in ambience and gesture
(take Melvilles description of the
law office* and the fact that people
work behind screens with Olmis
examination building and the office
buildings myriad corridors of
white boredom). I might say that
Melville is a little more consistent
than Olmi, the latter dragging at
first and a bit too obvious. Yet
both men are quite equal in their
mediums in depicting the comedy,
pathos, and chilling horror
implicit in the terribly inane world
of business which cannot allow for
any kind of human relationship
(the lawyer disavows himself from
Bartleby as the factory separates
the hero from his girl and his
employer never even looks at him
in interviewing him).
With Melville as a departure
point, let roe get down to specifics
oh Olmi, The first notable thing
about this movie is casting. His
hero is little more than a boy.
He has an innocent, perplexed,
shy air about Mm which tragically
underscores his malleability. As
for the office people, Olmi shows
as modi painstaking attention to

DAVID A. WEST
Editor-in-Chief

AL LEONARD
Executive Editor

ANDY MOOR
Sports Editor

Pat Kelley, Wayne McLeroy,
Jean Maynard, and I will be in
charge of dispersing these hats
throughout represenative portions
of the student body. If they are
acceptable to all, then we hope
that we will find a market for
thousands more.
The whole purpose is to promote
school spirit and participation.
Once again student government is
instigating a project who's success
depends solely on the support that
we get from the student body. Pm
looking forward to showing these
hats to you this fall.

the projected image of a face as
Fellini (Olmis office people are a
virtual glossary of neuroses).
Secondly, Olmis camera tech technique
nique technique shows good borrowing plus
originality (note this is Olmis
first movie) to create brilliant,
often brutal images. One is par particularly
ticularly particularly impressed with his
framing of individuals (resembling
a little of Truffaut) and his
placement of the camera in the
midst of a crowd to create pres presence.
ence. presence. Returning to the former
technique, I cant help but mention
the great still effect of the
young mhn, seated alone, looking
so pathetic in his party hat with an
unopened bottle of wine next to
him. .it is just magnificent.
Next comes Olmis blocking
which has Hie same kind of comic
genius that makes Fellinis and
Truffauts efforts so fascinating
(i.e. I suspect improvisation). Note
the two scenes in the clerks office,
the examination scenes, and the
whole of the party just mar marvelous!
velous! marvelous!
Finally, I might mention the
scenarios dialogue (Olmi wrote as
well as directed the movie). Like
the accompanying action, it is
funny, but frightening in its impli implication
cation implication (the last office scene is a
classic example with a clerk who
for 20 years has lived in hope of
moving up to a desk in front of
him as part of seniority).
Olmis film thus is a somewhat
Kafkaesque commentary cm the
void that people are drawn Ido
as the price paid for security**
in an inhuman system, this state statement
ment statement is so simply portrayed, yet
it is so imaginatively and master masterfully
fully masterfully done as to mark Olmi as a
director with genius. The Sound
of Trumpets* is easily one of the
finest films out of Italy in recent
years, one of the best here this
year, and certainly the movie of
the month. I cannot recommend
this film enough, its at the STATE
through Saturday.



ACADEMIC FREEDOM: How Does Florida Stand? (2nd Installment)

Another line of cases leads
directly Into the Florida situation.
These are the cases that deal with
loySty oaths. In Wieman v. Upde Updegraff,
graff, Updegraff, the United States Supreme
Court struck down a requirement
that all Oklahoma officers and
employees take a loyalty oath that
required them to swear they were
not, and had not been for the
preceding five years, members
of any organization listed as sub subversive
versive subversive by the United States
Attorney General. The decision
rested on the fact that the statute
applied with equal force to those
who knowingly belonged to the
proscribed organizations and to
those who were ignorant of the
subversive nature of the organi organization.
zation. organization.
A Florida statute enacted in 1949
required all state employees, in including
cluding including university professors, to
take a loyalty oath. The defect in
the application of the Oklahoma
loyalty oath was not a bar to the
implementation of the Florida oath.
In State v. Diez, the Florida Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court ruled that the element
of scienter was necessary to
support prosecution for violation
of the oath: "(W)e think the in informations
formations informations in this case were fatally
defective for want of averments
that the affiant had formerly wil wilfully
fully wilfully given aid, support, advice,
counsel, or influence to the Com Communist
munist Communist Party. A new avenue of
attack was utilized, however, and
in 1961 the United States Supreme
Court invalidated as unconsti unconstitutionally
tutionally unconstitutionally vague that part of the
Florida loyalty oath reading, that
I have not and will not lend mu
aid, support, advice, counsel or
influence to the Coro munist Party.
The reasoning and holding of this
case have been reaffirmed as re recently
cently recently as June 1, 1964. In both
cases it was stated that the vice
of unconstitutional vagueness is
further aggravated where the
statute in question operates to
inhibit the exercise of individual
freedoms protected by the Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution. It was further declared
that those with a conscientious
regard for what they solemnly
swear or affirm, sensitive to the
perils posed by the oath's inde indefinite
finite indefinite language, avoid the risk of
loss of employment, and perhaps
profession, only by restricting
their conduct to that which is un unquestionably
questionably unquestionably safe. Free speech
may not be so inhibited. It thus
appears that academic freedom has
been firmly established as a right
guaranteed by the federal consti constitution.
tution. constitution. The earlier discussion con concerning
cerning concerning the difficulty of defining
academic freedom should be
recalled and in light of this it
would be a bold conjecture to state
how far into the field constitutional
protection extends. But it does
appear to be the feeling of the
United States Supreme Court that
loyalty oaths, so far as they inhibit
the exercise of academic freedom
through restrictions on free
speech and thought, are invalid.
It is unfortunate that the legis legislative
lative legislative and administrative
machinery of the State of Florida
do not share this feeling. In July
1964, University of Florida em employes
ployes employes received a form from the
state. Completion of this form re required
quired required signing the original loyalty
oath, which remains on the books.
This, in itself, would constitute
Httle cause for concern, but
Florida has another statute re requiring
quiring requiring the immediate discharge
of any employee who has taken
the (invalid) oath and who later
violates it by lending aid, support,
advice, counsel or influence to the
communist party. So in Florida*
we are presented with a ridiculous
anomaly as far as loyalty oaths
are concerned: a professor-em professor-employee
ployee professor-employee promises to obey certain
standards that are unconstitution unconstitutionally
ally unconstitutionally vague, and later he can be
discharged for violation of these

standards that reasonable men
supposedly could not understand
well enough to obey in the first
place.
Florida Position
Hopefully, the preceding dis discussion
cussion discussion has acquainted the reader
with the development and present
status of the concept of academic
freedom on a general level. For
comparative purposes the present
situation in Florida will be ex examined.
amined. examined. At this point, it would
be helpful to refer to Appendix
11, which is a reproduction of the
statement of the Board of Control
of the State of Florida concerning
academic freedom and responsi responsibility.
bility. responsibility. Notice should be taken of
section D of the statement that
requires each university to draft
procedures for implementing the
policy of the statement. The Uni University
versity University of Florida procedure is
reproduced in Appendix HI. Appen Appendix
dix Appendix II and Appendix 111, when read
together and compared with the
Statement of Principles of
Academic Freedom and Tenure
promulgated by the American
Association of University Profes Professors,
sors, Professors, and reproduced in Appendix
I, discloses that they are sub substantially
stantially substantially in accord with each
other. Also, Article V of the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution of the University of
Florida, adopted February 6,1964,
provides a complete exposition
of the university's position regard regarding
ing regarding academic freedom and tenure.
These policy statements are an
adequate and commendable de declaration
claration declaration of the feelings and atti attitudes
tudes attitudes of the governing bodies of the
university.
As stated earlier, however, very
few infringements on academic
freedom originate from within the
university. Most are outside pres pressures
sures pressures that make themselves felt
in the university community. This
major aspect of the problem has
been expressed as follows:
The operation of colleges and
universities is enmeshed in
community affairs at many
points. When to this factor
is added the direct and im immediate
mediate immediate dependence of public
institutions and many private
ones on current appropri appropriations,
ations, appropriations, contributions, or
tuition payments for support,
the difficulties besetting the
maintenance of full academic
freedom become apparent.
The AAUP has recently censured
the administration of the
University of South Florida. In
their report the AAUP seemed to
indicate that part of the threat to
academic freedom is coming from
the spheres of the university
administration and the Florida
Board of Control. Usually, as seen
from the perspective of the
student observer and of the general
public, faculties and university ad administrators
ministrators administrators are grouped together
perhaps because many adminis administrators
trators administrators have an academic back background
ground background and even sometimes a dual
status. As a matter of reality,
however, university adminis administrators
trators administrators frequently identify to a
greater extent with local power
groups than with the academic
personnel. They are the ones di directly
rectly directly involved in administration,
regulation, and sanction against
professors. They also tend to em emphasize
phasize emphasize the responsibility element
of academic freedom. They are
engaged in full-time adminis administration,
tration, administration, matters of budget, staffing
and so on. Even though these
activities are highly meritorious
and necessary, they are in spirit
relatively removed from the pur pursuit
suit pursuit of truth as traditionally per perceived
ceived perceived to be the main goal of
scientific inquiry.. If these
elements dominate the education
process, universities will likely
become more closely akin to the

research department in a large
corporation. In other words,
inquiry will increasingly be limited
to specific purposes, mass pro production,
duction, production, or mass education.
Perhaps the most effective
method of evaluating the concept
of academic freedom in Florida
is to discuss the attitude of the
faculty themselves. I have chosen
the University of Florida as
representative of attitudes
throughout the state-supported
institutions of higher learning in
Florida because of my proximity
to the situation. It is my opinion
that the problems are basically
the same throughout the state. In
1962, the University of Florida
compiled a Self-Evaluation Study
for the Southern Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools.
The findings of the study are
reported, in part, as follows.
There are no serious
limitations on academic free freedom
dom freedom which emanate from
within the University. There
are, however, limitations on
the academic freedom of the
University, and sometimes
pressures from without the
University have the effect of
preventing faculty members
from exercising full academ academic
ic academic freedom. For instance,
' within the past five years a
newly appointed professor
resigned because of pressure
from outside the University.
He had been recommended by
the University administration
and appointed by the Board of
Control, but outside opposition
to his appointment induced him
to resign before entering upon
the duties of his professor professorship.
ship. professorship. In the words of the
CoUege of Law faculty, Im Improvement
provement Improvement in the atmosphere
of academic freedom could be
made in the state university
system as a whole; such
improvement should be made
in order to improve the
inteUectual atmosphere of the
University.
Faculty members in the
CoUege of Arts and Sciences,
and others teaching in such
sensitive areas as the social
sciences and humanities, are
also very familiar with the
concepts of academic freedom
as they are stated in the
1940 Statement of Principles
adopted by the American
Association of University
Professors and the Associ Association
ation Association of American Colleges.
The. .unit reports of the
professional schools and col colleges,
leges, colleges, make it extremely
doubtful, however, that the
faculty as a whole is very
familiar with academic
freedom.
In view of the conclusions of the
above study, it may well be apropos
to restate a previously quoted
argument, and to emphasize that
not all responsibiUty for the re retention
tention retention of shackles on the practice
of academic freedom can be placed
upon the state legislature.
Also badly needed is greater
consciousness within the
expanded academic commun community
ity community of the importance of
academic freedom and of its
exercise. The numerous fa faculty
culty faculty members who are
content to perform their
specialized work in a manner
conducive to pleasant per personal
sonal personal relations and to pubUc
inconspicuousness contribute
little to the ends for which
freedom exists.
One example of professorial
harassment in Florida has been
cited previously. Woodward, in The
Unreported Crisis in the Southern
CoUeges, concludes that the real
trouble is a reactionary movement,
directed against the Negro civil
rights movement, "ledby the White

Friday, July 23, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Citizens Councils, the John Birch
Society, and the Ku Kluxers.
Woodward provides two examples
of "vigilante tactics that have
recently struck a blow to aca academic
demic academic freedom in Florida:
A recent victim in Florida
is Thomas P. Hardeman,
assistant professor of phil philosophy
osophy philosophy at the University of
Tampa. Although technically
a member of the faculty until
August 1962, Hardeman
received notice of his dis dismissal
missal dismissal in June 1961, and was
not only forbidden to teach
but banned from the campus
for the ensuing year. The
dismissal followed an attack
on Hardeman by the "Florida
Coalition of Patriotic Soci Societies,
eties, Societies, headed by Sumter
Lowry, a Tampa businessman
and retired National Guard
general. Lowry is a member
of the John Birch Society's
"Committee of Endorsers,'*
and his son-in-law is head of
one of the Tampa chapters of
the society. Dr. David Delo,
president of the university,
denied that the Birchite
attack was the reason for
Hardeman's firing but an announced
nounced announced that "I will certainly
tell him to keep his mouth
shut." But the professor re refused
fused refused to stop speaking in favor
of the United Nations and the
World Court or to give up his
opposition to the House Un-
American Activities Commi Committee
ttee Committee and the Birch Society.
He was fired without a formal
hearing or written charges
against him.
The weaker institutions are
more vulnerable to pressure,
but the big state universities
of the lower South have also
suffered indignities. The
University of Florida at
Gainesville, for example, sub submitted
mitted submitted to an outrageous
inquisition three years ago.
It was conducted by a com committee
mittee committee of the state legislature,
headed by a gubernatorial can candidate,
didate, candidate, which held hearings
for seven months on or near
the campus. With the aid of
lawyers, police, detectives
and paid informers, the
committee dragged in
hundreds of witnesses, mainly
students, to testify against
professors. Disclosures of
political heresies were dis disappointing
appointing disappointing but sexual devia deviations
tions deviations supplied headlines.
It would seem that instances such
as those described above would
provoke a rude awakening for those
who have devoted their lives to
the public service of the State of
Florida; but, unfortunately, this
apparently has not occurred. This
year, the president of Florida State
University has apparently sub submitted
mitted submitted to outside pressures and
resigned his post. Also, Dean Har Harrell,
rell, Harrell, highly esteemed dean of the

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College of Medicine at the Uni University
versity University of FJorida, allegedly re resigned
signed resigned because of increasing
academic frustration resulting
from pressure at the medical
school from both the state level
and the internal administration at-'
the University of Florida. Evi Evidently,
dently, Evidently, the burden of choosing be between
tween between yielding to outside pressures
or facing the unknown
consequences of resistance is very
much a present-day reality in the
university system of Florida.
Though these instances seemingly
affect only one person at a time,
and although the latter two
occurrences concerned adminis administrators
trators administrators rather than teaching
personnel, they indirectly affect
'the entire academic community.
Apologies and restitutions
may help injured individuals
and reputations but they
cannot compensate for
timidity and shame in the
classroom, nor dispel the
cloud of distrust and sus suspicion
picion suspicion between trustees and
state officials, between faculty
and administration, between
students and teachers. What
happens to the pursuit of truth
and the advancement of learn learning
ing learning in such an atmosphere as
the heresy hunters and though
controllers have created in
parts of the South can only
be conjectured.
A great handicap to the thwarting
of outside pressure groups has
been removed by an informed elec electorate
torate electorate in the election of November
3, 1964. Florida has previously had
an educational hierachy that en encouraged
couraged encouraged rather than discouraged,
political interference with
academic freedom. The board of
control, the governing body of the
state university system, has in the
past been appointed by the gov goven
en goven o r to serve during that
governor's term of office. It is a
matter of common knowledge that
patronage exists in the political
field. 1 do not mean to intimate
that political patronage has in fact
created inroads on academic free freedom
dom freedom in Florida, but merely point
out that such a climate is favor favorable
able favorable to the accomplishment of a
whlttled-down concept es academic
freedom in this state. Florida
voters, however, have approved a
constitutional amendment that will
permit the creation of a board of
regents with staggered nine-year
terms of office. This system is
designed to heft) free the university
system from being subject to chan changing
ging changing political philosophies, and to
shield the university system from
power groups to a greater extent
than can be done under the present
system. The passage of this
amendment by a substantial ma majority
jority majority vote is especially
encouraging because it
demonstrates a greater public
awareness that there are pro problems
blems problems in the area of academic
(Continued on P. 7)

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator/ Friday, July 23, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

- 11 ""
for rent
1 BEDROOM lake cottage. Lake
privileges. Lake Winnott 22 miles
from Gainesville. S4O per month.
372-0481, Mr. Kaplan after 9 p.m.
(B-159-2t-c).
UNFURNISHED 3 bedroom, 2bath.
Built-in oven and range, carport,
screened porch. Air-conditioned.
$135 per month. 1 year lease. 1804
NW 38th Terr., 372-0481, Mr. Kap Kaplan.
lan. Kaplan. Please phone after 9 p.m.
(B-159-2t-c).
EFFICIENCIES, BEDROOMS. Off Offstreet
street Offstreet parking. All utilities furn furnished
ished furnished except gas. 320 NW 3rd St.
2 trimester lease. Haunted house.
Phone 372-0481 after 9 p.m. (B-.
159-2 t-c).
KIRKLANDS Double rooms
available for male students. 1 block
from campus. slls per trimester.
Contact Jim Hodge on Tuesday or
Thursday afternoons or weekends
1602 NW Ist Ave. 376-9345. (B (B---159-ts-c).
--159-ts-c). (B---159-ts-c).
FOR QUIET COUPLE or 2
gentlemen. Comfortable and con convenient
venient convenient efficiency apartment.
Available August Ist if necessary.
Also room with private bath for
August only. Apply 321 SW 13th
Street. (B-159-lt-c).
LARGE ROOM, Air-conditioned,
private bath. Other room double or
single, share bath. Quiet home for
graduate students. 105 NW 7th
Terrace. 372-0809. (B-157-3t-p).
SMALL FURNISHED CCB cottage.
Bedroom, electric kitchen, tile
shower. Linda Ann Court, south
on Ocala Road. 376-5826. (B (B-158
158 (B-158 3t nc).
FURNISHED Apartment, 4 bed bedroom,
room, 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-156-st-c).
2 ROOM SUITES, motel type, furn furnished.
ished. furnished. 1 block from campus. Re Refrigerator,
frigerator, Refrigerator, no kitchen. 2 semester
lease. 6-6494. (B-158-3t-c).
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath Lake Cottage,
air-conditioned. 2 trimester lease,
SBS/month. 372-0481, Mr. Kaplan,
after 9 p.m. (B-158-3t-c).
AIR CONDITIONED HOUSES
LEASING NOW FOR SEPTEMBER
3 or 4 males or females. Call
Charlie Mayo, FR 6-4471, Mary
Moeller Realty. (B-156-6t-c).
MOTORCYCLES I
For The Discriminating l
CYCLERAMA I
37*811 iii 2lSE2ndPj

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-V.....
for rent
FURNISHED Apartment, 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 1 bath. Downtown location.
Ideal for 3 or 4 students. SIOO
per month year round. 372-0481,
Mr. Kaplan. Please phone after
9 p.m. (B-156-st-c).
SMALL Furnished house with 2
bedrooms and bath. Green alum,
siding, 1954 NW 34th Ave. $75 per
month. Call FR 2-3251 after 6
p.m. (B-155-ts-c).
3 BEDROOM HOUSE, 2 bedroom
duplex, furnished. Large rooms,
air-conditioners. Close in, quiet
neighborhood. 12 months lease.
References. 6-6494. (B-158-3t-c).
lost & found
LOST: Ladys white gold Bulova
watch. Has repair tag attached
stating $5.00. In Tigert Hall or
parking area. Call Ext. 2856, Mrs.
Lewis. (L-159-lt-c).
autos
1960 FALCON 2 door hardtop.
Standard shift. In top condition.
Contact Gutta, Phone FR 6-1456
or University Ext. 2026. (G-159-
2t-c).
BEAUTIFUL 1961 PONTIAC
CATALINA CONVE RTIBLE .Radio,
white walls, new nylon top. Per Perfect
fect Perfect condition. S4OO down and take
over my low monthly payments
or $1225 cash. Call 376-8863. (G (G---159-ts-c).
--159-ts-c). (G---159-ts-c).
*6O CORVAIR. 4 door, automatic
transmission. Heater. A real buy
at $475. Call FR 2-5625 after 5
p.m. (G-158-tf-nc).
1964 VW 1500, 6,600 miles.
Brought in from Spain, $1875.1961
T-Bird, fully equipped, $1450.376-
0906. (G-158-3t-c).
1957 BUICK Century, 2-door, S3OO.
56 Olds, radio and heater, $350.
376-0906. (G-158-3t-c).
LEAVING COUNTRY, "Selling
classic XK-140 Jaguar roadster.
White with red interior. C. Head,
wire wheels, radio and heater.
Excellent condition. 378-1119. (G (G---157-3t-c).
--157-3t-c). (G---157-3t-c).
1963 ENGLISH FORD COUNSUL.
Low miles. Sharp condition. Must
sell. SBSO. Call FR 2-3251 after
6 p.m. (G-155-ts-c).
I FUNLAND I
I AMUSEMENT CENTER I
lOll W. Univ., 2 blocks from I
campus where students meet I

autos
1960 SIMCA. Good condition.
Phone 376-8130. (G-158-3t-c).
*65 GTO fully equipped. 3500 miles.
Must sacrifice. Take over pay payments
ments payments or cash. Call after 5:30
378-1124. (G-158-2t-c).
STATION WAGON, White Volks Volkswagen,
wagen, Volkswagen, 1965. 30 miles per gal.
Excellent model, not yet available
in U. S. Only 3600 miles. 372-
8082, (G-159-2t-c).
wanted
WANTED TO RENT. Over-the Over-thecab-type
cab-type Over-thecab-type camper (without truck)
from August 13th to September sth.
Nancy at 6-8821 from 8 to 5.
(C-159-2t-c).
.i i

RIDE WANTED to Pensacola
(Myrtle Grove) August 12th. Please
call Marsha, Room 126, Rawlings
Hall after 5 p.m. (C-159-2t-p).
RIDERS to South Indiana, Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati or enroute. sls one way or
round trip. 1964 Tempest. Leave
August 14th. FR 6-0693. (C-159-
2t-c).
WANTED STUDIOUS coed to share
apartment in September; contact
soon CLAIRE GOLDHAGEN, 3131
SW 7th Street, Miami, Florida. (C (C--
- (C--
-
for sale
6000 BTU FEDDERS AIR-CON AIR-CONDITIONER.
DITIONER. AIR-CONDITIONER. 110 volts with thermo thermostatic
static thermostatic control. $65. 376-4954. (A (A---159-2t-c).
--159-2t-c). (A---159-2t-c).
SUBURBIA
DRIVE-IN THEATRE
NW 13th St. f 372-9523
' NOW PLAYING
.** ***
: WALT DISNEYS!
[achievements
JUui
ANDREWS-VAN DYKE
rcamcour
' -SBSS? n
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

for sale
AM-FM Radio and record player.
$lO. Air-conditioner, S3O. Type Typewriter,
writer, Typewriter, sls. Lamp, $5. Call
378-2246. (A-159-lt-c).
1965 HONDA 150 cc. Less than
1760 miles. Includes fiberglass
saddlebags, rain suit, helmet,
white wall tires, electric starter.
Call Frank 376-9150. (A-159-
2t-p).
1958 HICKS SUPERLINER Trailer,
8x43. Air-conditioned. 3 year old
cabana, 11x30. Call Fordyce and
Assoc. 376-1236. (A-158-2t-c).
BUY AN ADDIS BY ADDIS. Wit,
satire and plain old belly-laughs
are now available to you.
Playboy cartoonist Don Addis
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-158-tf-nc).

1
|| 2X>H^tkonuoodHt.2o- tton. F6-5011 |l
I Q Hih! first Area Showing I
I O HELD over I
I T 0 -ocit If. IcAfljoojvsl
{jit h^|HK<^|^b^Lk.ts
BL !< M\ .'t RB m|^D^^K|B^Rm&sM
PBL fV!§f. vtaXm v v -RV f fff DR r^R
y IdjE v^Jr v> ~/ijfy IdL *r
HjBE A4t&<
y *W *7 § |Hp
fl| dD Wwfw v^fDfD ilj jB
I Burt Lancaster I
I THE tRAIN" I
THE TRAIN WILL CARRY YOU
I TO THE PEAK OF ADVENTURE I I
Tj&\
|KJ FIENDISH SADISTIC £2l
If 1 BLOODCURDLING i l^
U| ||d
J f JACK LEMMON
I VIRNALISI "fegJ
I tWRO *?J I
Iff OOftt/HRSTI

for sale
1958 NASHUA TRAILER, 8 x 30.
Full bath, 1 bedroom. Excellent
condition. Completely furnished,
SBOO cash or terms. Oh-Kay
Trailer Park, call 372-7798. (A (A---159-lt-p).
--159-lt-p). (A---159-lt-p).
*^ l 1 1 i i I,
10 x 60 MARLETTE, 3 bedroom
mobile home. Colonial style. 3530
SW 24th Ave., Lot 75 Plnehurst
Park or call after 5 p.m. 376-
4290. (A-159-2t-c).
PURE-BRED Chocolate-seal point
Siamese Kittens. Females, sls;
Males, S2O. 6 weeks old before
they can leave mother. 376-5826,
(A-158-2t-nc).
ROOM AIR-CONDITIONER, 115
volt, 20*' window fan. Dinette set
with 4 chairs. Baby accessories;
scales, portable crib, playpen,
dressing table, potty chair, 372-
5213. (A-157-3t-c),



for sale
ILLSTATE VESPA type motor motorcooter,
cooter, motorcooter, $75. Call Charles Winn,
76-3196 between 5 and 7 p.m.
A-159-lt-e).
pYPE WRITE R, used Smith Smith;orona,
;orona, Smith;orona, old but in very good
Condition. Make roe an offer FR
!_9343, ask for Ken Farr. (A (A---59-lt-p).
--59-lt-p). (A---59-lt-p). r
kelp wanted
iLERK-TYPIST or Transcribing
lecretary II to begin work August
1965. For interview appoint appointnent,
nent, appointnent, call ext. 2230 or 2239. (E (E---59-2t-c).
--59-2t-c). (E---59-2t-c).
THRU SATURDAY
mMMmm
tv bt)T9S
. : EatutU .V-
I
. r . .
I
Ermanno Olmi s ^SR:'>xl
TRUMPETS i*3*s*7*9
SUN. MON. TUES.
From Bodice To Boudoir...
The Blushing Bare Facts
About The 'Touchiest' Topic
In The World!
q JOSEPH E. LEVINE patents
y VITTORIO GASSMAN
lets talk
Meet Women
. ..What else is there?
mm' A l

THE YEARS 1 -y|
MOST EXCITING CAST I ma BMIVI-IM I EM]
|1 2400MZCtk~mll~1'*t.IO-H*~FK -hH
MOST MAGNIFICENT MOVIE I
INGRID BERGMAN REX HARRISON SSwl
ALAIN DELON GEORGE C. SCOTT I * '*£*BBl
JEANNE MOREAU OMAR SHARIF I |J^lyfc|
S£L 1 ft
3I.I:1I.T '%^j' 6 I COLOR j seU

* P ~ 1
help wanted
1
SECRETARY WANTED. Due to
graduation, one of our better
secretaries will be leaving and we
will need a replacement around
August 7th. Replacement must be
well-founded in shorthand and
typing and willing to apply self
to job. Above average salary for
experienced secretary. Will fill
position with first qualified appli applicant.
cant. applicant. Write or phone for interview.
Scruggs & Carmichael, 3 SE Ist
Ave. 376-5242. (E-152-10t-c).
real estate
CAROL ESTATES Air
conditioned, 2 bedroom, 1 bath,
screened porch, central heat. S4OO
cash, $93/month. 1942 NE 16th
Terr. Phone 372-5893. (1-157-
ts-c).
BUILT-IN Kitchen, 3 bedroom,
1 1/2 bath, CCB, terazzo floors.
Corner lot. Best offer and assume
FHA mortgage. 1446 NE 21st Ave.
376-1435. (I-157-4t-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).
FOR SALE by owner: Country
home and 4 acres. 3 bedroom,
2 bath, living room, and living livingkitchen,
kitchen, livingkitchen, 34* x 14 screened porch.
Wall to wall carpet. Central heat.
Call 372-0253. (I-159-2t-p).
4 BEDROOM, 2 bath, double car carport,
port, carport, built-in range and oven.
Seller to pay all closing cost. Only
$450 down, only $96.98 per month.
Price S9OO less than FHA
appraisal. 1806 NW 38th Terr.
372-0481, Mr. Kaplan for appoint appointment
ment appointment to show. Please phone after
9 p.m. (l-159-4t-c).
rent or sale
\
HOUSE FOR SALE OR RENT.
124 SE 39th Street. No down
payment. FR 6-3668. (I-154-ts-c).

m l/ffift _
THE CANNES
| FESTIVAL, ONE POTATO, I|U4 Jl If! H
| TWO POTATO, SCONED WMUplAyHpra
| THE LONGEST, LOUDEST L (TTT|i j| I Mil
| OVATION IN 9 TEARS!"^^H*Jj^^^^J
Tim Migaz'n*

mm i i i
services
i
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-159-2t-c).
IRONING DONE IN MY HOME.
Call FR 6-4086. (M-149-lt-c).
. .
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---153-ts-c).
--153-ts-c). (M---153-ts-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING in my
home. Call Carol Parker anytime.
2-6353. (M-159-lt-c).
personal j
THE BENT CARD has been ac accused
cused accused of being everything from
an Administration Front
Activity/' to a Secret Christian
Plot to Convert the Campus!'*
Individuals have been called every everything
thing everything from Mental Brats'* to
Mystical Pettyfoggers." In an
attempt to clarify the entire affiar,
we are inviting everybody who
cares to comment (or just listen)
to attend Saturday at 10:30 p.m.,
and all sides can be heard no
rotten eggs or tomatoes, please.
Entertainment as usual (and some
unusual) 1826 West University.
(J-159-lt-c).
In memory of ADLAI E.
STEVENSON, Collegiate Council
for the United Nations. (J-159-
2t-c).
TEN A FAFARD would like to
inform all her friends she is now
with Rame, 319 W. Univ. Avenue,
Phone 372-5549. Specializing in
hair coloring, cutting hatural curly
hair, also specializes in childrens
hair cuts. (J-157-ts-c).
T TRIDER
RIDER TRIDER WANTED to Boca Raton
area at end of trimester. Contact;
Arnold M. Kramer, P. O. Box
#541, East Palatka, Florida 32031.
(J-157-3t-c).
STUDENT SPECIALS noon and
night, 7 days a week, 975. Meal
tickets available at 10% discount,
Long's Cafeteria downtown
between the theatres.(J-153-tf-p).

.4
Friday, July 23, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

ACADEMIC FREEDOM

freedom, and further shows the
public sentiment toward
abrogation of these problems.
The politicians, however, have
already made the board of regents
another battleground of patronage.
The bickering between two suc successive
cessive successive state administrations has
resulted in a lame duck board of
regents with no effective power to
accomplish anything. This is but
another manifestation of the fact
that the leaders of our state have
not as yet realized that education
must not be merely another poli political
tical political play toy. Whether or not an
effective board of regents can be
established in such an atmosphere
remains to be seen.
The creation of an effective
board of regents will help, but it
is by no means a panacea for pro problems
blems problems that beset the development
of academic freedom in Florida.
Reference has previously been
made to investigations conducted
by a state legislative committee.
The activities of this committee
disrupted the academic
community, not because of its
purposes, but because of its
methods. The game it played with
university personnel was one that
shamed the responsible citizens
of Florida. Whether such was
really the case, it appeared that
the committee described what, in
its opinion, was a politically un undesirable
desirable undesirable character and then
searched the university for some someone
one someone to fit the description. At the
University of South Florida, the
committee broadened its inquiry
to include nonconformist political
opinions of individuals, alleged ob obscenity
scenity obscenity in literature used in
courses, and the religious and
philosophical views of professors
and content of courses.** The
committee started its investigation
in a motel several miles from the
campus; this was apparently done
in secrecy because neither the
preee nor the president of the
university learned of the presence
of the committee until approxi approximately
mately approximately one month after it had begun
its activities. At the conclusion of
the investigation the committee
made sweeping criticisms of the
university administration and fac faculty
ulty faculty involving such areas as the
speakers invited to the campus,
textbooks used, and philosophies
expressed by professors in the
classroom. The committee was
particularly upset when the uni university
versity university demanded irrefutable
evidence** of homosexuality before
a person could be discharged for
that reason. The committee, how however,
ever, however, never released its full report
to the public and refrained from
publicly making recommendations
for action to the board of control.
Although these considerations cast
doubt upon the credibility of the
committees accusations, only
time will heal the wounds caused
by this inquisition. Adverse
publicity is unavoidable when
activities such as those conducted
by this committee are sanctioned.
One cannot help wondering how
many high quality academic per personnel
sonnel personnel are not in Florida because
of this legislative Frankenstein.
The committee has been dissolved
and, as evidenced by Appendix
11, affirmative action has been
taken in an attempt to prevent
further repercussions from the
committees past activities,
I mention this committee not
only to point out a discouraging
setback to the exercise of academ academic
ic academic freedom in Florida, but also
because we, the people of this
state, have been told that these
techniques, that all
responsible citizens had hoped
would never recur, may be re resumed
sumed resumed in the near future. People
in very high governmental
positions in this state have openly
made charges that our university
system is thoroughly infiltrated
with Communists and Communist

sympathizers. A sweeping purge
has been threatened. Also,
opposition to the creation of a
board of regents to replace
the Board of Control has been
expressed and, although an amend amendment
ment amendment providing for this has been'
passed, this attitude could
severely limit the effective
implementatioif of the amendment.
Also, when this attitude is publicly
displayed by the occupants of some
of the highest and most powerful
governmental offices in the state,
ominous clouds of doubt threaten
to cast their shadows upon the
progress academic freedom has
made in Florida. As expressed by
the Florida Conference of the
American Association of Uni University
versity University Professors:
The national image of Florida
resulting from previous ex examples
amples examples of such irresponsi irresponsibility
bility irresponsibility continues to hamper the
recruitment of outstanding ed educators
ucators educators at both public and
private institutions in our
state. University faculties are
pledged to the guardianship of
professional standards and
academic freedom. We
therefore, request (these
people) ... to lead Florida
in meeting its pressing ed educational
ucational educational needs, in terms of
both money and morale, rather
than to seek dubious political
advantage by gratuitious
attacks upon her educational
leaders.
So how does Florida stand in
relation to the concept of academic
freedom? Theoretically, as evi evidenced
denced evidenced by published statements,
Florida is maturely receptive to
the concept. This is a condition
essential to development of a cli climate
mate climate favorable for practical utili utilization
zation utilization of academic freedom. In
practice, however, several short shortcomings
comings shortcomings are evident, and these
must be remedied before the ideals
established by the statements of the
American Association of
University Professors and the
Florida Board of Control can even
be approached. We must not re require
quire require the academician to become
a cog in the state machinery merely
because he has chosen to teach at
a public institution, as opposed to
a private one. Although the courts
are sometimes available for the
redress of private infractions of
academic freedom, and although
the American Association of Uni University
versity University Professors has made, and
will continue to make, strides
forward in Implementing academic
freedom in practice, the road to
fulfillment of the Ideals of aca academic
demic academic freedom is an aroused
public opinion.
* *
This, then, crystallizes the pur purposes
poses purposes of this note. No attempt
has been made to cover all aspects
of academic freedom. Notably
missing is the concept of the
academic freedom of the student.
It is hoped, however, that the
legal profession of the State of
Florida has at least been made
aware of some of the basic
problems faced by the state
system of higher education, and
that the individual members will
take it upon themselves to do their
part and will make a conscientious
effort to inform the public of the
situation so that the foundations
for corrective action through the
legislature may be built. To recall
the words of Mr. Justice Douglas
and Mr. Chief Justice Warren:
Where suspicion fills the air and
holds scholars in line for fear of
their jobs, there can be no exer exercise
cise exercise of the free intellect. .
Teachers and students must al always
ways always remain free to inquire, to
study and to evaluate, to gain new
maturity and understanding; other otherwise
wise otherwise our'Clvilization will stagnate
and die.
By JERE LOB&R, 4LW
Reprinted with permission
From Univ. of Fla. Law Review

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 23, 1965

Swimmers, Cagers Finish Well

FIFTH OF A SERIES
While the basketball team was
rolling up a fine record in Janu January,
ary, January, the Gator swimmers ran into
some difficulties with two wins
and three losses following their
opening win over Tulane.
The team copped its second win
of the season against Georgia on
the 14th before trouble brewed in
the form of an FSU Seminole.
In their first 1965 aqua
encounter, the depth-strong Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles thumped the Gators 53-42
at Florida Pool four days after
the Georgia win. UF took six of
the ten events only to be beaten
in total points.
Sophomore Tom Dioguardi re remained
mained remained unbeaten as he took the 50
and 100 yard freestyle events for
the third straight meet. His time
of 22.0 in the former was good
enough to qualify him for the NCAA
championships. Another soph,
Blanchard Tual, won the 200-yard
backstroke to remain unbeaten
also. His time of 2:03.6 set meet,
pool and varsity records.
On Jan. 26, the Gator swimmers
whipped Alabama 61-33 with Dio Dioguardi
guardi Dioguardi and Tual again winning their
events. Tual broke his record for
the 200 back with a clocking of
2:03.3.
The roof seemed to fall in for
Coach Bill Harlan's swimmers on
the last weekend of the month.

Carnes Organizes 'Joggers Club f

By DICK DENNIS
Sports Assistant
Would you like to lengthen these
last days of Gainesville's delightful
summer season? Do you want to
improve your physical condition
and add several healthy years to
your life span?
If so, then Jimmy Carnes, UF's
dynamic young track coach, has
just the program for you.
An Early Morning Joggers Club
is being organized. It is open to
anyone, of any age. The UF track
and its facilities are already being
used from 6:30 to 7:30 each morn morning.
ing. morning.
"We're more interested in the
older person," Carnes com commented.
mented. commented. "The students generally
get a fair amount of exercise,
but the older students and many
faculty members do not," he con continued.
tinued. continued.
Reader's Digest recently had an
article in which Billy Graham ex explained
plained explained that he had been suffering
Dupree, Maclean
Off to Pro Ball
Larry Dupree, UF's first All-
America fullback, and Sydney Mac Maclean,
lean, Maclean, a tough defensive tackle, left
last week for St. Louis to begin
rookie spring training with the
St. Louis Cardinals.
The 5 feet 10, 196 pound speed speedster
ster speedster from Macclenny, Fla., as a
Gator, became one of the few SEC
football gridders to be named to
the All-SEC first team three years
in a row.
Dupree ended his college eligi eligibility
bility eligibility by playing in the 1964 North-
South All-Star game at Mobile
and the Blue-Gray game at Miami.
Maclean also participated in post postseason
season postseason All-Star clashes.
After the death of an infant,
in child birth, the day prior to
the Georgia game of 1963, he
played, at the request of his wife,
Denise, with only two hours of
sleep. He scored one TD, gained
67 yards rushing and had another
54-yard TD run called back.

North Carolina State came to
Gainesville on Friday and slipped
by the Gators, 48-47. North Carol Carolina
ina Carolina improved on its state com companion's
panion's companion's performance in downing
UF 58-37.
The State meet turned out to be
one of the most exciting and closely
contested meets of the season. The
next to last event, the 200 yard
breaststroke, proved to be the
clincher for the Wolfpack. State's
Ron Wirth edged out Florida's
Charlie King to give the Wolfpack
their 48 point total necessary to
win.
North Carolina splashed by the
Gators on Saturday using victories
in the relays and 200 and 500 yard
freestyles.
Dioguardi and Tual continued
to be the Orange and Blue's big
one-two swimming punch in both
meets. Tual set a pool record in
the 200 back with a 2:02.0 clock clocking
ing clocking in the State meet. Against the
Tar Heels on Saturday, Dioguardi
won and set records in both the
50-yard and 100-yard freestyle
events.
The basketball team also had its
woes, but they occurred on the
road. Revenge-minded Kentucky
used the fast-break and deadly
outside shooting in bouncing the
Gators 78-61. The defending SEC
champs got 21 points from soph
guard Louis Dampier and 20 mark markers
ers markers from senior center John

from high blood pressure and over overall
all overall fatigue. His doctor put him on a
program similar to the one Carnes
is offering, and now Graham is
feeling fine.
"Running is one of the best
exercises, Carnes believes. "It
does wonders for your circulation.
.Blood works down into your legs,
and exercise helps your body pump
it back to your heart," he pointed
out.
Carnes emphasized that, at first,
conditioning should be gradual.
The competition, if any, is friendly.
"You can come any morning,
whenever you want to. You can run
all morning, or just jog once around
the track," Carnes continued.
"Running in a group gives you more
incentive."
A few weeks ago Carnes, Perry

' i Si
Night
Humpty
Dumpty
FRIDAY All The Fish
You Can Eat,
OLD-FASHIONED H ush Puppies,
FISH NIGHT Cole Slaw 97 s
5 PM 9 PM
Fresh Cedar Key Fish
HUMPTY DUMPTY
DRIVE-IN RESAURANT
EVERY DAY, GOOD HOME-COOKED MEALS
FR2-5387 310 N.W. 13tn St.

iGATOR YEAR IN REVIEW

Adams. The loss dropped UF to a
6-2 SEC mark and dimmed their
hopes for an SEC championship.
The dimmed hopes were
smashed into oblivion when the
Gators were handed a 75-43 stomp stomping
ing stomping by the Tennessee Volunteers
last night. Backcourt men Ron
Widby and Pat Robinette led the
Volunteer fastbreak and connected
for 22 and 9 points, respectively.
UFs tankers were the first to
get back on the win streak when
they beat Georgia Tech 56-38 at
the Atlanta school's pool. The
Gators copped the 400-yard medley
relay, 200-yard individual medley,
and the 100 and 500-yard
freestyles.
The Gator roundballers came
home to Florida Gym and put up a
gallant fight, but were nipped by the
Auburn Tigers 83-79. It was the
first home loss of the season for
the Orange and Blue crew. A
late-game rally by the Gators fell
short when Edd Poore missed a
jumper with 1:30 to go. Brooks
Henderson hit for 21 points
followed by Bob Hoffman and Dick
Tomlinson with 12 each.
Coach Norman Sloan's troops
broke their three game losing
streak against Mississippi State at
Florida Gym with a 68-51 thrashing
of the Bulldogs.
Reserves Skip Higley and Edd
Poore teamed with Jeff Ramsey
to pull the weak-shooting Gators

McGriff (all-time Gator baseball
batting average champ for one
season) and Perry Moore
(Assistant UF Athletic Director)
began running each morning, to
stay in shape.
"We knew a lot of other people
in town were interested in running
each morning, so we got together
and formed the idea of inviting
everyone to join us," Carnes
reported.
Carnes will be present each
morning, Monday thru Friday, to
give instructions and pass out a
pamphlet on rhythmical jogging
to each person.
The track, dressing room, and
shower facilities will'be open and
anyone interested should contact
Carnes or report for a 6:30 to
7:30 workout.

back from a 30-27 halftime deficit.
Ramsey wound up with 19 big
markers and 16 rebounds.
Gary Keller returned to form
(cast and all) and led the Orange
and Blue romp over Mississippi
Feb. 15. Keller scored 18, Ramsey
dunked 16, and Poore again came
through with 10 points. Crowd Crowdpleasing,
pleasing, Crowdpleasing, 6-7 sensation Bill Koss
knocked in nine points in a matter
of minutes. Soph guard Ed Mahoney
used his speed to score a layup
and connected on two quick 25-
footers to wind up with 10 tallies.
Coach Bill Harlan's swimmers
met arch-state rival FSU on
Saturday, Feb. 20, in the Southern
Collegiate Invitational swim cham championships.
pionships. championships. The Orange and Blue
received meet records from Dio Dioguardi
guardi Dioguardi and Tual but were beaten
129-173. Dioguardi set marks in
the 50 and 100-yard freestyles
while Tual made records in the
100- and 200-yard backstroke
events.
A dual meet with Miami the
following Monday afternoon saw
the Gators hit the win column with
a 61-34 drubbing at Florida Pool.
Noteworthy in the victory was
the fact that it marked the 16th
straight win over a ten year period
for the Gator tankers over the
Hurricanes.
The Gator basketballers
traveled to Nashville, Tenn. to
meet conference leader Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt in a game where they were
15 point underdogs.
From the outset it was evident
that UF had come to play. They
reeled off six points before the
crowd was seated and held the
lead through the first half. The
game remained close the rest of the
way with Vandy edging the Gators
80-78 in the closing seconds.
Jeff Ramsey held All-America
Clyde Lee to 1 point in the first
half of the performance many
called the Gators' best of the year.
After getting even with FSU in
basketball by a 77-65 count, the
team traveled to Georgia where
it overcame an eight point deficit
at halftime to rack up an 83-74
triumph.

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On the same day the swimmers
took their second drubbing of the
season from the FSU Seminoles,'
losing by a 72-33 count. Tom Dio Dioguardi
guardi Dioguardi lost to Chuck Robertson
in the 50 free to end his unbeaten
skein for the year. The swimmers
bounced back Monday in their final
dual meet of the season with a
58-36 win over East Carolina.
They closed the season with a
6-4 log.
A spectacular finish gave the.
basketball team a win over Tenne Tennessee,
ssee, Tennessee, making amends for the
drubbing the Vols handed them
earlier in the season.
The game featured five technical
fouls and a fracas at the end which
saw Dick Tomlinson ejected from
the game after allegedly slugging
Tennessee guard Larry Mclntosh.
The Gators won it 58-56 on Brooks
Henderson's shot at the buzzer.
Four days later they completed
the season with a win over Georgia
to end the season with a 19-7
record, the best in UF history.
As for the swimmers, the season
ended on a happy note as they
copped their tenth straight SEC
crown in decisive fashion.
Softball
Standings
Bracket I
Physics 5-1
Old Timers 5-1
Latin Americans 4-2
Shysters 3-3
MBA 3-3
Misfeasants 1-5
Bracket II
TKE 5-0
NADS 3-2
SPE 3-2
Flavet 111 2-3
Newmans 2-3
Bracket 111
Chemistry 5-0
Screwballs 3-2
Retreads 2-3
AIAA 1-4
ATO 1-4
SN 1-4