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The Florida alligator

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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
Young Demos To Sponsor Governor Debate

By RAY COHN
Alligator Staff Writer
The path has been cleared for a guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial debate in University Auditorium, the
UF Young Democrat Club told The Alligator
today.
Young Democrat Club Presdient Leon
Polhill said UF President J. Wayne Reitz Reitzwith
with Reitzwith approval from State Chancellor Bro Broward
ward Broward Culpeppergot a ruling waived to
permit the debate, which is scheduled for
next month.
Previously, political speeches and de debates
bates debates could only be held in small Florida
Union Auditorium. Tinder that condition, it
had been difficult to get candidates to appear
on campus.

Tlie Florida Alligatfr

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AIMING HIGH FOR DERBY SWEEPSTAKES CROWN

Delta Delta Delta sorority is aiming high this year
to take the Derby Sweepstakes crown, as they did
last year.
Sigma Chi Derby, a frolicing field day for UFs
13 sororities, will be held Saturday Feb. 26 on Bro Broward
ward Broward Field, preceeded with a parade around the cam campus.
pus. campus.
Tri-Deltas pictured in front of their sorority

Scott Kelly Opens Headquarters

By GENE NAIL
Alligator Staff Writer
Stressing education, Democratic
gubernatorial candidate Scott Kelly
officially opened his first campaign
headquarters in the state here
Tuesday.-
About 30 of the former state
senators supporters were on hand
to greet the candidate when he
arrived to open his UF and Alachua
County campaign headquarters on
University Avenue across from
Royal Castle.
Im counting heavily on student

Voi. 58, iVo. 99

KELLY, HIGH ALREADY HAVE ACCEPTED

Waiver of the ruling to the best of
everyones knowledge is precedent set setting.
ting. setting.
Polhill told The Alligator that formal let letters
ters letters inviting the candidates to the debate
were sent out Tuesday to Gov. Haydon Burns,
Miami Mayor Robert King High and former
State Senator Scott Kelly.
Kelly and High, Polhill says, have already
accepted the invitation.
Only condition High placed on his invita invitation
tion invitation is that the debate be held in a formal,
dignified manner. Kelly said hed come
anytime, anywhereeven if it means can canceling
celing canceling a previous engagement.
Polhill says he has sent Burns 10 dates datesall
all datesall of them acceptable to Kelly and High.

support in my campaign throughout
the state, Kelly said. Because of
the weight he is putting on the
education issue, the candidate said
students can be the best salesmen
in his campaign.
Though several of the candi candidates
dates candidates campaign offices are in
operation in other counties, Kelly
said this was the first of the head headquarters
quarters headquarters in the state to be offici officially
ally officially opened.
In a short talk before his sup supporters,
porters, supporters, Kelly explained his state
campaign organization and up upcoming

house with Sigma Chi Tom Hurst include: Jinny
Jasper, Chris Clairborne, JaneSandefur, Kathy Web Webber,
ber, Webber, Sno Whyte, Hurst, Liz Rothrock, Janice Way Waycaster,
caster, Waycaster, Sue Nichols, Anne Goldkamp, Dewy Reilly
and Bonnie Hanchett.
The Derby is open to all spectators 2 p.m. Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. For more Derby pictures, see pages 12-13.

University of Florida

coming upcoming plans.
Our organization is the best
ever put together in the history
of Florida, Kelly said.
The candidate explained that his
29-county organization of the 1964
campaign has been kept together
for the past two years and has
been increased in this campaign
to cover the state.
Kelly also announced the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Bob Saunders, Shell
Distributor of Alachua County, as
(See KELLY, Page 2)

Burns will have a chance to pick any of the
10 dates.
In his letter to Burns, Polhill wrote, The
purpose of such an event would be to pre present
sent present simultaneously the views of yourself
and the other Democratic candidates for
Governor of Florida so that the people of
Florida might more easily compare the
views of the Democratic candidates.
Polhill deemphasized the debate aspect of
the event.
I would not, he said in his letter to
Burns, emphasize the debate nature
of this event. As Governor of Florida, you
certainly would not have to comment on the
views of your opponents. Your time could
be devoted solely to a positive presentation

Wednesday, February 23, 1966

Vosloh Says
Campus Electrical
Rates Investigated

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Dave Vosloh, assistant majority
leader in Legislative Council, says
there will be an investigation
Thursday of rates
charged to campus housing resi residents.
dents. residents.
The first meeting will be at 2
p.m. Thursday afternoon in Wil William
liam William (Bill) E. Elmores office in
room 104 Tigert. Elmore is UF
business manager.
The committee of five will con consist
sist consist of Vosloh, representing Stu Student
dent Student Government; Tom Kennor,
chairman of the Mayors Council;
Clyde Taylor, president of the
Interfraternity Council; Dean of
Student Affairs Lester L. Hale and
Dr. Williard Stone, head of the
accounting department in the Col College
lege College of Business Administration.
Stone, chairman of the commit committee,
tee, committee, explained that the first meet meeting
ing meeting is a preliminary inquiry. I
havent seen any facts yet, so at
the first meeting Ill suggest the
type of records well need to have
in order to hold an honest investi investigation.
gation. investigation.
The committee will want to
know, Stone added, such items
as current rates in cities, other
colleges and here at the UF.
Vosloh, who led the drive in
Legislative Council to pass a bill
requesting UF President J. Wayne
Reitz to form such a committee,
told The Alligator he hopes the
work of the committee will result
in lower rates for on-campus hous housing.
ing. housing.
He said he wishes to have a
sliding scale introduced for fra fraternities,
ternities, fraternities, sororities, Diamond Vil Village
lage Village and Corry Village.
Vosloh went on to say that cur cur'Cleramard'
'Cleramard' cur'Cleramard'
In Second Week
The Florida Players production
of the French comedy, Cleram Clerambard,
bard, Clerambard, goes into its second week at
the Norman Hall auditorium.
The play will run through Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Feb. 26.
Showtimes are 7:30 on week weeknights
nights weeknights and 8:00 on Friday and Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Tickets may be obtained at
the Norman Hall ticket window.

of your views. There will be no rebuttal
as such.
The tentative format calls for a 10- min minute
ute minute introductory speech followed by a ques question
tion question period. Three questions will be put to
all participants by the moderator. The three
questions will be prepared in advance with
one submitted by each candidate.
This will make it easier on all partici participants.
pants. participants. Os course, we would be willing to
make changes in this format if it is not
acceptable.
Polhill also wrote, In deference to you,
Mr. Kelly and Mr. High have agreed to any
of these dates and will consent to any date
of your choosing.
The dates offered Burns ranged from
March 7 to March 29.

&
DAVE VOSLOH
rently the UF receives its electri electricity
city electricity from Florida Power Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation on a sliding scale. The more
electrical power the UF uses, the
lower rate per kilowatt hour it
pays.
However, Vosloh emphasiz emphasized,
ed, emphasized, the UF charges us a flat rate
of two and a haL cents an hour re regardless
gardless regardless of usage.
For instance, Vosloh contin continued,
ued, continued, the SAEs payed about SBOO
in Sept, for their power. The UF
payed only one and one tenth of a
cent per kilowatt hour during Sept.
In other words, Vosloh add added,
ed, added, the UF made a profit of
approximately $450 on the SAES.
Also during Sept., some vil villagers
lagers villagers in Diamond payed S6O for
their rent and $59 for their elec electrical
trical electrical bill.
Both Vosloh and Stone said that
Dr. Reitz is very concerned about
the matter and is interested in the
findings of the special committee
which is looking into the current
rate structure.
Last of Series
The Alligators concluding ser serial
ial serial on academic freedom is found
on page 11 today.
The series, begun by Alligator
executive editor Yvette Cardozo,
examines academic freedom in
other schools and here at the UF.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966

EJBBI
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International
ARMS PARLAY . Czechoslovakia accused the United States
Tuesday of considering nuclear sharing in NATO more important
than halting the spread of nuclear arms. The charge was made at
the 17-nation disarmament conference here. Also at Tuesdays meet meeting,
ing, meeting, Ethiopia attacked French nuclear tests iiKthe Sahara, saying
France is blocking efforts to make Africa a nuclear-free area.
VIET FOOD SHORTAGE . North Viet Nams rice harvest during
1965' was believed to be relatively abundant but the Communist
nation is faced with a serious food shortage, according to a report
prepared by Western diplomats here. Most other foodstuffs, in
addition to rice, are rationed and in short supply, the report said.
While it is not suggested that the North Vietnamese population is
starving, the constant references in the press to the need for higher
yields, the need to overcome waste will continue.
CLOSE COMBAT . U. S. infantrymen were
locked in close combat early Wednesday with a
major Viet Cong force only 30 miles from Sai Saigon
gon Saigon on a treacherous battleground heavily
planted with Communist boobytraps and mines.
The Gls uncovered a big Viet Cong hospital
and fought with Red guards in tunnels under the
battlefield.
National
. ; ~\ '4n
WAGE HIKE . Legislation that would boost the federal minimum
wage to $1.60 an hour, a prize AFL-CIO goal which has President
Johnsons economic advisers worried, was expected to win the House
labor subcommittees approval Wednesday. The bill, drafted by Rep.
John H. Dent, D-Pa., would raise the present $1.25 minimum wage
by steps to $1.60 on Sept. 1, 1967, for 26 million production workers.
It would hit that level for an additional 3.6 million retail store em employes
ployes employes one year later.
MORE SPENDING . Quick House passage of President Johnsons
$4.8 billion tax bill is assured Wednesday, along with a major Repub Republican
lican Republican attack on his spending policies. With debate limited and no
amendments permitted under the rules, the House is certain to approve
unchanged the measure Johnson requested Jan. 12 to pay increased
Viet Nam war costs and head off inflation. Republicans are equally
sure to take the chance to sound off on one of their prime election electionyear
year electionyear issues.
NIXES COALITION . Gen. Maxwell D.
Taylor, President Johnson's consultant on the
Viet Nam war, said Tuesday that he opposed
imposing any coalition government ,y on the
Vietnamese people against their will. Taylor
issued the statement to clarify his views on a
proposal by Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D-N.Y.,
that the United States be prepared to permit a
share of power and responsibility for the
Communist Viet Cong.
Florida
LIAR REVEALED . The wife of a key prosecution witness in the
murder trial of Candy Mossier and the young nephew the state claims
was her lover tearfully admitted her husband was a drug-addicted liar.
Backing up the testimony of brunette Lois Mulvey, 37, were her father
and a policeman associate of Billy Frank Mulvey, the Texas convict
whose testimony the prosecution hopes will send Powers and his blonde
Aunt Candy to the electric chair.
VENUE WANTED . The Florida Supreme Court took under
advisement a request from major newspapers that they be allowed to
participate in a suit to determine the venue of libel cases. The Tampa
Tribune, St. Petersburg Times, Florida Times-Union, Miami Herald
and the Perry newspaper group asked permission to file briefs giving
their position on the so-called single publications rule in libel suits.
The question arose when First America Development Corp. filed a
libel suit in Miami against the Daytona Beach News-Journal.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone oI all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO PdihnON IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc University of Florida ,nd is
published five times weekly except during May, June, ami July when It Is published semi-weekly. Onlv
editorials represent the official opinions of tlieir authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gaiwsvllle.

AF Presentation Team Visits

By AFROTC Staff
The nationally famous Air Force
Aerospace Presentations Team
will arrive today from Air Univer University
sity University Headquarters at Maxwell Air
Force Base, Alabama.
It will spend two days on cam campus
pus campus briefing military students and
the public on the space activities
of the Department of Defense and
the National Aeronautics and Space
Administration.
Now in its third year of full time
operation, the Aerospace Present Presentations
ations Presentations Team makes hundreds of
aerospace lectures annually to
educational, civic and scientific
groups. Last year, team members
made over 350 different stage,
radio and television appearances
with audiences totaling well into
the millions.
In 1964 the team received the
Air Force Associations top award,
the Hoyt S. Vandenberg Trophy,
for distinguished service to the
nation in the field of aerospace
education.
In view of the current space
activities, which includes the Apol Apollo
lo Apollo shot and the manned orbital
flight of mid March, the subject
will be of special interest to space
oriented Florida residents.
The team members will discuss
their frequent visits to various
aerospace projects. They recount
their discussions with scientists
International
Ball Friday
The annual International Ball,
sponsored by the Board of Inter International
national International Activities will be held
8:30 p.m. Friday in Ramada Inn.
A Tampa band, the Riversides, will
provide entertainment for the
semi-formal event.
Students and the public are in invited.
vited. invited. Tickets are $1.50 a couple,
available at the International
Center or at the door.
The ball climaxes International
Week, which was highlighted with
International Talent Show last Fri Friday
day Friday and has had nightly events all
week.

I 1
University Sandwich Shop
Fastest
c | | TCr y
A in town
Try any of these
sandwich specialities
\'Â¥/0 / y CUBAN BREAD WHITE OR RYE
-aj- if CUBAN .65 .55
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T / BOLOGNA .50 45
yf SALAMI 60 .50
U ROAST BEEF .90 .55
LETTUCE & TOMATO .45
Phone
8-1486 or 8-1487
WE ARE OPEN TO SERVE YOU FROM 4 P.M. to 1:30 A.M.
ON MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY AND FROM 12 NOON TO
U3O AM. ON SATURDAYAND SUNDAY.

who have envisioned our iuture
aerospace activities, with the en engineers
gineers engineers who are designing and
building Americas space vehicles
and with the astronauts who plan
to land a lunar excursion module
on the moon in this decade.
Presentations are scheduled at
2:30 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday

Kelly Announces
(From Page I)

the Go-Teams campaign chair chairman
man chairman for Alachua County.
In his short visit to the new
headquarters, Kelly told of plans
to open several more county head headquarters
quarters headquarters in the next few days in
preparation for the statewide
Campaign Kickoff Rally to be
held in Lakeland March 5.
Kelly said the rally will be or organized
ganized organized in the form of a convention
with each county allocated a cer certain
tain certain number of representatives.
The universities will be rep represented
resented represented on a basis by themselves,
apart from the county organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, he said.
The Polk County senator said
about 3,000 to 5,000 persons are
expected to attend the rally.
Im not running for president
or vice president, and I dont plan
any SIOO-a-plate dinners like one
of my opponents did recently,
Kelly said.
He announced a $1 contribution
for the tickets to the March 5
convention in Lakeland.
Most of the county organizations
will not get into high gear for
several weeks.
The UF headquarters was open opened,
ed, opened, Kelly said, to coincide with the
students schedule, since many will
be going home when the trimester
ends in April.
The gubernatorial candidate ex explained
plained explained that the timing of a head headquarters
quarters headquarters opening is important to
its success.
Most of the larger counties
headquarters will be opened be between
tween between now and March 5.

at University Auditorium and 8
p.m. Wednesday night at McCarty
Hall.
Although the Wednesday night
presentation is established specif specifically
ically specifically for the public, those who
prefer are welcome to attend one
of the afternoon briefings for mili military
tary military students.

"I am planning on, and encour encouraging,
aging, encouraging, students to go throughout
the state to speak in behalf of my
campaign, he said.
Kelly said campaign organiza organizations
tions organizations have already been set up
and are functioning at all of the
states large universities.
County Team
In Planning
The newly announced chairman
of the Alachua County campaign
for Democratic candidate Scott
Kelly said Tuesday that the county
organization is still in the planning
stage.
Bob Saunders, 37-year-old local
oil distributor, said for the present
the local campaign will be concen concentrated
trated concentrated on the UF campus and county
plans will get under way later.
Saunders said he expects to have
the local steering committee for
the county organized within the next
two weeks.
Saunders, who was co-chairman
of Kellys 1964 campaign in
Alachua county, said the latter
peaked out early because the
campaign got under way too soon.
This year, he said, more atten attention
tion attention will be given to the timing of
plans for the campaign.
Saunders appointment took
place at the official opening of the
UF and county headquarters Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday morning.



Cadets Eligible For Awards

Scholarships awarded to Air
Force ROTC cadets this fall
including those at the UF will
be based primarily on skills needed
by the Air Force, according to
Brig. Gen. William C. Lindley.
commandant of Maxwell Air Force
Bases Air University ROTC.
Financial assistance grants
will be used to attract high quality
students with particular skills and
abilities of use to the Air Force,
Gen. Lindley said.
However, these scholarships
will be awarded only to students
who are fully qualified. One schol scholarship
arship scholarship will go to a fourth year
cadet at each institution hosting a
four-year Air Force ROTC unit.

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She worked for H.E.E.L., the world world'
' world' And she always wore a sweater
* Now R" wanted that stitch-even
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4 4 c Thats why we call the new
T Shur-up R top, irresistible sweater stitch,
__ f % p || S 0 a one size fits all. 60 r /r acrylic,
~ M % k 25 e /f Marvess* olefin, 15# stretch nylon.

provided he is fully qualified. A
total of 1,000 scholarships will be
awarded.
With the exception of the few
scholarships to selected senior
cadets, scholarships will go only
to cadets entering the third year
of the four-year Air Force ROTC
program. Other minimum qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications include a grade point
average of at least 2.5 on a 4.0
scale, a 30 percentile score on the
Air Force Officer Qualifying Test,
full physical qualifications and
personal and moral attributes ex expected

Hall Os Fame Who's Who Selected
Selection of UF Hall of Fame and Whos Who members have been
announced.
Picked for both honors were: Tom Backmeyer, George Blaha,
Steve Cheeseman, Mary Colwell, John Douthat, Steve Gardner,
Virginia Hall, Gordon Harris, Jim Hauser, Carl Heishman, Beth
Kraselsky, Kay Lundquist, Zollie Maynard Jr., Charlotte Mira Mirabella
bella Mirabella and Donald Poucher.
Also, Bud Robison, Carol Anne Shaw, Bill Slippy, Nancy Lynn
Stablein, Sidney Stubbs, Dick Thompson, Allen Trammell, Steve
Vaughn, Carolyn Watt, Lee Willis and Lynn Wolly.
Named to Whos Who only were: Benny Cason, Bruce Culpep Culpepper,
per, Culpepper, Diane Denning, Bruce Lazar, Bob Manly, Joe Marinelli,
Bill McCollum, Barbara Lasseter, Bill Ryals and Doug Thompson.

pected expected of Air Force officers.
Initial nominations will be made
by selection boards at the school
hosting Air Force ROTC detach detachments.
ments. detachments. The boards will consist of
Air Force ROTC officers and in institutional
stitutional institutional officials.
These nominations will be for forwarded
warded forwarded to AFROTC headquarters
where a central selection board
will determine the final scholar scholarship
ship scholarship recipients on a best qualified
basis. Selected cadets will be noti notified
fied notified not later than May 15 by Air
Force ROTC.

Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

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'/ LIKE THE GATOR BAND...

Gator Band
Sets Concert
Tonight, 6:45
The Gator Symphonic Band will
open the outdoor twilight concert
season tonight at 6:45 on University
Auditorium lawn.
Harold B. Bachman, the Col Colonel
onel Colonel of the band world, will appear
as guest conductor. He will direct
two numbers in a set called Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Reminiscences, selections
which were strongly associated
with the Colonel during his pro professional
fessional professional concert days in Chicago.
The selections are A Century of
Progress march by Sousa; and
Spiritual Rivers by Gault.
Also featured on the program
will be three solo trumpeters, Ro Robert
bert Robert E. Foster, Daniel Bowles and
Ronald Wilder, playing a new se selection
lection selection by Miami Beach composer,
Alfred Reed, entitled Ceremony
of Flourishes.
Trombonists Mike Samball and
Jack Lewis of Gainesville and Steve
Terry of Bradenton will perform
the solo parts on Holiday for
Trombones by David Rose.
Conductor Richard W. Bowles
has selected a recent overture
composition by Dmitri Shostako Shostakovich
vich Shostakovich entitled Festive Overture.
Selected marches and other num numbers
bers numbers from the band repertoire will
make up the remainder of the pro program
gram program which is open to the public
without charge.
Rapson Speaks
At Lectures
Architecture Design and Rea Realization
lization Realization will be the topic Thursday
evening for the fifth lecture in a
series sponsored by the UFs De Department
partment Department of Architecture.
Guest speaker will be Professor
Ralph Rapson, a fellow of the A American
merican American Institute of Architects and
head of the School of Architecture
at the University of Minnesota.
The 8 p.m. lecture, in Room
105-B of the Architecture and Fine
Arts complex, will be illustrated
by slides. The public is invited.
Rapson is a graduate of the
University of Michigan and has
served on the faculties of the In Institute
stitute Institute of Design in Chicago and
the School of Architecture at Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
He has received national recogni recognition
tion recognition and high awards for his de designs
signs designs of U. S. embassies in Stock Stockholm
holm Stockholm and Copenhagen.

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
A
a black day
for journalism
r uesday, February 22,1966, will be remembered
a black day in the cherished
responsible journalism.
It was on that day the Chicago Tribune an ul ultraconservative
traconservative ultraconservative gospel of extremism made a
scurrilous, vicious attack on Sen. Robert F. Kennedy
(D-N.Y.).
In an editorial a front-page one, at that the
Tribune called Kennedy the senior senator from
Communist North Viet Nam.
The newspaper entitled the editorial: Ho Chi
Kennedy.
It said, in part, Sen. Bobby Kennedy has reached
a level of irresponsibility without parallel even for
him in suggesting that the way out of the war in Viet
Nam is for the United States to accept a coalition
government in South Viet Nam which would admit
the Communist Viet Cong as a ruling element.
The editorial continued. Sen. Kennedy, out of
ignorance and political ambition, has compromised
his loyalty to the United States . He is not the
junior senator from New York. He is the senior
senator from Communist North Viet Nam Ho Chi
Minhs Trojan horse in the United States Senate.
First of all, if anyone has reached a level of
irresponsibility without parallel, it is most cer certainly
tainly certainly the Chicago Tribune, which by its uncalled for,
vindictive attack on Sen. Kennedy brought yellow
journalism to the forefront again.
Secondly, if anyone is ignorant, it most certainly
is the author of the Tribune editorial.
Even. Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor -- one of the
Presidents key advisers on Viet Nam -- described
Kennedys call for a Communist role in a coalition
South Vietnamese government as very, very close
to his own view.
Gen. Taylor told the New York Herald Tribune
News Service that Kennedys purpose is quite
consistent with what many of our people have been
saying and with what (Secretary of State Dean) Rusk
has been saying on reaching a negotiated settlement
of the war.
As I read his (Kennedys) statement, Gen.
Taylor said, I have no difficulty with it. I dont
read into it many of the things that various com commentators
mentators commentators have. Its very, very close to what I
consider my position.
The Chicago Tribune surely owes Sen. Kennedy
a public apology -- also on Page 1 for its
ridiculous, and probably libelous, attack.
Until then it can continue to wallow in the mud
while the Kennedy star rises higher and higher.
Benny Cason
football inflation
ast month at the Southeastern Conferences
Vm annual meeting a recommendation was made
that all members raise prices of their football
tickets to six dollars.
Since then, six of the ten members (Tulane ex excluded
cluded excluded since it leaves the league this fall) have
gone along with the SEC suggestion. Florida is
among the six.
Three others plan to up their prices in 1967.
Each cited advance ticket printing and publicity
as reasons for not doing so this fall. Only Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt has no policy in favor on raising prices, but
the Nashville school is in no position to do so since
its stadium is rarely filled to capacity.
Why did the SEC make such a recommendation?
A spokesman for the UF athletic department said
it was due to rising cost of athletic programs every everywhere.
where. everywhere. \
This is a point which cannot be'disputed. Cost of
athletics is rising, but much of the increase can be
accounted for by a substantial rise in the number
of first-class athletic facilities.
The UF athletic department used the same rea reasoning
soning reasoning for its going along with the increase. As the
spokesman put it, A committee considered the
issue at length before arriving at the decision to
raise prices. It only did so after considering all
other alternatives.
There is nothing wrong with the ticket-price in increase
crease increase in itself as long as it is not used to fatten
the already large athletic department pocketbook.
If the money gained by the price rise is put to
good use, then all Floridians will benefit. And we
cant think of any better use than a mammoth indoor
sports complex which would include a basketball
coliseum and a regulation Olympic swimming pool.
If this project is included in the rising cost of
athletic programs, then we agree wholeheartedly.
If it isnt, it should be.

The Florida Alligator
A Ii Out Raj oh Plus Tl a PA
-
"Yeah Things Are Really Looking Up"
Earl Barkers
International
Politics
President Lyndon Johnson and his major advisors went to
Honolulu a few weeks ago to consult with Nguyen Cao Ky over
the possibility of peace, the necessity of war and a Great
Society program in Viet Nam.
The haste of the meeting was surprising. Authoritative reports
claim that arrangements were made so quickly that South Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese officials had very little time to prepare position papers.
Another surprising thing about the conference was mat it oc occurred
curred occurred at a time when everyone claimed the United States-South
Vietnamese position was improving.
Now one rarely holds a strategy conference if ones strategy
is successful and there is no reason to revise it. The conference,
then, would imply either that things were not going as well as the
people of the United States had been led to believe, or that it was
held to impress someone, somewhere.
The information about South Vietnamese position papers and
the little regard given them supports the latter conclusion. At the
least, one is forced to deduce that the conference was not held
primarily to consult on policy.
Three immediate purposes can be seen in the action of Presi President
dent President Johnson:
In the first place, some observers think the South Vietnamese
government is forcing the United States into a position in which
she cannot maneuver.
During the December Peace Offensive, statements from
South Viet Nam repeatedly disavowed any possibility for a
peaceful settlement before the withdrawal of North Vietnamese
troops and the pacification of Viet Cong guerrillas in other
words, the return of the country to a condition in which peace
talks would be superfluous.
Bluntly, the South Vietnamese government said it does not want
a peaceful settlement.
Perhaps the Presidents purpose was to convince the South
Vietnamese that a peaceful settlement might be a good idea.
South Viet Nam would need no position papers if they were to be
read the riot act.
In the second place, the policy of the White House in Viet Nam
is coming under increasing fire from Congress.
At the time of the conference, Congress was entering its first
full week of hearings on the policy in the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee.
The President accomplished two things with the Honolulu con conference.
ference. conference. First, he removed for awhile some of the men the Senate
wished to question. (It is interesting to note that the President
did not realize the worth of a couple of his advisers until after
the chairman of the Senate committee, J. W. Fulbright, invited
them to testify.) Secondly, the President filled up the front pages
of the newspapers with his own plans, thereby pushing reports
of the Congressional hearings to the back pages.
The third purpose for holding the conference probably can be
found in the rising public discontent with the war.
With a Congressional election coming up this year, in which
President Johnson desperately needs to increase is majority
for passage of such bills as the Taft-Hartley 148 repealer, too
much discontent can cause a trauma in ahy sane politicians
head. The President undoubtedly felt a strategy conference in
Honolulu would help his image in the eyes of the mass of voters.

Confetti"
Buddy Jacobs, the new student body president,
isnt the first member of his family to make a big
splash in public. His mother appeared in the old,
famous Our Gang comedies. Mrs. Jacobs was
the one pushing the baby carriage.
* *
Sundays St. Petersburg Times was a collectors
item for those students of state government and
politics. The Times published a monumental section
on state taxes the unfair tax structure and what
can be done about it. The newspapers running edi editorial
torial editorial feature lssues of 66 -- also is out outstanding
standing outstanding and is MUST reading for anyone who pays
taxes, is concerned with education and good govern government.
ment. government. This should include everyone, but sadly
doesnt. Get a copy of the February 20 Perspective
Section of the Times if you can.
* *
Well, Florida Blue Key (ho-hum!) is about to have
another tapping ceremony. So who cares? Once a
tremendous force on this campus and once highly
respected, Blue Key has fallen onto hard times.
Not only has the chapter lost most of the respect
it had built up through the years, it is also losing
its grip on campus politics. And it is mainly because
of politics -- the petty variety Blue Key likes to
play -- that the organizations once untarnished image
has become rusty.
When FBK grows up again and becomes a TRUE
leadership and service fraternity, then it will regain
the respect it has lost. Several campus leaders who
provide REAL service and leadership have indicated
they will NOT apply for membership this trimester
or ever if the fraternity doesnt mend its ways.
Meanwhile, a great big yawn from Confetti .
* *
An interesting race for U. S. Senator from Texas
is shaping up.
Republican John Tower, an ultra conservative,
and Democrat Waggoner Carr, only slightly less
conservative, were figured as opponents. And they
are. Not figured on, however, was the entry of a
third force into the race. The third man on the ballot
is Ronnie Dugger, editor of the liberal Texas Ob Observer.
server. Observer. Dugger is running as an independent. The
Daily Texan, University of Texas student newspaper,
refers to Dugger as a leader of Texasbeleaguered
liberals.
The Daily Texan says a lively race is developing,
mainly because of strong disagreements in certain
areas. Tower, for example, criticizes the Adminis Administrations
trations Administrations dove tendencies, Dugger criticizes the Ad Administrations
ministrations Administrations hawk tendencies and Carr criticizes
the critics.
* *
Floridas gubernatorial race also is snaping upas
a lively affair. Those who thought Haydon Burns un unbeatable
beatable unbeatable six months ago certainly dont think so now.
After the shattering 150,000-vote defeat in last No Novembers
vembers Novembers road bond election, the Burns Machine
came to a sputtering halt. It has picked up some of
the lost momentum, but isnt anything near as strong
as it was before the road bond debacle.
Scott Kelly and Robert King High, on the other hand,
have steadily been picking up strength. Both have
much more money than they had in the 1964 race,
when they ran third and second, respectively.
Kelly and High have stronger organizations than
the last time and each day theyre picking up more
disgruntled former Burns supporters. Can they pick
up enough to send ol Slick back to Jacksonville for
another sordid chapter in The Jacksonville Story?
Only time will tell.
* *
A member of the UF Young Democrat Club tells
Confetti that a statewide poll -- taken by a res responsible
ponsible responsible polling group -- shows Robert King High
leading the gubernatorial race by six per cent over
his nearest opponent. High reportedly has 34 per
cent of the total vote. Well, who knows? Remember
when people laughed at The Alligator poll in th<,
recent campus election?
Editor Benny Cason
Acting Managing Editor . . Drex Dobson
Editorial Director Andy Moor
Executive Editor Yvette Cardozo
Assistant Managing Editor Fran Snider
Sports Editor Bob Menaker
Associate Editors Bill Martinez
Kay Huffmaster, Gene Nab
Wire Editor Steve Hull
Photo Editor Julie McClure
Copy Editors Agnes Fowles
> Ami Sapersteir
Staff Writers Mike Malaghan
Justine Hartman, Brad Sawtell, Norma Bell
Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon, Doug Woollolk
Arlene Caplan, Sue Kennedy, Eunice Tall



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LETTERS:
hes glad Apathy lives

Editor:
I am glad to know that Apathy
Party is not dead (Alligator
Feb. 14) and that there are stu students
dents students here who are genuinely

hes disgruntled
with librarys front

Dear Tigert:
I wonder whether or not it would
be possible to permanently remove
the table of schizophrenics which
appear in front of the library every
day.
I realize they have an abundance
of free time each afternoon. Ob Obgood
good Obgood conduct
(EDITORS NOTE: This let letter
ter letter was received by Dean of
Student Affairs Lester Hale
and forwarded to The Alligator
office by Dean Hale.)
Dear Dr. Hale:
I recently visited the Uni University
versity University of Florida campus on
business and wish to compli compliment
ment compliment you on the appearance
and deportment of the students
I observed. I had an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to see them on campus
and off, in the early morning
and fairly late at night; and
with commendably few excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, they wejre clean, neat
and well behaved.
I am writing this letter be because,
cause, because, unfortunately, the same
cannot be said for all univer universities.
sities. universities. I hope that when the
University of West Florida
opens for students in Septem September
ber September of 1967, we are successful
in maintaining the high stan standards
dards standards so readily apparent on
your campus.
Yours truly,
B. B. Nichol, Jr.
Director,
Engineering Services
kidding?
Editor:
Congratulations to Gerald Jones
on his fine column. Fridays Side-
Swipe was excellent. He deserves
the Super-Satirist-of-the-Week
Award.
We nominate Jane Solomon as the
runner up for this satire award.
She MUST be kidding.
Mary Crummer
Arthur Crummer

(see Websters New World Dic Dictionary
tionary Dictionary definitions 2 & 3 for
genuine. Also see authentic, ap applying
plying applying this word as a synonym for
genuine) interested in thisUniver thisUniversitys

viously, while the more conser conservative
vative conservative members of our group
(athletes, blue keys, student
government leaders, scholars,
journalists, etc.) are busy bathing,
washing clothes, shaving, shining
shoes, combing hair, brushing
teeth, these protestors are study studying.
ing. studying.
Therefore, these do-gooders
have plenty of time in the after afternoon
noon afternoon to yell and scream to the
enjoyment and glee of the spec spectators.
tators. spectators.
I do not mean to restrict the
quasi-free speech these members
have found for surely I would
be personally picketed and/or pro protested
tested protested but I merely request that
these more outspoken human
beings be encouraged to relocate
their intellectual fortress.
We students on the third floor
Os the library find it is becoming
increasingly difficult to study when
the war in Viet Nam or on the
Oklawaha is being fought right
outside the window. Thank you
for your kind consideration and
(I hope) cooperation.
W. Don Nelson

Rf Mm Wm&vjm jEj JEk I- j
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s£**&& t k

sitys thisUniversitys political institution.
The 26 per cent of us who sup supported
ported supported Ernie Litz over the four
other student presidential candi candidates
dates candidates applaud Apathy Partys pres presidential
idential presidential and vice-presidential can candidates
didates candidates as well as GaryCorseri
and Mike Garcia.
These students honest (see
Ws. N.W.D. definitions 4 & 5
for honest) approach and evalua evaluation
tion evaluation toward UF politics will be
heard and accepted in future UF
student government elections.
The UF will undergo a change
in politics, just as the state of
Florida is undergoing a political
change, in later years. Just as
Haydon Burns successfully labeled
Robert King High the NAACP
candidate in 1964 and won, so did
some supporters of Student and
Decision Party successfully label
Litz as the screwball, un unqualified,
qualified, unqualified, or conservative
Freedom candidate in 1966
and win.
Stay with it, Apathy -- we citi citizens
zens citizens of Florida, as well as students
of Florida learn slowly, but we
eventually learn over a period of
time and convincing. Your
opponents received the (college)
student vote, but remember that
there are some of us on this campus
who still try and cling to the nearly
outmoded status symbol of Uni University
versity University student and were for
you.
Heres hoping that Apathy has a
quality-wise, not quantity-wise,
full slate in future student elec elections.
tions. elections.
Chuck Elliott, 3AR

Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

11. Whats up? 2. In the lighting fixture?
Looking tor I once found mv
mv wallet. watch there.
ill Ff 1 M
3. The last time I dropped in 4. A month ago you left your
you were taking the sink clarinet on the bus.to Boston,
apart to get at your tiepin.
I really miss the
I didnt want it old licorice stick,
to rust.
5. How come you have so much 6. If you want to start hanging
trouble keeping your hands on to your money, Id suggest
on your capital? Living Insurance from Equitable.
, The premiums vou pax keep
They don t call me building cash values that
Hot Fingers for nothing. art> lKvu> s yours alone. And
at the same time, the Living
Insurance gives your wife i
and young solid piotection.
You dont happen to
remember where I
parked my car, do you?
For information about Living Insurance, see The Man from Equitable.
For career opportunities at Equitable, see your Placement Officer, or
write: Patrick Scollard, Manpower Development Division.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1285 Ave. of the Americas, New York, N. Y. 10019 GEquitable 1905
An Equal Opportunity Employer

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966

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PLUCKING FEATHERS
Colin Murphy and Betty Wendt are plucking feathers for the Sigma
Phi Epsilon heart fund chicken dinner Sunday. Feb. 27, to be held 12
to 6 p.m.
Students can eat at the house or call 2-9473, 2-9303 or 2-4280 for
delivery service to all dorms. Mhrphy said. It is possible to purchase
tickets for the dinner in advance from members or by calling the house,
specifying the time and place of delivery.

Leaders Test Request

Alan Levin and Lucien Cross
claim they are now testing the UF
Administrations request to cease
distributing free literature until
Tigert makes a ruling on the mat matter.
ter. matter.
Levin, recently defeated presi presidential
dential presidential candidate of Freedom
Party, stated. We set up tables
Monday in front of Norman Hall,
the Hub. and the library. We are
going to set up tables in different
areas each day in an effort to
reach more students.
Monday Cross manned the table
in front of Norman Hall and distri distributed
buted distributed free literature on Viet Nam.
Cross explained that he wasnt
testing the right to sell literature
Orientation
Spots Open
Applications for orientation
groups leaders for next fall can be
obtained at the Information Desk in
Tigert Hall.
John Hume, assistant director of
orientation said he expects over
300 applications. Some 160 stu students
dents students will be accepted as group
leaders. Hume said.
Staff positions will also be filled
during the next tw r o weeks.
Worried About
S Advertising?? £
I GA TOR ADS

but only the right to give it away
free.
What we really want, said
Cross, is to bring the constitu constitutional
tional constitutional Bill of Rights to the campus
of the UF.
Mike Blozoff and Dave Purviance
placed their tables in front of the
library. Along with the free speech
petition they are selling the merits
of legalized pot and Students
for a Democratic Society.
SDS is a radical organization in
adherence with the new left
philosophy, according to Purvi Purviance.
ance. Purviance.
Blozoff claims that marijuana is
actually less dangerous than smok smoking
ing smoking or alcohol.

AVIS
JIM nnounces
NOTHER
\.ti RENTAL STATION!
University Inn
1901 SW 13th Street
Provides 24 Hour
SERVICE
SPECIAL OFFER
WEEK tC PER
END J DAV
FRI, SAT, SUN
& 11$ PER MILE
, ANY SEDAN
NOTE: SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO UF PERSONNEL

Low School Honors Smothers

UFs College of Law has an announced
nounced announced the establishment of an
annual award of SSOO for papers
concerning Latin American legal
institutions.
The Senator George A. Smath Smathers
ers Smathers Prize in Latin American Law
was established in honor of the
Senators long-standing interest
in and contribution to closer re relations
lations relations between the United States
and Latin America.
In announcing the contest, Col College
lege College of Law Dean Frank E. Ma Maloney
loney Maloney said, We welcome this
material contribution to our grow growing
ing growing Latin American program,
which in turn is symbolic of our
expanding Law Center activities.
Purpose of the prize is to en encourage
courage encourage inquiry into any aspect
of the relationship between legal
institutions, political stability and
economic development in Latin
America.
First prize in the essay contest
is S4OO, with a SIOO award for
honorable mention. Papers must
contain at least 5,000 words and
be submitted to law professor
W. D. MacDonald before Aug. 31.
UF law students and graduate
students who have enrolled in the
seminar on Latin American legal
institutions are eligible to com compete.
pete. compete.
*
r
A scholarship breakfast honor honoring
ing honoring upper division engineering stu students
dents students of the UF who made the deans
list for the fall trimester. 1965,
will be held at the Student Service
Center Thursday.
Sponsored by Tau Beta Pi and
Sigma Tau and supported by Stu Student
dent Student Government, the 8:30 a.m.
breakfast will feature a speech by
Floyd B. Bowne, chairman of the
Florida State Road Commission.
* *
Col. Marco Fernandez Baca of
the Peruvian Army will speak on
the role of the Peruvian armed
forces in the national development
of his country Wednesday in room
403 of the University Library at
the UF.
Fernandez of the corps of en engineers,
gineers, engineers, has served as director of
studies at the Peruvian Military
Academy, chief of Peruvian mili military
tary military highway construction and has
attended courses in engineering
and physics in the U.S., France,
England, Brazil, and Argentina.
Fernandez has been closely as-

AROUND THE CAMPUS

sociated with the construction of
roads across the Andes mountains
that will aid in utilization of the
arable lands of the upper Amazon
basin.
The lecture will be illustrated
by color slides and is jointly spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Department of Geo Geography
graphy Geography and the Center for Latin
American Studies.
* *
A workshop to acquaint South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern medical technologists with
recent advances in clinical path pathology
ology pathology will be held at the UF Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday.
The workshop, sponsored by the
Universitys Division of Continuing
Education and the Florida Hospital
Association, will be held at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
Faculty for the workshop will
include Dr. Marvin W, Johnson,
chief resident in clinical pathology
in the UFs College of Medicine;
and Department of Pathology fac faculty
ulty faculty members Dr. Reginald M.
Lambert, director of the Blood
Bank; Dr. Byron Ruskin, associate
director of clinical laboratories;
Dr. John Savory, director of the
clinical chemistry laboratory; and
Dr. F. William Sunderman Jr.,
director of clinical laboratories.
* *
The National Aeronautics and
Space Administration has awarded
the UF a grant of $217,800f0r sup support
port support of graduate students in space spacerelated
related spacerelated sciences and technology.
The funds will be divided into
$122,400. to be spent for stipends
for students studying for doctor doctorates
ates doctorates in space science or techno technology.
logy. technology. and $95,400 to strengthen
graduate programs and cover ex expenses
penses expenses attributable to training.
The grant will cover the period
Sept. 1, 1966, to Aug. 31, 1969.
* *
The Chicago Symphony Orches-

STOP!!
BOUT HISS
OUR THREE JAY
BOOK 6 RECOO)
-SALE 2\
MARCH 4 *Ol
loctSTed m H\e HUB ft/ i

tra will perform at the Us gBH|
nasium Sunday at 3:30 p.m. IHj
The 103-member orchestra
be conducted by Jean MartifljH
a French-born maestro who MH
had a distinguished musical HH
reer, including the post of rmlljH
director of the city of
Germany, a position oncp helflH
both Schumann and MendelssflH
The Chicago Symphony is VH
third oldest symphony
in the United States and has m9H
tained old world
throughout its 75-year
Sundays Lyceum Council
gram will feature
Tragic Overture,
Prague Symphony, Martial
Concerto for Seven Winds. SB
Daphnis and Chloe, by
Tickets will be $2 for the
eral public and $1 for faculty
staff. Students will be
free upon presentation of thflf
identification cards.
* *
UF President J. Wayne
today was awarded the
ment of Armys Outstanding (flB
vilian Service Medal in a
ceremony in the presidents offiA
The award was presented
Major General William C.
deputy commanding general of tflfi
Third Army, Ft. McPherson,
President Reitz was honored
his singular contributions to tfl|
Army ROTC program at the
versity during the period
April 1, 1955 to Dec. 1, 1965.
was cited for his support and
tive participation in military aH|
fairs and ceremonies at the
versity.
Fidelity Union Life Insurance CoJ

Cott!



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Study in
Guadalajara, Mexico
The Guadalajara Summer
School, a fully accredited Uni University
versity University of Arizona program,
conducted in cooperation with
professors from Stanford Uni University,
versity, University, University of Califor California,
nia, California, and Guadalajara, will offer
June 27 to August 8, art, folk folklore,
lore, folklore, geography, history, lang language
uage language and literature courses.
Tuition, board and room is $265.
Write Prof. Juan B. Rael, P.O.
Pox 7227, Stanford, Calif.

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ITS FINGER PAINTING FOR SOME
Nancy Dukes, UF Zeta Phi Eta president, instructs these youths
in the fine art of finger painting and all of its glory.

Zeta Phi. Eta
I tonorary Service
Fraternitv
9

Speech Fraternity Helps
With Youth At Health Center

Using words to benefit sick chil children
dren children is a continuing project for the
members of Zeta Phi Eta, national
professional speech arts fraternity
for women.
Rotating Monday visits to the
pediatrics ward of J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, the girls bring
stories, puppet shows or just idle

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PUPPETS ENTERTAIN THESE YOUTH
Bernadette Castro, Zeta member, and Mary Mayer, occupational therapist, entertain children at
the Health Center s pediatrics ward, bringing more fun to these youths pospital stay with a puttet
show.

Wednesday, Feb. 2s, 1966, The Florida Alligator, :

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GET READY! 'WERE OFF
Its off to the races as Bernadette Castro guides this future jockey
into a galloping ride.

chatter to the small patients.
This year, the small group which
is now UFs Alpha Lambda chap chapter
ter chapter of the oldest fraternity of its
kind, is seeking larger member membership
ship membership through a current campus campuswide
wide campuswide rush for girls majoring in
broadcasting, speech, speech ther therapy
apy therapy and speech education.

Under the leadership of their
president, Miss Nancy Dukes 4JM,
the girls hope, with a larger group,
to step up their work in the field
of professional speech.
In addition to ped'atrics work,
the girls have also staged plays at
Sunland Training Center and have
sponsored campus speakers.

Page 7



i
silbtrmans
Summer sunshine ahead means
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from Silvermans .. Theres a pair
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your accessories, see Silvermans.
F.S. Theres a wonderful world
o r sportswear at Silvermans de designed
signed designed to coordinate with any pair
of sun glasses you might choose.

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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FUEL INJECTION SET-UP for
Chevy V-8. Complete with dual
point distributor. $195. 372-5136.
(A-89-ts-c).
1965 MERCURY 100 hp, less than
20 hrs., never in salt water, war warranty,
ranty, warranty, complete with controls, tank
and bronze propeller, $795. Mer Mercury
cury Mercury 80 hp and 70 hp. Both for
$495. 1964 Mercury 9.8 hp, $195.
372-5136. (A-89-ts-c).
1959 CUSHMAN Eagle Scooter.
SIOO or best offer. Call 372-2383
or 378-4011. (A-97-3t-c).
EXTRA CLEAN MODERN trailer.
Air conditioned, carpeting
throughout. Awning excellent
home for couple or student. SISOO.
Must sell immediately. Call 376-
1350 after 5:30 p.m. (A-97-ts-c).
TWO A.F.B. 4-barrel carburetors
and manifold for 283 or 327 Chevy
engine. Trade or sell. 378-3027.
(A-98-3t-p).
61 NORTON 500 cc. Big bike power
and handling. Reliable, low upkeep,
very good condition. $450 firm.
Call 372-5792. (A-99-Bt-c).
1963 HONDA Sport 50. Excellent
condition, brand new engine, rea reasonable
sonable reasonable price. Contact John
Howard, 376-6884. (A-99-2t-c).
GRETSCH Hollow Body Electric
Guitar. 2 pick-ups, Bigsby tail
piece. S2OO. Fender Princeton Re Reverb
verb Reverb amplifier, 6 mo. old, $l5O.
Call Mike, 376-1924. (A-99-2t-c).
B-Flat CLARIENT. Great condi conditiin.
tiin. conditiin. $l5O new, SBS or best offer.
Call 372-9435, Wally, rm. 463.
(A-99-1 t-p).
wanted
ACCOMODATIONS WANTED for
single male older student living
alone. Any quiet, private location
for trimester 3-B. Contact: Arnold
M. Kramer, P.O. Box 541, East
Palatka, Fla. 32031. Or call col collect,
lect, collect, 325-3912. (C-97-st-c).
WOULD LIKE TO SHARE my home
with student or working girl. Call
372-3770 after 5 p.m. 536 NE 12th
Court. (C-98-3t-c).
RIDERS WANTED TO COCOA and
points between. Leave Fri. 5 p.m.
Return Sun. afternoon. $6.00 round
trip; $3.50 one way. Call 372-6450,
Mon.-Thurs. after 6 p.m. (C-84-
lt-c).
ONE BEDROOM air conditioned,
fully furnished apt. Convenient to
campus. S9O monthly. Call 376-
3211, ext. 5226. After 5 p.m.,
372-6417. (C-99-st-c).
lost-found
LOST Black wallet with personal
papers. May keep money. Contact
C. A. Robuck, 1240 SW 14th St.
(L-99-3t-p).
LOST Small Green Box with sil silver
ver silver charm bracelet and charms.
Reward. Contact Marsha Laite,
372-2759. (L-99-3t-c).
LOST Black wallet in Jennings
area. Need identification. B. L.
Davidson, Miami. Contact Bar Barbara,
bara, Barbara, Rm. 2129 Jennings. 372-
6381. (L-98-2t-c).
LOST Gold Watch in Main Li Library
brary Library Sunday night. Florentine gold
band, crystal cracked. Has senti sentimental
mental sentimental value. Please contact Phil,
376-3583. (L-98-2t-c).

for rent
FURNISHED ROOM in new home.
Central heat and air conditioned.
Linens furnished, 3 miles from
Univ. S4O. Male student. 376-4478.
(B-98-3t-c).
AVAILABLE NOW. 1 bedroom
modern air conditioned apt. Near
Univ. and Medical Center. Adults
only, no pets, lease required. S9O.
Ph. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-98-
ts-c).
NICE CLEAN LARGE APT. Avail Available
able Available now. Near campus, water fur furnished.
nished. furnished. $65 monthly. Call 376-
8819. 17 SW 24th St. (B-98-4t-c).
MODERN SPLIT-LEVEL furnish furnished
ed furnished apt. for Spring trimester, one
bedroom, air conditioning, con conveniently
veniently conveniently located. 1824 NW 3rd
Place. Call 372-2383 or 378-4011.
(B-97-3t-c).
STUDENT ONLY. Air conditioned
efficiency apt. or trailer. Single
students or married couple. Near
Univ. $75 per month. Ph. 372-
5182. (B-99-3t-c).
NICE CLEAN 3 ROOM APT. Pri Private
vate Private bath and entrance, water fur furnished,
nished, furnished, near campus. $65 month.
1813 NW 2nd Ave. 372-0139 or
372-2946. (B-99-st-c).
AIR CONDITIONED 3-BR House.
April occupancy, near campus.
3 or 4 males or females. Call
Charlie Mayo, Town & Country
Realty, 376-4664. (B-95-ts-c).
helpwanted
RECEPTIONIST. Residency of 2
years or more required. Typing
needed, state qualifications and
references. Write P.O. Box 12427
Univ. Sta. (E-93-ts-c).
NEEDED PERSON in Early Child Childhood
hood Childhood Education, music or art for
part-time employment. Contact
Dorothy Browning Play School,
372-2981. (E-96-st-c).
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs part parttime
time parttime sales help, male or female,
with car. Average earnings $35-
SSO for 15 hrs. work. Write to H.
Silver, 1028 Clearwater Dr., Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, Fla. (E-85-ts-c).
ASSISTANT WANTED IMMED IMMEDIATELY.
IATELY. IMMEDIATELY. Former associate draft drafted.
ed. drafted. Must be intelligent, single,
intrepid, responsible, and replete
with holy witticisms. Late hours
Wednesday and Thursday, other otherwise
wise otherwise good working conditions plus
fringe benefits. Send resume to
Batman, Batcave, Gotham City,
UJS.A. (E-99-lt-p).
GENERAL TELEPHONE COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY OF FLA. is interested in
Industrial and Electrical Engi Engineers,
neers, Engineers, Math Majors, Accountants,
and Industrial Management Majors.
A representative will be available
on Feb. 28, 1966. See your place placement
ment placement office for further details. An
Equal Opportunity employer. (E (E---99-1
--99-1 (E---99-1 t-p).
PART TIME HELP. Morning or
evening, $1.25 per hour. Call Ed
Wyatt, between 6-8 p.m. Ph. 372-
3082. (E-99-st-c).

r jOSEPH E. LEVINE 12:45-3:30-6:20-9:10 THRU SAT 1
MARCELLO #
Italian
rTtM Style
*7UZ'-AUTa ALSO AT 2:45-5:35-8:25 ONLYI
ICHAPTERS 9-10-11 THE IRON YOU KNOW j

Page 10

. The Florida Alligator. Wednesday. Feb. 23, 1966

' v
autos
I l
i:
1955 STUDEBAKER. Automatic,
radio, heater, power steering,
power brakes, low mileage, good
condition. 1525 NW 34 Place. 376-
9052. (G-98-3t-p).
1964 VW. Air conditioning, very
clean. SI4OO. Call 372-1777. (G (G---
--- (G---
1957 BUICK SPECIAL, 51,000
original miles, good condition, 1
family car. Call anytime, 376-
2350. (G-96-st-c).
1962 VW. Excellent condition. En Engine
gine Engine just rebuilt. New white side sidewall
wall sidewall tires, radio and heater. $325
equity and assume $36 pier month
payments. Call 372-0755 after 5
p.m. (G-87-ts-c).
1962 MERCEDES B. 2205, 1960
MERCEDES BENZ 190 SL sports
car convertible. Bargain. Call 376-
8869. (G-90-ts-C).
1958 CORVETTE, 4-speed trans transmission,
mission, transmission, fuel injectionengine, good
tires. Must sell. Call 378-4189.
(G-99-3t-c).
1964 WILDCAT CONVERTIBLE.
Sharp. White with black top and
interior. Loaded, including air
conditioning, bucket seats. New
condition. $2,400. Listed new at
$5,400. Will trade. Carll Buzzy
Green. 376-2597 or 376-9666. (G (G---
--- (G---
1955 CHRYSLER V-8. 4-door, au automatic
tomatic automatic transmission, radio, heat heater,
er, heater, $l5O or best offer. Call 378-
4993. (G-99-3t-p£
1954 XK-120 JAGUAR. Good con condition.
dition. condition. SSOO. Call 378-4229 or see
at 327 NW 15th Terr. (G-99-ts-c).
1955 CHEVROLET V-8. 2 door
sedan, automatic transmission,
heater, local 2 owner car. 376-
5996. (G-96-3t-c).
real estate
APT. HOUSE. 4 blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. 9 furnished units. Owner can
live in one apt., rent free, manage
the others, and have monthly in income.
come. income. Present gross monthly rents
are $560. Reasonable down pay payment.
ment. payment. Call W. D. Mason, Realtor,
c/o Ernest Tew Realty Inc., 376-
6461. (I-93-ts-c).
THE BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
St., 372-1473. (I-72-ts-c).
[EMI I'l&W'
>
A MOTION PICTURE
EXPERIENCE RAREUT,
IF EVER, SURPASSED
SIDNEY IN ANNE
nmn Bancroft
SLENDER THREAD

real estate
x
t
NW SECTION, central air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, 3 bedroom, 2 bath home.
On high wooded lot. Reasonable
down, no qualifying.Call372-5209.
(1961 Otc).
services
UNITED RENT-ALLS. We rent
most anything. Roll-away beds,
trucks, all tools, party equipment.
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835. 626 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING done on
a new IBM Selectric, Courier let lettering.
tering. lettering. Im on approved Graduate
List and have passed Medical
Terminology. Call Mrs. Lyons,
anytime. 376-7160. (M-89-lt-c).
INTERN, APPLICATION, PASS PASSPORT,
PORT, PASSPORT, IDENTIFICATION pic pictures,
tures, pictures, portraits. Student rates.
SNEERINGER PHOTOGRAPHY at
1013-1/2 W. Univ. Ave. 378-1170.
(M-98-3t-c).
i i.... .1. ii. i
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments, complete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Ph. 376-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-95-ts-c).
RUBYS ALTERATIONS. 1238 SW
3rd Ave. 376-8506. (M-89-lt-c).
/Tayil] HJ ij
w.iTTmtt~ m-niim
SEAN CONNERY
THUNDERBALLi
2ND COLOR HlT HlTfill
fill HlTfill Take Sweden]

| Telephone 378-2434 [
TODAY &
ONLYat 2-5-8
AN EVENT OF MAJOR IMPORTANCE IMPORTANCEm
m IMPORTANCEm Now oM of the world B P*t operas enriches the screen for the
M nrst time-with all Its bawdy, lusty excitement V
I JP?-'
I J|| |' v '-'.v n,ml *'* 1 evenings!
V 1U.,4 ItttTrtl
\r ? |r7
#4 ojjjHmteprf
MaUt Hql) MLIUM
I SPECIAL DISCOUN^^TUDENT^FACUm^
I with discount coupon* you will be admitted to 1
I 5 P.M. performance today or tomorrow for 1

: personal
THE DENIS DIDEROT SOCIETY
of Gainesville will convene. A
special paper on the intended sig significance
nificance significance of Desgland will be
delivered by a Northern colleague.
(J-99-lt-p).
TO MISS BECKY OLSON. HI!
Happy First Anniversary. Many
more will follow, Im sure. Hope
to see you soon.Gary.(J-99-lt-p).
JANE WELCOME BACK! This
place can use some of your sun sunshine.
shine. sunshine. Fred. (J-99-lt-p).
I TONITE Q ADULT
THRU THURS 0 HITS
I_ FIRST sk Qwng~~
I rejgg treaty
W^tm
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|[SiCHISE32I
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ARE DREAMY^/



H T oRS NOTE: Fixing slug slugjKiachinery
jKiachinery slugjKiachinery takes a knowledge
Ht parts are rubbing and what
to be oiled. In Part VII, the
installment of this series,
Bl uF professors tell where
Biink oil is needed to perk up
Biggi sh machinery of UF aca acafreedom.)
freedom.) acafreedom.)
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Bone end of the spectrum is
Bins University of New York,
B professors recently staged
Bout to protest the lack of say
Bey- making and the firing of
Hulty members.
Hthe other end is Roosevelt
B'sUy in Chicago, where a
Boted faculty simply re-
B its own president.
Bewhere in between sits the
Bsity f Florida.
He. professors no longer fear
Hey Johns secretive motel
Bgs. But the dismissal of a
Hngly qualified philosophy
B sor can still cast doubt on
Heedom of the local academic
Hphere.
Hre do UF academic prob-
Hio? Alligator interviews with

ICnarcoal Broiled
Filet Mignon (*")
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I Fries, Hot Buttered R 0115... jr
5 p.m. 'til 9 p.m. Wednesdays >s.
|ft\MANOR RESTAURANTS Q \
lY J (ADI. MANOR MOTEL) l J
ft NW 13th,- across from new Seors V I V

ACfIOH!
and plenty of it...
can be found on the boards, on the gridiron, on the
diamond...and in THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR.
The 'Gator brings you action each morning in pictures,
stories and advertisementsall succinctly styled and
served to an actioniminded audience that knows how
to read and react.. .and how to patronize the many
advertisers who make it all possible.
- > ' r r S'
k -* ..
The Florida Alligator
*.,/ i k m

UF Profs Want Academic 'Machinery Fixed

UF professors led to these sug suggestions.
gestions. suggestions.
First on the list is a gaod work workout
out workout for the local AAUP (American
Association of University Profes Professors).
sors). Professors).
The machinery isnt oiled. It
is there, but remains unused,
says H. G. (Buddy) Davis of the
Journalism School.
Davis pointed out that, during
the first Johns investigations in
the 19505, none of the 17 profes professors
sors professors who resigned appealed to the
AAUP for help.
At the time, acting Gov. Charley
Johns conducted investigations to
weed out alleged communists and
homosexuals from the states edu educational
cational educational system.
Several professors were taken
directly from their classrooms to
testify before hearings held in
off-campus motel rooms.
The second time Johns showed
up on the UF campus, during the
summer of* 1963, the local AAUP
was ready with a special com committee.
mittee. committee. The committees profes professors
sors professors were informed of their rights.
But one of the major problems
lay with the procedure for setting

Academic Freedom:
Fact Or Fantasy?

up appeals committees to help
professors AFTER their rights
were violated.
In the past, the UF Constitution
lacked specific provisions for es establishing
tablishing establishing appeals committees.
Committees were ad hoc
called up only when needed.
As Davis put it, Just the fact
that they werent always there
might serve as a depressant.
Last April, however, the first
steps toward patching up the prob problems
lems problems were taken. The faculty
Senate Committee on Academic
Freedom and Tenure was estab established
lished established to provide a permanently
available source of appeal.
But professors feel the ma machinery
chinery machinery still isnt getting a full
workout.
Fletcher Baldwin, present local
AAUP president, noted a lack of
court standards for dealing with
academic freedom violations.
Rarely do these cases "go to
court, he said. The courts have
tended to leave the matter to the
university and what usually
happens is that the man leaves.
Another popular vote-getter on
the complaint list is lack of
faculty voice.
This is the problem today at
St. Johns University. Itfwas also
one of the major complaints that
ex-UF Professor Farhang Zabeeh
and his fellow faculty members
had against the philosophy de department.
partment. department.
Ernest Jones, past chairman of
the faculty SenatetDommittee, feels
the amount of faculty participation
in the decision-making of a depart-

Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator, ]

ment is an indicator of the amount
of academic freedom*,
If we have low faculty auton autonomy,
omy, autonomy, said Jones, academic
freedom is going to be a lip lipservice
service lipservice deal.
Jones says he feels that, on the
individual department level, UF
faculty voice is fairly free and
open.
The UFs problem, as Baldwin
sees it, centers more around the
Faculty Senate Committee. He
cited what he feels is a lack of
authority in the Committee.
Its almost impossible to get
a clear-cut public hearing on aca academic
demic academic freedom, he said. The
Committee has no authority except
moral persuasion to get anybody
before it.
Baldwin gave as an example
the administrations walkout dur during
ing during the Ed Richer hearings last
summer.
According to Baldwin, the
Faculty Senate invoked a rule that
the Administration people had to
leave if the Senate so requested.
We didnt want them to hear
each others testimony, explain explained
ed explained Baldwin.
During the hearings the Senate
did request the UF Administration
to heave. The Administration
members refused and all walked
out, said Baldwin.
Still another problem spot inUF
academic freedom, according to
Jones, lies with a split between
faculty and Administration.
The same argument Reitz has
with the Board of Regents exists on
campus between faculty and Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, he said. But the
Administration doesnt see it that
way.
Jones believes part of the prob problem
lem problem lies with an aloof position
which the Administration holds
over the faculty.
Faculty members are regarded
as potential trouble makers,
Jones said. They are not viewed
as trustworthy enough to speak
about vital interests of the uni university.
versity. university.
An example, Jones said,
was the note written by Vice
President for Academic Affairs
Robert B. Mautz when Gov. Haydon
Burns was on campus last tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Burns was here to explain his
position on a faculty salary cut cutback
back cutback and Mautz wrote the note
during Burns campus speech.
It stated:
I am scared of questions from
the floor. Dauer(Manning J.Dauer,
WHEN YOU GET
TO THE END OF
YOUR ROPE
HANG ON
AND TRY
gator
classifieds
V-v
t

political science chairman) is
there, for example. I am going to
limit them to Bruce and Stew
(former Student Body President
Bruce Culpepper and former Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key President Stew Par Parsons).
sons). Parsons).
To The Alligator, Mautz ex explained
plained explained his specific use ofDauers
name with, Dauer had become a
shorthand symbol for the antag antagonistic
onistic antagonistic feeling toward Burns. I
could have said, instead, lm a afraid
fraid afraid there are people who will
put the Governor on the spot or
embarrass the office.
The aloof attitude in this note
is not limited to the university
staff, according to Jones.
Bruce and Stew were consider considered
ed considered safe. They (the Administration)
are training future administra administrators,
tors, administrators, he said.
Along with the Administration Administrationfaculty
faculty Administrationfaculty split, Jones mentioned the
importance of public relations and
pressure groups in the life of a
university.
The question is always there,
he said. Will it rock the boat of
public relations?
What happens is that in the
process of trying to be realistic
about necessary public relations
needs, faculty interests come out
on the bottom.
Jones doubted the Administra Administration
tion Administration consciously intends to supress
academic freedom. But the Ad Administration
ministration Administration is thinking of the
adverse public relations effect and
often their estimations of this ef effect
fect effect is a product of their own
imaginations.
Mautz, speaking of the Burns
visit last trimester, said to The
Alligator, As I went in I saw
pickets. I saw people whose phil philosophy
osophy philosophy was not in accord with the
dignity I knew President Reitz
would have wanted.
Mautz said he wrote the note
and limited questioning because
I was anxious that there be no
act of discourtesy to the Gover Governor.
nor. Governor.
* *
As faculty members see it the
overall situation points up four or
five major problem areas in the UF
academic atmosphere:
There is the fairly untapped
energy of the AAUP. Releasing this
power will take initiative on the
part of both faculty members and
the AAUP itself, say professors
who look to an improved future.
There is a lack of faculty
voice both in places like the
faculty Senate and in some day dayto-day
to-day dayto-day departmental affairs.
There is the faculty-Adminis faculty-Administration
tration faculty-Administration split which some teachers
feel necessitates removal of the
big father attitude of adminis administrators
trators administrators over faculty.
There is the ever-present
boat rocking problem, making
some administrators seasick with
fear over rippling the waters of
public relations.
There is the simple problem
of definition itself. Just how do
you view the academic freedom,
ask professors and administrators
alike? Doesnt it mean freedom
to lecture as you please in the
classroom or does it also cover
your public and even private life
outside university confines?
And threading through the entire
academic freedom problem, say
AAUP members, is an ever
growing case of administrative
lockjaw.
They feel this close-mouthed
attitude touches almost every one
of the major problem areas.
In using the Zabeeh case as a
specific example, AAUP member
Stanley Laughlin asked, How can
we have any protection if we have
recommendations up and down the
line and then allegedly secret in information
formation information upsets it?
He posed this question to Mautz.
Laughlin says Mautz answered,
You just have to trust us.

Page 11



Pape 12

!. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 23, i 960

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ALPHA DELTA PI SALUTES...
Derbies get tipped when a Sigs near at the Alpha Delta Pi house, Sigma Chi Joe Morris says.
Here ADPis beauties greet their Sig liaison man. Pictured from left are: Pam Ohman, Nell Mathis,
Manada Wright, Sally May, Tippi Morris, Jill West, Louise Warren, Jerri Starr, and Paula Perigory.

' ; > B
Btf -.
1965 DERBY QUEEN
Jeanne Mcfynard
Kappa Del fa
<
I v .:
%- mar ;>> bl
H B

Saturdays Derby Day

Sororities are moving full-steam-ahead
this week for Saturday's Sigma Chi Derby.
With practice sessions and other
steam, the sororities have set their
goals on winning the Derby Sweepstakes
Trophy and the individual trophies for each
of the Derby's events.
Sigma Chi invites the entire campus and
city oj Gainesville to witness the best

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NOTHING BUT CHIPS N FLOUR

IT'S ALL FOR FUN....

Derby ever Saturday at 2 p.m. onrowart
Field.
The Alligator will run a picture series
of Saturday*s events in next weeks paper
Last years photographs offer only a littU
of what is in store for Derby spectators
this year Derby Chairman Bob Gome ;
says.
' Come and see for yourself!



Bit $ i
CHI OMEGAS GO DERBY
)erby spirit as Sigma Chis Paul Turner, Jeff Williams and A1 Sistrunk put up
the Derby spirit are Chi Omegas: Rocky Thomas, Pat Streetman, Bobbie Hill,
Iman, Elaine Langston and Patti Fryer.

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Delta Phi Epsilon sororitys Eunice Tall, Jan Fortunoff, Lynda Lippman, Patti Goldin, Hazel Bakst,
Abbie Green and Judy Neuhaus.tip their hats to Sigma Chi liason man Tim Starke.

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Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13




I This
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orange 4
ADDRESS NOTICES
i~-BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar
WOMENS STUDENT ASSOCIATION:' Today. Candidates for
office must register with Dean of Women by Wed., Feb. 23.
Signatures from 75 women students required for each nomi nomination.
nation. nomination.
U.S. AIR FORCE AEROSPACE BRIEFING TEAM: Today,
8:15 p.m., McCarty Hall. Professional team will present to
public an illustrated lecture concerning the cooperative efforts
of NASA and the Dept, of Defense in our National Space Pro Program.
gram. Program.
TUTORING SESSIONS: Today, 3:40 5 p.m., Room 13,
Matherly. Sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi for Accounting 211
and 212.
MENS INTERHALL COUNCIL: Today, 6:30 p.m., FU 123.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Today, 5p.m.,
4th Floor, Library. Prayer meeting.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY: Today, 7 p.m.,
FU 212.
HUMANITIES COUNCIL: Today, 1:30 p.m., FU 215.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today, 7:15 p.m., FU 215. Film:
Admiral Albert Eliminations.
FILM CLASSICS SERIES: Today, 8:15 p.m., MSB Aud.,
The Letter.
ARCHITECTURE FILM: Today, 8 p.m., Arch. & Fine Arts
105 B, Ancient World: Greece.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Thurs., Feb. 24,
5:15 p.m., FU Aud. Faculty and students invited.
CIRCLE K: Thurs., Feb. 24, 7 p.m., FU 212. Circle K Club
extends an invitation to any interested Florida men to attend
our regular weekly meetings each Thursday.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Thurs., Feb. 24, 8 p.m., FU Aud.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty Sc Staff

STUDENTS
PROGRESS TESTS
Students in the following courses are expected to take the
following tests. Each student must bring a No. 2 lead pencil
and will be required to use his University student number.
CEH 131 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Feb. 24, 7 p.m.
All students will take the CEH 131 Progress Test in Walker
Auditorium.
CMS 171 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 1,7 p.m.
All students will take the CMS 171 Progress Test in Walker
Auditorium.
MS 206 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 1,7 p.m.
Students whose last names beging with: ( A- L ) report to
Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8, 9 10, 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16;
( M Z ) report to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113, 114,
115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
MS 207 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 1,7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with: ( A- L ) report to
Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; ( M Z ) report to Peabody
101, 102, 112 or 114.
STUDENT FINANCIAL AID: The Student Financial Aid
Office is now receiving applications for loans for September,
1966. Contrary to some recent press releases, the office has
received no official notice that funds for student loans next
I
September will not be available. All details of the Higher Edu Education
cation Education Act of 1965 are not complete, but the office expects
they will be determined in time for the September trimester.
PLEASE DO NOT CALL regarding loans at this time. If there
are any drastic changes, in moneys available for loans, the
office will notify applicants by letter.
GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATION: The Graduate Record
Examination will be given Saturday, Feb. 26, by the University
Board of Examiners in Walker Auditorium.
DEADLINE FOR APRIL GRADUATION: Monday, Feb. 28, is
the deadline for removing grades of I by candidates for
General Notices
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
(Sign-up sheets are posted in Placement Office, Bldg. H. All
are degree-level positions. Asterisk indicates summer em employment
ployment employment available for juniors. Interviews will be held in
Florida Union unless otherwise indicated.)
?
FEB. 2&: CALIFORNIA STATE GOVT. CE. DEFENSE
INTELLIGENCE AGENCY Math, Ps., Eng., Chem., CE, EE,
Econ., Geog., Geol., Lib. Sci. DENNIS N. FOLKEN (CPA)
Acctg. USA ENGINEER DISTRICT Arch., CE, ME, EE,

Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966

Congressman William Cramer: Building a Two-Party System
in Florida. Everyone invited.
FU FORUMS COMMITTEE: Thurs., Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m.,
FU 116.
STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS ORGANIZATION: Thurs.,
Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m., Stadium 236.
PAINTING FOR FUN: Thurs., Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m., FU Oak
Room.
MORTAR BOARD: Thurs., Feb. 24, 4:30 p.m., FU 118.
PHI CHI THETA: Thurs., Feb. 24, 7 p.m., FU 208.
SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY: Thurs., Feb. 24, 7 p.m.,
FU 200. First Aid Class.
MAYORS COUNCIL: Thurs., Feb. 24, 8 p.m., FU 220.
FLORIDA PLAYERS: Thurs., Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m., Norman
Hall Aud., Clerambard.
ARCHITECTURE LECTURE: Thurs., Feb. 24, 8 p.m.,
Arch. & Fine Arts 105 B. Speaker: Prof. Ralph Rapson,
Univ. of Minn.
TABLE TENNIS TOURNAMENT: Singles and Doubles set
for Feb. 22 and 23, 7 p.m., FU Rendezvous Room. Winners go
to ACU Tournament.
BILLIARD TOURNAMENTS: Pocket billiards, three cushion
billiards, and coed pocket billiards, to be held on Feb. 22,23,
24, 7 p.m., FU Game Room. Winners go to ACU Tournament.
PAINTING FOR FUN, MIXED MEDIA: Begins Feb. 24, FU.
Sign up in FU 315.
FLORIDA CHEERLEADERS CLINIC: Feb. 28, 3:30 5:00
p.m., Florida Field. Any questions will be answered at first
day of clinic.

April, 1966, graduation.
TRANSFER DEADLINE: March 25 is the deadline for stu students
dents students to complete forms for transferring colleges for the
Spring Trimester. Students who plan to attend the Spring
Trimester and who plan colleges lower division
to upper division, undergraduate to graduate, etc. -- should
file application as soon as possible in order to prevent delays
in registration. Forms may be picked up and returned to 34
Tigert.
ORIENTATION LEADERS: Applications for orientation group
leaders and staff personnel will be taken through Friday in the
Dean of Womens Office, 123 Tigert. Interviews of applicants
will be held 2-4:30 p.m. in the Dean of Womens office, Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Friday, and all next week.
FACULTY & STAFF
FULBRIGHT-HAYS AWARDS: A revised list of Fulbright-
Hays lectureships still available for 1966-67 in various coun countries
tries countries of the world has just been issued by the Conference Board
of Associated Research Councils, Washington, D.C. The list
includes new entries for Afghanistan, Ceylon, Finland, Hong
Kong and India. Faculty members who wish to receive an announcements
nouncements announcements of these awards for lecturing and research
abroad during 1967-68, available in late March, are advised
to request them now of the Conference Board, 2101 Consti Constitution
tution Constitution Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. 20418.
HOSPITALIZATION BOOKLETS: Revised Blue Cross
Blue Shield hospitalization booklets are now available to all
current members at department sign-up stations. These
booklets show the benefits effective Jan. 1, 1966. Booklets
are also available at the Personnel Office, 109 Tigert.
DEMONSTRATION OF PHOTO COPIER: All campus per personnel
sonnel personnel are invited to view demonstrations of the new Dennison
Photo Copier to be given in Shands Teaching Hospital Store
Room #1 from 1-4 p.m., Thursday, and 9 a.m. 4 p.m.
Friday.
Eng. Sci. RIEDERS, FINK & CO. (CPA) Acctg. U. S.
GENERAL ACCOUNTING OFFICE Acctg. E. I. DuPONT
de NEMOURS & CO. IE, CE, Bldg.Constr. HUDSON PULP
& PAPER CORP. IE, ME. GENERAL TELEPHONE CO.
Math, EE, IE, Acctg. RING, MAHONEY & ARNER (CPA)
Acctg.
FEB. 28 MARCH 1: LOS ALAMOS SCIENTIFIC LAB.
ChE, ME, EE, Ps, NE, Chem., Math, Met. E.
FEB. 28 MARCH 1-2: E. I. DuPONT de NEMOURS &
CO. ChE, ME, EE, IE, Ps, Chem., Math, Met. E.

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>ORT PRQFILE
Bob Is A True Champ

By DOUG WOOLFOLK
Alligator Staff Writer
Golf is the epitome of all
>orts. Ive played them all
iseball, basketball, football, all
them and I think golf is the
eatest. Its the toughest, and the
irdest on an individual, but its
e greatest.
These are the words of Bob
urphy, UFs National Amateur
>lf champion and one of the most
( voted players in the game today.
A tough competitor, last year
urphy placed first in the Florida
ate Amateur Tournament, the
rmour Invitational and the Miami
Campus
Sports Briefs
Campus dormitory volleyball
als will be played at 4:45 p.m.
lay between Heath (Hume) and
>aver 1 (Tolbert). Heath reached
( finals by defeating Henderson
raham) and Weaver notched a
dory over Murphree in the semi semials.
als. semials.
* *
Independent Leauge managers
e requested to register for soft soft-11
-11 soft-11 play this spring at the Intra Intralral
lral Intralral Office, room 229 Florida
m, before the deadline next Mon Mony,
y, Mony, Feb. 28 at 5 p.m.
* *
Eight members of the UF Arch Archs
s Archs Club traveled to the Fort
iroline Tournament Sunday, re rerning
rning rerning with two first places, two
conds, and two third place fin finles
les finles in the event.
Anyone interested in learning
chery should be at the Broward
nge Monday, Feb. 27 at 4:30 p.m.
this will conclude the member memberip
ip memberip drive.
1-19 Copies, 10y ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Mad" While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
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FROLICS TICKETS
l- FRATERNITY FROLICS
TICKETS have been made available for
ACTIVES and PLEDGES on| y y-11.
-11. y-11. FRATERNITY TICKETS
can be picked up by a chapter representative in
Room 129, Tigert Hall, on Wednesday, March 2.
After receiving tickets, fraternity B LOOD
donors may bring their tickets back to 129 Tigert
Hall on Thursday, March 3, or Friday, March 4,
to have them STAMPED or special
seating.
in. INDEPENDENT TICKETS
will be put on sale Monday, February 28, at the
Public Functions Office in the Florida Union.

Intercollegiate Tournament. He al also
so also placed second in SEC action
and third in the Perry Como Invita Invitational.
tional. Invitational.
Saturday he shot a 71 to lead
his teamates to a victory over
University of South Florida, their
eight straight win.
Suprisingly however, the twenty twentythree
three twentythree year-old senior from
Nichols, Fla. played no high school
golf and came to Florida on a
baseball scholarship.
I guess I first really got inter interested
ested interested in golf when I suffered a
shoulder separation and had to give
up baseball, he says. I took up
golf in a required P.E. course
under Coach Rehling, and thats
when I began to take a serious look
at the game.
When I made the team, I really
began to work. I practiced iron
shots every day because they are
the hardest to perfect, and now my
irons are probably the strongest
part of my game.
Realizing the importance of put putting,
ting, putting, Murphy also worked diligently
on that phase of the game. He be believes
lieves believes when you cant putt, you
cant win, and he is an adept
putter.
When the competition gets to be
very good, most players hit the
long ball about the same. Its the
putt that makes the difference, he
comments.
One of Murphys most unusual
golf experiences occurred while he

The Florida AlligatorJ

Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966 SPORTS

Spring Practice Is Critical

College football doesnt end when
the last bowl games have been
played.
Often the hardest and most crit critical
ical critical period in a Florida football
players career comes during
spring practice.
Spring is the time when the man
working his way through] school on
football scholarship decides to let
school slide a bit and starts to think
football for 20 days. These 20days
separate the ones who play on
Florida Field next fall and those
who practice on Florida Field as
a B teamer.

was participating in the National
Amateur Tournament.
It was on the seventeenth hole
in the third round of competition.
I hit the ball right up under the lip
of a sand trap, leaving myself an
impossible shot. While I was look looking
ing looking over the situation, a flash storm
came up, and we all headed for
shelter. When I returned, the ball
had washed almost all the way out
of the trap and I had a fine shot.
Because I only won by one stroke,
that might have saved the tourna tournament
ment tournament for me.
The good-natured golfer has a
lot of self-confidence but likes to
joke about his lucky breaks in
the game.
As for Floridas team, Murphy
says, The varsity is pretty strong
and Coach Bishop is a real fine
coach. I think our greatest asset is
good depth. How well we do for the
remainder of the season depends a
lot on individual practice. Weve
gotten off to a real fine start so
far and should do well.
The future also looks good for
UF golf, according to Murphy, be because,
cause, because, the Gators have a good re recruiting
cruiting recruiting system and a lot of fine
freshmen golfers.
Next match for the Gator links linksmen
men linksmen is this Saturday when they
travel to Coral Gables to compete
as defending champions in the
Florida Intercollegiate Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament.

Spring practice is limited to 20
days by the SEC rules. However,
the idea is the stretch these 20
days by having only three or four
practice periods a week. On Wed Wednesdays
nesdays Wednesdays and Saturdays the team
goes through game scrimmages.
Practice periods last two hours,
starting at 4 p.m. and end at 6.
UF coaches limit the periods to
two hours because they feel the
practice loses its effectiveness
after the two hour span.
After announcements are made
teams divide into offense and de defense.
fense. defense. Spring is the experimental
period and the players get switch switched
ed switched from offense to defense fre frequently.
quently. frequently.
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7
Menaker- L^jj
SPORTS EDITOR
Well, it looks like my first attempt at prognosticat prognosticating
ing prognosticating is on the way to success.
As you may recall, I said the Gators would upset
either Vanderbilt or Tennessee (they almost made a
liar out of me by beating both teams), and would
sweep the rest of their games.
Theyre one-quarter of the way there now, and with
victories against Tulane, LSU and Georgia, a 17-9
season could become a reality for the Gators.
Im not one to be that overconfident. As Coach
Norm Sloan pointed out, if the Gators let down next
week they could be in for a bad time. LSU and Tulane,
long considered the basketball doormats of the SEC
could give the Gators a lot of trouble unless they
are prepared to win and arent overconfident.
Georgia is a home game and they say a home court
is worth at least four baskets. With such great fans
as the Gators have, the home court advantage means
more than that.
Yes, a 17-9 record wouldnt be bad, and with my
column and a dime, Steve Hull can buy me a cup of
coffee.
.
SELECTIONS
This is the time of year when most of the all-con all-conference,
ference, all-conference, All-America teams are selected by the na nations
tions nations sports writers. Not being a slouch, I recently
sent in my ballot for All-SEC to the UPI.
So for better or for worse, here are my selections
for the 1966 All-SEC first and second teams: Lee
DeFore, Auburn, Louie Dampier, Kentucky, Pat
Riley, Kentucky, Ron Widby, Tennessee and Clyde
Lee, Vanderbilt. My second team choices are: A1
Andrews, Tulane, Keith Thomas, Vanderbilt, David
Williams, Mississippi State, Harry Heroman, LSU
and Gary Keller, Florida.
ALL-HATCHETMAN TEAM
Sitting around the office trying to fill copy, I came
upon the idea of an all-hatchetman team. My selec selections
tions selections would be limited to those players who have
exhibited effort above and beyond the call of duty.
I couldnt find five men that I really wanted to
put on the team, so I chose three boys who could
fight on anybodys team, and might go a few with
Cassius Clay.
My first choice is the Florida Fans favorite,
Miami sub Charlie Grob, or as Tennessee Ted Litz
calls him, that blob of a slob of a Grob. Fans
will long remember Grobs gestures to the crowd,
which were similar to those Ted Williams made
famous a few years ago.
My second choice for this dubious honor is Howard
Black belt Bayne, Tennessees favorite son* When
Tennessee Coach Ray Mears tells the boys to go out
and fight, Bayne takes him a mite too seriously,. He
could be the best combination and body puncher in
the SEC.
Then theres always good ol Charlie Fairchild
from FSU. Fairchild may not be much of a player,
with less than a two point per game average last
year, but hes a heck of a scrapper. Teammate
Gary Schull might also qualify for the Golden Gloves
of the basketball court.
Now that Dick Tomlinson is gone from the Florida
basketball scene, he cant qualify for the squad. How However,
ever, However, he wins a spot as head coach and member
emeritus.
Harry Winkler and Paul Morton might have quali qualified
fied qualified for honorable mention, but when Bayne didnt
play Monday night there was no chance for a return
bout.
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Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966

JR yjas f|R
~ i-imy "ftlMar : : ::-:': : ( yutF*zj jt-imt 1 |
ass ml I \Jsr w 1 j 1 m
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By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida-Tennessee basket basketball
ball basketball game Monday night began with
a standing ovation by the crowd
but it wasnt for either team.
It was for the ever-popular Lou
Bello, one of the games most color colorful
ful colorful and demonstrative referees.
During the game, the 43-year 43-yearold
old 43-yearold balding ref moved up and down
the court, following the plays and
acting out the fouls for the crowd.
Im just trying to communicate
to the crowd, Bellow said. If
a player knees, I knee; if a
player shakes his fanny, I shake
mine.
Bello explained when he played
high school basketball in Ossing,
N. Y., the referee didnt let anyone
know what calls were being made.
From that day he vowed to let
the players, coaches, and fans know
exactly whats happening in his
games. So hes been gesturing,
running, punching, collapsing,
dancing, shaking, falling, hugging
cheerleaders, and always smiling
for 25 years.
During Saturdays game with
Vandy, Bello, (who said he was
mild in actions), ran onto the Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt coachs lap, as if one
of the players had pushed him
there. When he got up, and called
the play, he went back on the
coachs lap and kissed his forehead
to the delight and the applause of
the crowd.
Then he ran down the court and
asked someone on the sidelines why
Vanderbilts number 24 (Jerry
Southwood) had a black eye.
When the television camera was
on him, he casually moved aside a
player who happened to block him.
Theres really no middle
road, Bello said. Either you like
Lou Bello or you hate Lou Bello.
Its part of the act.
Bello gets to know the players
well during the season. Im in interested
terested interested in the players. Theyre
what the game is all about.
With more than 60 games to
referee in one basketball season
(from Dec. 1 to March 15) Bello
travels extensively. The travel traveling
ing traveling is tough, but I love refereeing,
he said. Im always praying that
the buses, trains, planes, and
hitch-hiking will get me to the
game on time. The game Im re refereeing
fereeing refereeing is the most important game
at that moment.
The people here (at UF) are
wonderful, Bello said. He smiled
and talked to the crowd as they
mingled outside the Florida Gym
after Saturdays 89-86 loss to
Vanderbilt.
You see all these people? They
just lost a game and yet they re
not sore at me. Theyre a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful crowd; wonderful people, he
said.
I appreciate that. After all Im
just human.

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i (i w y