Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
With four internationally-renowned his historians
torians historians so far scheduled to leave UF this
year, where does it leave this Universitys
Department of History from the standpoint
of academic quality and effectiveness?
Dismally low, according to one of the
four Professors C. K. Yearley, Frank
Haber, Rembert Patrick and David Dowd
in an exclusive, anonymous interview with
The Alligator late last week.
In fact, the departing academician said,
UFs history department, once considered
by many second only to chemistry as UFs
strongest, will descend to the level of a
third or fourth-rate department. History
will be left with two full-time teachers and
researchers qualified to direct doctoral
research, he said.
And, the professor told The Alligator, not
one of the resigning four wanted to leave
the Gainesville campus; working conditions
simply became intolerable.
The trimester system accounts for part

TTie Florida Alll

THE LETTER
J CHAMPNEYS TAYLOR. MO President BCOTTIE J WILSON. MD Vice President LEO GROSSMAN. M. 0.. Secretary-Treasurer
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA FORT LAUDERDALE FLORIDA MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
tffV fNfiSy. QUE NON PROFICIT, DEFICIT
'§>'btfplsxiari> nf Mrirtral Hxaitttnrrs
SOI N W. 17th Street. Miami. Florioa 33136
HOMER L PEARSON M D DIRECTOR E B HARDEE. M D VBRO Beach
MARJORIANN H KEEBLER. Assistant Director m R. POPE. M D Plant City
A. T. KENNEDY. M D Pensacola
MAILING ADDRESS C. D BERRY. M.D.. ORLANDO
P. O Box 8 E H. UPDIKE. 11. M D OCALA
BISCAYNE ANNEX HOMER L. PEARSON. M D MIAMI
MIAMI. Florida 33182 G H garmany. M D Tallahassee
February 18, 1966
To the Editor
The Florida Alligator
Gainesville, Florida
My attention has been drawn to two articles in your publications of Feb February
ruary February 8 and 9, 1966, relative to certain seeming irregularities in the
operation of the Students Health Center, or Infirmary, of the University
of Florida.
While I do not care to become embroiled in campus politics, I cannot let
misstatements go unchallenged.
I am not acquainted with the details which instigated theJnvesti gation
but since Dr. W. A. Hall, the director of the center, has been quoted
concerning the use of unlicensed physicians and certain other items which,
to say the least, can be classified as misinformation, I feel that before
this misinformation becomes widespread, it should be corrected.
Dr. Hall pointed up the shortage of doctors in Florida. is a debatable
question and this is not the time nor place for debate. Do not accept it
as the truth just because Dr. tall said so.
Dr. fall stated that, A doctor must live in Florida one year before he
can take the test for the Florida license. That is an outrioht untruth
and must not be allowed, to go undisputed. One not only dc need
to live in the State before taking the examinations, but I s not need
to live in the State after he obtains a license. Over 3,00 u licensed
doctors live out of the State now.
Our Attorney General has rendered an opinion that the Student leaith Center
is a State Institution and, therefore, its doctors need not be icensed.
The original law reads that the State Institutions under the Commission on
State Institutions are not required to have licensed physicians. hose
institutions are the mental, tuberculosis, and prison hospitals.
Student health Centers did not come under that category until the recent
opinion was delivered by the Attorney General. The Supreme Court should
rule on this portion of the law.
I believe the Florida University Health Center is the only 5
country which does not require licensed phys.cians
and injured sons and daughters.
Hurrah! Another first for Florida.
f Homer t. Pearson, M.D. n
ffr
(EDITORS NOTE: Dr. Pearson is referring to the UF Infirmary,
not the j. Hillis Miller Health Center, when he speaks of the
Student Health Center.)
Frolics Tickets Go On Sale
i rolics tickets or sa i e today at noon.
Tickets to! tl e Johnny Kivers show will be on sale at the Public
functions d k Ul R lori(ia Union, starting at noon.
Only 1200t lcket< ire aV;i ilable at the Public Functions office,
said Julian C asa ,. soci Cas a 1 also rerr lUI(JetJ fra ternities to pick up their block of tickets
Wednesday in U oom lg 4 Tigert Hall.

Four Top History Profs To Leave UF

Vol. 58, No. 102

CHARGE ACADEMIC QUALITY DISMALLY LOW

Crisis In The History Department

of this situation, he said, in that it dissi dissipates
pates dissipates one-third of a professors research
time, and inflicts financial loss by pre preventing
venting preventing him from teaching at other uni universities
versities universities during the summer.
None of the four profs has a grievance
with UFs move toward year-round opera operation.
tion. operation. But their anonymous spokesman con contends
tends contends that the administration milks the
present faculty and leaves senior members
no time for research (their primary con concern),
cern), concern), when year-round operation should
entail the hiring of more faculty and assis assistants
tants assistants for the conducting of classes.
The existing situation represents a dilu dilution
tion dilution of professional quality, he said, adding

University of Florida

The UF Infirmary:
Debate Continues

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Infirmary may be one of a kind in its
licensing policy.
This is the feeling of Dr. Homer L. Pearson,
director of the State Board of Medical Examiners.
Pearson recently wrote The Alligator relative to tocertain
certain tocertain seeming irregularities in the operation of
the Student Health Center. (See letter at left.)
I believe the Florida University Health Center
(the infirmary) is the only one in this country which
does not require licensed physicians to treat our
sick and injured sons and daughters. said Pearson
in his letter.
The term unlicensed in this case means un unlicensed
licensed unlicensed by the state. All doctors working in Florida
hospitals must have a medical license from some
state.
Pearson has contacted all 50 states to gather
information about policies on unlicensed physicians.
Os the 50 states, he said 30 had answered.
They all require licensed physicians in all
places -- in the infirmary, medical school and
medical hospitals, he said. It was unanimous
among all those I polled.
The UF Infirmary does not require its doctors to
have a Florida medical license. Under Florida law.
the licensing requirement is waived for state in institutions.
stitutions. institutions.
Originally, the term state institution included
prison, mental and Tuberculosis hospitals.
University hospitals were not classified as state
institutions.
But a recent ruling by Florida Attorney General
Earl Faircloth reclassified university hospitals as
state institutions.
Pearson disagreed with the new ruling.
In drawing a parallel between state and private
school hospitals Pearson asked, Whats the differ difference?
ence? difference? The students pay in both places. They get
sick the same way in both places and need care
the same way in both places.
Im not accusing Dr. Hall of doing anything
improper except practicing without a license.
Dr. William Hall, director of the UF Infirmary,
does not have a Florida medical license. He offered
lack of time as his reason for not taking the Florida
medical exam.
Both Hall and Dr. Sam Martin, provost of the J.
Hillis Miller Medical Center, disagreed with Pear Pearsons
sons Pearsons belief that a state license is necessary in the
UF Infirmary.
The Infirmary traditionally has had doctors
practicing without a Florida license, said Hall.
We would have a difficult time recruiting doctors
if a Florida license were required, he said.

that the switch to the trimester system was
financed by prospective faculty salaries.
Each of the departing profs has been
offered a higher salary, a promise of more
time (usually three months a year) for re research,
search, research, and research grants by his future
employer. According to the spokesman for
the four, not one of them was approached
by the UF administration in any effort to
discuss grievances or possibly preventing
departure.
He said one was called in for counsel only
after he had already accepted a new position,
and another was not appeased because
the University did not feel he had published
enough professional papers.

These decisions were subjective and
arbitrary, he said. There is only one
standard of competence: professional. The
administration has allowed personalities
and personal eccentricities to transcend it.
The current attrition in history is not
a freak occurrence. In the past three years,
eight senior professors have exited for
greener pastures.
At that time, the Latin American history
section was considered by experts to be
one of the top in the nation. Besides a
superior staff, it held an extensive docu document
ment document collection and was advantageously
located in close proximity to its area of
Study.
Then, when Professor Donald Wooster
informed the administration of an attractive
offer from another school and received
little encouragement to remain here, his
subsequent departure influenced the
decision of two other Latin American his history
tory history profs to submit their resignations
before a year was out.
(See CRISIS, Page 6)

Monday February 28, 1966

Inside Todays' Alligator
Editorials, columns and letters, Page 4,5.
Draft call is reduced. Page 7.
Sigma Chis annual derby -- in pictures,
Pages 8. 9.
Student Party gains Leg Council majority.
Page 11.
Sigma Phi Epsilon and the IFCs heart
fund drive, Page 12.
The war in Viet Nam: varying views.
Page 14.
GOOD NEWS OF THE DAY: The Campus
Club now is serving hot meals from 7 to 9:30
p.m. each weekday. This will allow all late lateeaters,
eaters, lateeaters, who usually get to the cafeteria after
the main lines close, to have hot food.
But Pearson does not agree with Halls feeling
that a shortage of doctors exists in Florida.
Dr. Hall pointed up the shortage of doctors in
Florida. That is a debatable question . said
Pearson in his letter.
Hall, however, commented. Im not familiar with
the overall situation of physicians in Florida. But I
am familiar with the situation of physicians prac practicing
ticing practicing in infirmaries. 1 know there is a shortage of
of men to practice in this state.
Hall continued that during the year and four months
he has served as Infirmary Director, only two or
three applicants have been Florida doctors.
Martin offered another reason for Floridas almost
unique position in waiving licenses for state univer university
sity university hospitals.
Some states have temporary licenses, he said.
Others have reciprocity (where the state honors an
out of state license). Still other states accept approval
by the national board of medical examiners.
Florida has none of these, said Martin.
Another point raised by Pearson in his letter was
Halls comment that a doctor must live in Florida
one year before he can take the test for the Florida
license.
To get a Florida medical license, a doctor must
be 21, a citizen of the U.S., have graduated from an
accredited school of medicine, served one year of
internship and passed the state medical exam, which
is offered twice yearly.
There is no residency requirement.
Hall has since denied making the statement.
One of the main problems with state university
hospitals and the licensing situation lies with the
definition of a state institution, say all three men.
(See INFIRMARY, Page 3)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 28, 1966

International
MARKET DEAL . France wants agreement on a Common Market
agreement or a Common Market farm deal before going on to world
tariff talks with the United States, informed sources said Sunday.
French Foreign Minister Maurice Couve de Murville will make this
clear to Frances market partners at a two-day ministerial session
opening in Brussels today the sources said.
Couve will also deliver President Charles de Gaulles demand that
market Executive Commission President Walter Hallstein of West
Germany be replaced.
PLANS ELECTIONS .. Prime Minister Harold Wilson was expected
to issue a call either today or Tuesday for national elections at the end
of March. Bookmakers were giving 6-to-l odds his Labor party would
remain in power. Informed sources said the most likely date was
Thursday, March 31. If this is the date, Wilson must announce the
elections by Wednesday for technical reasons. Wilson has made no
announcement so far on his plans. He spent Sunday at his official
residence at No. 10 Downing Street conferring with party aides.
CONG MAUL G.I.S . Well-entrenched
Viet Cong troops mauled a force of about 200
U.S. paratroopers in a six-hour, close range
battle only 20 miles north of Saigon, a U.S B
spokesman reported Sunday.
The Viet Cong also shelled a Panamanian flag
freighter in the Saigon River, causing it to go
around and wounding five persons aboard, in including
cluding including the captain.
An American spokesman said U.S. troops
suffered heavy casualties.
National
MANPOWER SUBSIDY . Labor Department Sunday approved 1 0
on-the-job training projects for 1,594 unemployed and underemployed
persons in nine states. The announcement said that $717,711 had been
approved for the projects, which will be carried out under the Man Manpower
power Manpower Development and Training Act. On-the-job training is given by
private industry with federal government reimbursement for job in instructor
structor instructor fees and instructional materials only. During the training per period
iod period the trainees received wages from the employer.
RABBI CRITICAL . Rabbi Morris Adler remained in critical
condition at Sinai Hospital Saturday, nearly two weeks after a deranged
young man gunned him down at his synagogue. Doctors said there was
no change in Rabbi Adlers condition. He has been in the hospitals
intensive care unit since one week ago last Saturday when Richard
Wishnetsky shot him after denouncing the congregation. The shot sent
bone splinters into the rabbis brain and doctors used a two hour
operation in an attempt to repair the damage.
TAX FIGHT . The administration was
warned that it will have to fight for Senate
approval of excise tax increases in President
Johnsons $6 billion tax bill.
Sen. Albert Gore, D-Tenn., announced he would
attempt to eliminate from the House -approved
bill provisions calling for higher excise levies
on new automobiles and telephone calls.
Florida
.
TRIAL END SEEN . Accused lovers Candy Mossier and Melvin
Lane Powers should learn their fate this week from a 12-man jury
trying them for the slaying 20 months ago of Candys banker husband,
Jacques Mossier. The trial of the widow and her handsome young
nephew goes into its seventh week at 9:30 a.m. today and it should be
the last. While Candy sunned with her children and Powers led the
obscure life his lawyers chose for him when he came here to stand
trial, attorneys for both defendants and for the prosecution readied
final arguments to the jury.
TO TRY AGAIN . Americas second Essa weather satellite is
set for another launch try from Cape Kennedy today 8 to put the nations
first full time system of space-borne storm hunters in operation. The
290-pound spacecraft, called Essa 2 by the new Environmental Science
Services Administration, is scheduled for launch during a 35-minute
period starting at 8:58 a.m. EST. The satellites high-powered Delta
rocket came within 44 seconds of blastoff last Thursday when the shot
was halted by an electrical malfunction.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The F lorida 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
O) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more thar one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices lor correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA AI.t.IGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc l inversliy n| Florida ..nd Is
published live times weekly except during May, June, amt duly when It Js published si mi-weekly. C'ril\
editorials represent (he official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States PoM Office at Gainesville.

Kennedy, Humphrey Voice
Stand On Cong Coalition

WASHINGTON (UPI) Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey and
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, two of the
Democratic partys giants, ex exchanged
changed exchanged sharp comments Sunday on
the question of Communist repre representation
sentation representation in any future South Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese government.
When the smoke cleared it was
difficult to determine exactly how
they differed, except in emphasis.
Both agreed the United States
should not tell the South Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese or the Communists in ad advance
vance advance of peace talks that the Viet
Cong could be included automa automatically
tically automatically in any future government
in Saigon.
The two men aired their opin opinions
ions opinions on separate television pro programs-Kennedy
grams-Kennedy programs-Kennedy on the CBS show
Face The Nation and Humphrey
on ABCs Issues and Answers

Wants Special Session Nullified

MIAMI (UPI) -- A Miami
attorney whose suit to strike Flor Floridas
idas Floridas legislature apportionment as
unconstitutional was upheld by the
U. S. Supreme Court said Sunday
he will ask three federal judges
here to take the matter out of the
hands of the legislature.
Attorney Dan Paul said he would
file a brief with the federal panel
Monday asking that they reappor reapportion
tion reapportion tlie present legislature imme immediately
diately immediately and nullify a special legis legislative
lative legislative session called by Gov.
Haydon Burns for Wednesday.
The 10-day session was called
by Burns Saturday to change re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment in time for the May
primaries and November election.
Reapportion
Chances Seen
To Be 50 SO
TALLAHASSEE. Fla. (UPI) --
C bailees are about 50-50 ol getting
an acceptable reapportionment
plan from the lame duck legis legislature
lature legislature that assembles Wednesday
tor a 10-day special session.
I his was the concensus among
the lawmakers, many of whom have
been grappling with this problem
for more than a decade.
Although only eight months have
passed since the last session of this
same legislature with the same
mission, a lot of water has gone
under the political bridge.
Seven oi the 43 senators, in including
cluding including top leaders, and a half
dozen or so veteran house mem members
bers members are retiring from the legisla legislature.
ture. legislature. regardless of what happens on
reapportionment.
This could make them more ob objective
jective objective in the reapportionment has hassle
sle hassle or tighten their resolve to
stand pat since it can't affect their
political future.
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one hour later.
Kennedy and Humphrey both
agreed on over-all Vietnamese
policy. The New York senator said
he approved of using military force
in South Viet Nam to convince the
Communists that the United States
would maintain its commitment. He
said his views were identical with
the President on the general ob objectives
jectives objectives and what we want to ac accomplish.
complish. accomplish.
But there are perhaps some
differences in emphasis, he said.
The senator declared that if
Americans are realistic, honest
and candid with ourselves, the
fact must be faced that Commu Communists
nists Communists can wind up in a South Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese governmental structure
at some point since they now con control
trol control so much of the country.
Humphrey said that if we are

But Paul said the legislature
had tried it a number of times in
the past and failed.
The legislature as presently
constituted is not capable of pass passing
ing passing a responsible reapportionment
plan. said Paul. Its dominated
by the porkchoppers who with se seven
ven seven chances have never shown any
concern for the rest of the voters
of the state.
Paul also lit into Burns for using
reapportionment and for calling the
session to try and get himself out
of a political hole with elections
coming up.
By attempting to jump the gun
on the federal court, the governor
has now squarely assumed the
responsibility for affecting fair
reapportionment in Florida, Paul
said.
If the legislature fails, the
governor will be solely respon responsible

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really honest with ourselves
Americans would not want a group
such as the Viet Cong to be able
to shoot their way into power.
Banditry and murder should not
be rewarded, he declared.
But both men agreed that if the
South Vietnamese people elect
Communist representatives in any
free election, the United States
would accept the result. Humphrey
firmly said he didnt believe the
South Vietnamese people ever
would do so. Kennedy obviously was
not quite so certain.
One newsman discussed the ex exchange
change exchange by asking Humphrey to
comment on a newspaper headline
saying the race is on between
the vice president and Kennedy for
the presidential election in 1972.
when President Johnson cannot
run.

sible responsible for denying the people of
this state their reapportionment
victory which they have won in the
U. S. Supreme Court.
Paul said effective reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment must be made immediately
if the May primaries are to be
kept out of turmoil.
The attorney said he had doubts
that the three federal judges, who
approved the present legislative
apportionment with the stipulation
that the 1967 Legislature would
rewrite the issue, would force
cancellation of the special session.
If the court permits the legis legislature
lature legislature to convene on Wednesday
we will ask that the court direct
all voting in the legislature -- on
both the floor of the House and
Senate and in committees and in
party caucuses to be on a
weighted basis, he said. This
would give the big counties their
fair say-so in reapportionment.



Hall Offers His Own
Statistical Services
- There is no more substantial opinion than that of the students
they are our customers, stated Infirmary Director W. A. Hall
to The Alligator recently.
Hall said he would be most interested in knowing exactly
what students feel about the UF Infirmary.
An Alligator poll last weekend, however, met with frustration
because a large percentage of those students contacted had never
used Infirmary services.
Names of students who have used Infirmary services could not
be released, said Hall.
It would be an ethical violation. he explained. Traditionally
physician-patient contact is confidential.
Hall did, however, offer the use of his own statistical services
for an Alligator survey.
Students Strike Because
Os 'Advances At Coeds
. FAYETTEVILLE,' N. C. (UPI) -- Charges that some members
of the Fayetteville State College faculty made advances at coeds
recently were among reasons students gave for a strike.
A list of complaints given to school President Dr. Rudolph
Jones included a demand that advances from instructors be pro prohibited
hibited prohibited and subject to a ruling and/or action by the head of the
college.
In a list of grievances prepared last Wednesday, a question
asked was why are so many female students hindered in their
course fulfillment due to certain office visit stipulations?
Jones refused to comment on the charge, but he told several
hundred students attending a rally at the school auditorium he was
aware of a problem. l
The president told students anyone who had complaints about
improper advances from faculty members should bring them
to me.
Jones said if nothing else, he could terminate the teachers
contract at the end of the school year.

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Pearson feels uni*>rsity hospitals were not origi originally
nally originally classed as state institutions and still should
not be viewed as such.
The original iaw says state institutions are those
coming under the Commission on State Institutions,
said Pearson. The UF. he continued, is controlled
by the. Board of Regents, not by the Commission on
State Institutions.
Both Martin and Hall feel the Attorney Generals
ruling should be taken as law.
What I believe doesnt matter. said Hall. The
important thing is how tin* Attorney General rules.
This is the Attorney Generals opinion and is
therefore the operating law of the state until sub subjected
jected subjected to a court case, he continued.
Pearsons feelings on the subject ran. Student
Health Centers did not come under that category
(as state institutions) until the recent opinion was
delivered by the 4^ toine y General. The Supreme
Court should rule on this portion of the law.
But Hall feels such a court case is not likely in
the near future.
Why?
Because the present system is working well,
he answered. We have a good recruitment program
and a good staff.
Pearson has his own question on this score.
If it is working successfully, why require any anybody
body anybody in the state to be licensed?
Pearson feels that a doctor working in a state

Infirmary Debate
(From Page 1)

National Window
By LYLE WILSON
United Press International
Any old time burlesque fan would recognize Vice President
Hubert H. Humphrey and Sen. Robert F. Kennedy as masters of the
comedy routine commonly described as pratfall.
The pratfall is a humiliating mishap or blunder, so described
by Websters Third New International Dictionary. Sliding Billy
Watson, a famous top banana, never upended himself on stage more
expertly than did Humphrey and Kennedy during last weeks official
flap on U.S. policy in Viet Nam.
Kennedy opened the act with a statement on Viet Nam in which
the senator either did not say what he meant to say or did say what
he did not mean. Either way it was confusing to all hands, possibly
including Kennedy himself. The senators statement was focused,
although not very well, on whether and/or when and how the Com Communist
munist Communist Viet Cong should participate in the government of South
Viet Nam.
Humphrey denounced in colorful language what he assumed
Kennedy had meant. The veep said the proposal would be on a par
with putting a fox in the chicken coop or an arsonist in the fire f
department. Some other administration spokesmen, closer to home
than Humphrey, took a similar position.
The incident reveals that Kennedy did not express"himself well
or precisely on an occasion when precision should have been a
top consideration unless there was some political purpose in
ambiguity.
Os Humphrey, the incident spotlights a habit of sounding off
loud and clear in turn or out.
Under the interpretation now prevailing, Humphreys inter interpretation
pretation interpretation was wrong, a careless hip shot. Imprecise language or
a hasty hip shot habit of mind are not desirable traits for presi presidents
dents presidents of the United States.
These two young men in a hurry have until 1972 for some
needed self-improvement. Meantime, the Democratic party should
not close its mind against chances of discovering some third and
better man to succeed LBJ in 1972.
U of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
[Bldg. J Ext. 29731

Monday, Feb, 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

without that states license is not under anyones
authority.
Martin agreed that the doctor in private practice
would not come under authority. But in a university,
he said, various people in the organization have
supervisory capacity over the doctors.
Pearson also asked what Halls objections were
to taking the exam.
Hall previously told The Alligator he personally
did not care for the thought of having to study all
those little bones over again.
Pearsons comment on the medical exam was,
Refresher courses never hurt anybody. Who does
he (Hall) think he is that he can come and practice
without going through the mill that all other doctors
have to go through?
One suggestion offered by everyone for a possible
solution is a temporary license.
Martin felt that once a doctor has had time to
settle down, he can get his license. But there is a
need for a temporary license. he said.
Pearson also said one of the things he would like
to have is a requirement for all unlicensed doctors
to register and get a limited license.
And Dr. Robert Williams, president of Alachua
Medical Society said the county Medical Society is
now considering a resolution to the state Board of
Medical Examiners suggesting limited reciprocity.
This would mean out of state medical licenses
would be honored if the exam has been taken within
the last five years.

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator. Monday. Feb. 28. 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
-**?*
please tell us,
Dean Mautz
jj t is out in the open now.
'2) What we warned of in last Fridays editorial
has become a reality.
Four outstanding history professors and we
challenge anyone to refute these gentlemens quali qualifications
fications qualifications have announced theyre leaving the
University of Florida for teaching spots elsewhere,
where the grass is greener and richer, the academic
air is fresher and where the intellectual spirit can
roam unhampered by petty politics and anti antiprogressive
progressive antiprogressive deans.
The foursome Drs. Yearley, Dowd. Haber and
Patrick -- have high reputations as outstanding
historians, not only on this campus but throughout
the nation and world.
There can be no attempt by the UF Administration
to throw this off as just one of those things.
There can be no attempt at questioning the charac character
ter character of these gentlemen.
There can be no attempt to challenge the classroom
teaching ability of Yearley. Dowd. Haber and Patrick.
Oh. sure, we lose outstanding profs each year,
someone is bound to say.
But when is the last time weve lost four profes professors
sors professors from the same department at virtually the same
time? This is no mere coincidence.
Unless the UF Administration recognizes the se severity
verity severity of the problems that currently exist, the Brain
Drain that has now begun will likely snowball.
We invite Dean Robert B. Mautz. whositsin Tigert
Hall as head of academic affairs at the University,
to tell us why were losing so many first-class
professors.
We think the entire academic community would
like to hear his answer.
why, Gov. Burns?
*
3t is hard to imagine what Gov. Haydon Burns
has in mind in pushing so hard for the re refinancing
financing refinancing of the Sunshine Skyway, the longest bridge bridgecauseway
causeway bridgecauseway in Florida.
Public opinion is stacked heavily against the plan
which would mortgage the bridge for 30 years in
order to four-lane it. A poll released by the St.
Petersburg Times Sunday indicated that five of six
Pinellas County residents are against the governors
refinancing program. The Times and Tampa Tribune
have strongly opposed the plan which would float
$26.5 million in bonds to get the job done.
But Gov. Burns is still pushing hard for the mort mortgaging.
gaging. mortgaging. despite all the adverse public reaction. Why?
In a letter to The Times yesterday, Burns gave
the reason as wanting completion of the downtown
expressway, extension of Interstate 4 and four-laning
of the Skyway to take place simultaneously.
But it is hard for us to believe this is the Gover Governors
nors Governors only intention. If such were the case. Burns
would heed the wishes of the public, which are ob obviously
viously obviously against the proposal.
Bringing up another bond issue, just three months
after the Burns-backed road bond amendment was
defeated overwhelmingly, is certainly not a con conventional
ventional conventional move, and this makes us wonder even more
why he did it.
Burns says he is speaking in the best interests of
Florida in backing the Skyway mortgage. Yet he would
have the bridge four-laned even though it will make
tolls continue until 1996. when they could be free in
two years.
And what ARE the best interests of Florida? We
dont pretend to be able to answer this question,
but we do feel the people of the state should make
the decision and not Gov. Burns.
the big question
Is Batman REALLY a Republican?
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Ben'nv 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 Murtine?
Kay Huffmaster. Gene Nai:
Wire Editor Steve Hull
Photo Editor Julie McClure
Copy Editors Agnes Fowles
Ami Sapersteir
Staff Writers Mike Malaghar
Justine Hartman, Brad Sawtell. Norma Bell
Gary Corsen. Jane Solomon. Doug Woolfolk
Arlene Caplan. Sue Kennedy. F'unice Tall

I mmmmmm
Tlie Florida Alligator
'A A4^o-u k Is Ow Pern Plus Tic Tuft
CAFETERIA
CAMPUS CLU6 j 1
/ LiSTEM, WHAT HAPPeNeO IN I
( THERE ? DID SoHeoNe DIE
V PToMainc Poisoning in 1 |
i JF NAW-NOTH IN G LIKE. THAT
TJO/7 food service has changed
/ WANTS To GET f
ntr*LXTTT\SQP\eTHiNG /'
l-L f) gSyTvaSl TtGl 'ktTT 1 T
( \Xi / / 1 \J) \7 )
Mpf
1 f Dr. Robert -
Hutchins
jj f we are going to stage a major land war in Southeast Asia,
we shall have to send hundreds of thousands more Americans
to wage it. The only fairway to select them is conscription.
But the conscription can be administered unfairly. Efforts to use
it to punish dissent are certainly unconstitutional. So is the law
that has been invoked to penalize men who burn their draft cards.
Destroying the card does not attect the obligation to serve: it is
a demonstration, and demonstration is protected by the First
Amendment. There is no doubt that the framers of the law against
the destruction of cards did so with the deliberate purpose of
suppressing this lorm of free speech.
Efe Any Preference given to college students is
unfair. The reason is that in this country at-
W tendance at college signifies little except the
'MB relatlve Prosperity of ones parents.
VjHB Willard B. Spalding, director of the Coordi Coordi-4
-4 Coordi-4 r natin & Council for Higher Education of Cali-
E%ijH fornia has said We know that over 45 per cent
the children Irorn families with incomes of
jf and over attend college, while less than
K Por cent of those from families below $4,000
attend.
HUTCHINS j am confident that the attendance figure of
children from families with incomes of $20,000
and over is at least 75 per cent.
To defer college students and to draft the rest of their age
group is. therefore, a reverse twist on the War on Poverty.
It is warring on the poor. It is sending them to die on behalf of the
more prosperous members of the community.
It is also a reverse twist on racial equality. Since the poorest
people in the country are the Negroes, they will bear an undue
share of the burden that should fall on all.
I have seen statistics purporting to indicate that the proportion
of Negroes fighting in Vietnam is already higher than that of whites
The pictures of our troops there seem to bear this out.
The argument, of course, is that college students are studying
things that we need to have learned in order to succeed in war.
The answer is easy. Students can be drafted and assigned by the*
armed forces to study those subjects which the national security
requires them to learn. They are not entitled to be deferred simply
because they can afford to get enrolled in a college.
Nor are they entitled to determent because they are in good
standing in college or because they have high marks. Colleges
vary; the day of what used to be called gut courses is not vet
over, reasonable industry and a crafty selection of college sub subjerts
jerts subjerts and teachers are still enough, in most places, to preserve
.i student from the unwelcome attentions of the dean.
The dream oi a just war can probably never be realized Cer Certamly
tamly Certamly the one we are conducting cannot qualify as just. If we
cannot be just to others, let us at least do our best by our own
people.
Copyright 1966. Los Angeles Times.

ret rospeet ivol \
yc nii'f
By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Columnist
(EDITORS NOTE: Alligator Editorial
Director Andy Moor, a junior in the School
of Journalism and Communications, is a
Navy veteran. He says he has nothing against
the military. Its just that hes sick and tired
of what he calls glorification of war going
on now in this country.)
-rrhe people may not realize it, but a war
VL hysteria comparable to the one which
occurred during World War II may be sweeping
the United States.
Blind patriotism or something even worse --
masochism -- is getting the best of many people
who havent really thought much about the Viet
Nam conflict. They are glorifying a war which
certainly holds no glory for the participants.
Evidence of this can be found by observing
the popularity of the Ballad of the Green
Berets, currently the nations second best bestselling
selling bestselling record. The song has sold over a million
copies, more or less, while it is obviously in
poor taste.
For those who have managed to avoid listen listening
ing listening to the distasteful ballad, it tells of the
fighting force in Viet Nam
known as the Green Berets.
It seems that 100 men are mms At Attested
tested Attested for the Special Forces
outfit every day and only three £ jRt
manage to make it. For their ||l| / ' superiority, these young men Jm
have silver wings pinned upon
their chests. MOOR
Sadly, instead of getting bet better
ter better as it goes on, the song offends even more.
Staff Sgt. Barry Sadler, who sings the song on
RCA Victor records, croons about a young wife
who is waiting at home for her Green Beret.
The young man dies in combat for those op oppressed.
pressed. oppressed. so the song goes. It winds up with
Sadler praying that his son can win the Greer
Beret.
The relationship between the nations feeling
now and in World War II becomes painfully
obvious when something is found with which to
compare the two.
The Batman movie recently featured at the
local Suburbia Drive-In is an example. The
15-part serial is all about a Japanese agent
who has perfected a weapon which will be used
on the United States.
When Batman is confronted with the villain
for the first time, he calls him a dirty,
slant-eyed Jap before finding out any more
about him. The whole five-hour spectacle re reflects
flects reflects a similar opinion one that all Japanese
are bad guys.
In the Ballad of th£'"Green Berets, the
feeling is just the opposite. Instead of painting
the ene'my as evil, it shows the American
soldier to be all good the protector of the
oppressed. Again this may be so. but theres
no sense getting the idea that our country
COULDNT be wrong. But this is precisely the
feeling one gets if he takes the words of the
song seriously.
Theres one other possibility as to why this
song has become so popular. It could be that
American taste in music has become sub subconsciously
consciously subconsciously masochistic in the past few years.
Those who have followed hit music in the last
decade will recall such songs as Teen Angel."
Tell Laura I Love Her, and Patches. Each
of these recordings pertained to a teenage
romance which, for one reason or another, had
complications. In all of them, one member of
the couple meets a violent, untimely death.
Despite the morbidity of the lyrics, each of
these songs made the national top ten.
What really leads me to believe this maso masochism
chism masochism idea is the other poor taste song which
is currently popular. This ones entitled The
Beginning From An End, and is undoubtedly
the worst recording Ive ever heard.
The songs all about a mother who dies in
childbirth and whose daughter looks just like
she did. One of the male crooners tells the
story of her death in the most distasteful mono monologue
logue monologue going. The chorus continues to emphasize
that the girl looks just like her mother, but that
doesnt mean she (the mother) isnt being
missed by her husband.
Whether or not The Beginning From An
End has any relationship to Ballad of the
Green Berets is mere speculation. But then
is definitely something wrong with the mind :
a nation which would make both popular at tlie
same time.
Whether its blind patriotism or masoob
thats responsible, the people should stop
think about this type song before they ni .se it
a hit.
Until they do, they will present an image oi
sadism to foreigners and thinking American"-



J>iffer

real in ee j coulckt taimy
Kh? 18 K rs
-Jr-- ^

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
first installment of a six-part
series written by UF psychiatry
professor Dr. Marshall Jones. In
it, he explains why he feels changes
in the administrations makeup are
necessary.)
j/* ucien Cross and Alan Levin
were probated recently by
the Faculty Disciplinary Commit Committee
tee Committee for refusing to petition for
permission to sell Viet-Report
md the Charlatan in front of the
main library. In several previous
oublic statements, administration
spokesmen made it clear that their
objection arose from the SALE of
.iterature. If the students had con confined
fined confined themselves to setting up
tables and distributing literature
without selling it -- there would
have been no problem.
By and large, this account of the
matter by the Administration is
correct. Last spring students set
up tables and solicited names for
the Richer petition at several
points around the campus; pickets
marched in front of the Florida
Union; rallies were held in the
Plaza of the Americas; one of
them concluded with a march on
Tigert Hall. Right now. tables
stand in front of the main library
at which literature is distributed.
No permission was sought for any
of these activities and, except when
the solicitation or exchange of
money was involved, none has been
requested by the administration.
De facto the administration has
It Doesn't Take
Nine Months
To Get Results
From Gator Ads

student rights are merely de facto

Speaking Out

recognized the right of any student
or student organization to picket,
circulate petitions, set up tables
and distribute literature, give
speeches or otherwise exercise
his right to free speech ANY ANYWHERE
WHERE ANYWHERE on campus without prior
permission -- provided these ac activities
tivities activities do not interfere with the
University process and do not vio violate
late violate statutes in force respecting
slander, *obsenity etc.
Nor has there been any confu confusion
sion confusion as to what interfers with the
University process. Tables must
be set up so that they do not ob obstruct
struct obstruct sidewalks, entrances, and
the like. The noise level that these
activities generate must not pene penetrate
trate penetrate into teaching spaces. (In the
march on Tigert, for example,
the marchers fell silent as they
passed Peabody and Benton Halls).
Pickets may not mass so that they
obstruct the passage of other
people.
One other proviso may be men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned. If a student sets up a table,
booth or sign, he must take it away
with him when he leaves; he cannot
leave it standing around un unattended.
attended. unattended. The proviso applies par particularly

WANTS YOU, TOO!
FOR INFORMATION, CALL 376-6720

ticularly particularly to stands for the circula circulation
tion circulation of periodical literature, such
as off-campus newspapers, The
Alligator, the Conservative or
other publications by student or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. Wherever permanent
structures are involved, permit
must be sought from the Business
Manager, Plants and Grounds or
the Board of Student Publications
depending upon the case.
It should be obvious that a stu student
dent student does not have in the exercise
of free speech a right to do any anything
thing anything which is otherwise pro proscribed.
scribed. proscribed. For example, he may not
litter. Nor can he, in the name of
free speech, throw water bags at
people he does not like, overturn
their tables or destroy their liter literature
ature literature as some anti-Freedom
students have done.
In these forms and with these
provisions, freedom of speech has
existed de facto at the University
of Florida for at least the last
year. Unfortunately, like so much
else at the University, this state
of affairs has nowhere been writ written
ten written down in clear unambiguous
English lor students to read. And
it is high time that it was.

With the qualifications that I
have mentioned, the right to cir circulate
culate circulate petitions, distribute liter literature,
ature, literature, etc., without prior permis permission
sion permission constitutes the minimal mean meaning
ing meaning which free speech on campus
may have. No administration which
abridged this right in any way could
claim that it tolerated academic
freedom. Any administration which
explicitly recognized these forms
of free speech would have the
support of the American Civil
Liberties Union, the American
Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors and every other national or organization
ganization organization with libertarian lean leanings.
ings. leanings.
Traditionally, the Federal
courts have been reluctant to de decide
cide decide on matters internal to a
university community. The conse consequence
quence consequence is that on many campuses,
and the University of Florida is
one of them, students run the risk
of administrative penalty for en engaging
gaging engaging in activities on campus to
which they have a plain constitu constitutional
tional constitutional right off campus. They may
even be penalized by university
administrators for constitutional
exercises OFF" CAMPUS. The pro probation

AVIS
JtA NNOUNCES
NOTHER
RENTAL STATION!
University Inn
1901 SW 13th Street
Provides 24 Hour
SERVICE
I SPECIAL OFFER I
WEEK PER
END 3 DAY
FRI, SAT, SUN
& 11$ PER MILE
ANY SEDAN
NOTE: SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO UF PERSONNEL

Monday, Feb. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

bation probation of Judy Benninger and Dan
Harmeling for participating in a
Tallahassee civil rights demon demonstration
stration demonstration is a local example.
Recently, however, the courts
have been confronted with an in increasing
creasing increasing number of cases involving
constitutional rights on campus.
And the judges have made many
indications that they will not long
tolerate the deprivation of consti constitutional
tutional constitutional rights by university
authorities, in loco parentis or in
any other way.
The right to picket, distribute
literature, etc., without prior per permission
mission permission from the University is
only part of what free speech
on campus should mean. But it is
a beginning, and this Administra Administration
tion Administration has recognized it de facto.
The University now needs to put
it down in plain English in the
Student Handbook.
ToaJ UJm/V
RENTALS
ItunrraUti
1620 W. Univ. Ave.

Page 5



for sale
61 NORTON 500 cc. Big bike power
<£ handling. Reliable, low upkeep,
very good condition. $450 firm.
Call 372-5792. (A-99-Bt-c).
MUST SELL. 1964 250ccSUNDAPP
TROPHY. Good condition. $175.
Call 376-4959 after 5. (A-102-
st-c).
1966 DUCATI 350 cc Sebring. 32 hp.
5-speed, 15 miles, fully guaran guaranteed,
teed, guaranteed, save SIOO off regular list
price. Sale price $649. Easy terms
available. The Cycle Shop, 324 NW
Bth Ave. 378-3660. (A-100-3t-c).
1965 MOTOROLA STEREO. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, new diamond
needle. Call 372-9268, rm. 557
Murphree J. $55.. (^-100-3t-p).
BARKLESS BASENJI PUPS. AKC
registered. Grand sire champion
CH, Fulahill of the Congo. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent temperament. Males SIOO and
up. 472-2408 after 5. (A-100-st-c).
H-Modified, full SCCA Specs, new
ABARTH engine and Blue Streaks.
Also trailer. Must sell to finance
Formula Vee. Call 378-4973. (A (A---100-3t-nc).
--100-3t-nc). (A---100-3t-nc).
for rent
AVAILABLE NOW. Newly decor decorated
ated decorated 2 bedroom apt; sun roof; a/c
by April 30th. Close to Univ. 1930
NW 2nd Ave. 376-6671. (B-102-
3t-c).
WILL SUBLET 3 bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apt. for 3 mos., within 3
blocks of UF, beginning 15 March.
Telephone 372-1909.(B-102-lt-p).
SUBLET 2 BEDROOM APT., Sum Summer
mer Summer trimester, for four, Village
Park. Air-conditioned, pool, S4O/
month each. 378-1019 after 6 p.m.
(B-102-st-p).
AVAILABLE NOW. 1 bedroom
modern air conditoned 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).
ONE BEDROOM air conditioned,
fully furnished apt. Convenient to
campus. S9O monthly. Call 376-
3211, ext. 5226. After 5 p.m.,
call 372-6417. (B-99-st-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).
wanted
RIDERS TO MIAMI. TUESDAY
A.M. EARLY. CALL 378-4865
AFTER 5 P.M. (C-102-lt-nc).
FEMALE GRADUATE STUDENT
to share home. Must have own
transportation. $35 a month. Call
372-1859. (C-100-7t-c).

CLASSIFIEDS

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 28. 1966

autos
1964 VW. Air conditioning, very
clean. SI4OO. Call 372-1777. (G (G---
--- (G---
1962 TR-3 ROADSTER. Wire
wheels, reasonably priced. 1609
NE 17th Place. 372-5160. (G-100-
2t-c).
1965 MGB. Still in factory war warranty,
ranty, warranty, less than 10.000 miles.
$2,000 cash or S2OO and take up
the payments. Service record if
necessary. 376-9723 or 378-2244.
(G-102-ts-c).
1961 MERCURY MONTEREY, au automatic,
tomatic, automatic, radio, heater. S6OO. Also
1964 Ford Pickup, take up pay payments.
ments. payments. Call 376-0854 after 6 p.m.
(G-101-st-c).
1965 VW, excellent condition. Pi Pirelli
relli Pirelli radial tires, rear stabilizer
bar, radio. Call 372-4637. (G (G---101-3t-p).
--101-3t-p). (G---101-3t-p).
1956 T-BlftD CONVERTIBLE.
Price $950. Jim Thornton Motors,
2008 NE 23rd Blvd. 376-9706.
(G-101-st-c).
1957 CHEVROLET V-8, 4-door
sedan, automatic transmission,
power brakes and steering, heater.
Excellent transportation. $l5O.
Call Lawrence, 378-4838. (G-101-
2t-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 per month
payments. Call 372-0755 after 5
p.m. (G-87-ts-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. Call Buzzy
Green, 376-2597 or 376-9666. (G (G---
--- (G---
helpwanted
FULLER BRUSH c 6. 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).
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).
real estate
NW SECTION, central air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, 3 bedroom, 2 bath home.
On high wooded lot. Reasonable
down, no qualifying. Call 372-5209.
(I-96-10t-c).
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).

12 45-3:00- /
| Tl>iom 378-3434 | 5:10-7:30-9:50 pp:*
Don't be a Fink SEE 0 *,l
c Natalie wood| pWf II
1 cHistoPHer wkm J
** PLummerpfwf||
Aca Nomintr rd insioe Daisy CLOverl

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).
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).
TYPING. Electric typewriter,
graduate school approved. Call
Mrs. Cameron, 376-3609.(M-102-
stc).
lost-found
LOST Pink Wallet, keep money,
need identification. Contact Pam
Tomlinson, 378-3013. (L-102-
3t-c).
LOST One Pair Tortoise Shell
Porcelain Reading Glasses. Cant
see my way clear without them.
Reward. Call Jeff Blum, 372-9617.
(L-102-2t-c).
LOST Gold Wedding Band with
date 1872. $25 reward; this is
more than rings face value. Call
376-0569 week nights. (L-102-
2t-p).
A LITTLE
BIRD
TOLD ME!
i I
_i
I i
I
Qatop A6s Sell!

History Crisis

(From Page 1)
Aitbther case in point: Dr. Jack
Harrison, former department
chairman and professor in Far
Eastern history. He, too, left be because
cause because of dissatisfaction with Tigert
Hall.
The administration fails to re realize
alize realize the significance of this loss
and the vital nature of the crisis it
perpetrates, The Alligators
anonymous spokesman said. The
men at the top seem to feel that
even though history goes, as long
as the majority of the other de departments
partments departments are intact the situation
is stable.
He pointed out that the situation
is far from rosy in other areas,
however, and listed the College of
Business Administration and Arts
& Sciences as in trouble from a
personnel standpoint.
When widespread resignations
among top-ranking professors oc occur,
cur, occur, he said, federal and other
types of grants dissolve. When high
standards can no longer be met,
better graduate students stay away
because the best men have left, and
the entire graduate program is
jeopardized because it cannot
function without the qualified men
needed to run it.
Resignations quickly precipitate
a morale problem, he added. Pro Professors
fessors Professors often choose a university
or college because of the caliber
men they will be associated with.
Those already on a faculty have
been known to make a rush for the
exit when a high-ranking colleague
began packing his bags.
At this time, a majority of
professors feel that their profes professional
sional professional environment is being flushed
down the drain, he said.
The men at the top neverthe nevertheless
less nevertheless remain impervious to the
significant consequences resulting
from the loss of their top men.
He added that administrators are
so concerned with budgetary mat matters,
ters, matters, anyway, that they have little
time for vital issues.
There are those who subscribe
to the concept of warm bodies, he
said. Their concern is primarily
I THE SPY WHO I
CAME IN FROM 1
I THE COLO I
0 TO GET THE FULL SHOCK I
0 OF THE ENDING YOU MUST 1
I SEE IT FROM THE START! 1
I 1:07-3:07-5:07 I

1-3-5-7-9
W/hece c Astity is queAtest, I
evil is neAest.
- mc,m.\D Bepqrrun. the ftevils eye
LAST \L LAST
TIMES if j times
last M ; The "STRI NGBEAN
times f-'l me
x
. ;

to equip a classroom
that will stand in f roi t H 9
through the motion-, (J f mHS
These are the people
morality allows them to H 9
that anyone is replaceable flfl
pendable. These are dm HI
who believe that the
function of a university is tHI
to a mass education. It is tlH|
want to man the classroofljf
warm bodies, excluding confl
tions of quality and profelH
competence.
The University, he
realize one thing -t h fi§
money to lose top men.
offers no fringe benefits, sfl|
cals, retirement programs Si
search money for summer wE[
said, replacement salarieMf
have to be high enough toofflj
lack of these features, andp[
higher in order to secure pfl[
nel whose credentials are
lent to those they replace. M[
A heavy commitment
to be made to the research flj
the men who come, he preflj
The tragic irony of this is tM
University will be forced to cH
others precisely the thingsH
could have kept these menH
Unfortunately, all thel
offered now is sunshine.
IROD tSyLOI
I 1)0 NOT I
IpLUS 2nd COLOR H|
Vi i* I
?WWrw J-M.lt' MMj
TONITE *9
THRU THURS & HI
FIRST AREA SHOWIN(
flames stewant
2nd color thrill 1
FRANK
SINATRA
fHHina
howahdl* 1 1
3rd late adult hi
suzanne PIESHETTEnTfTTTTn:
Bradford DI LEMAN
BENGAZffIRAsJUiIIIx



Draft Call Is Reduced By 10,500

WASHINGTON (UPI) -- The
March draft call will be reduced
by 10,500 men because of an in increase
crease increase in voluntary enlistments,
the Defense Department has
announced.
The plan had been to draft
32,900 men next month. Instead,
the Army and Marines will take
22.400.
The Pentagon said it acted be because
cause because of a continued favorable
enlistment trend.
GatO Ads Sell!

Have astronauts
made pilots old hat?
I Sure, the boys who golnterested? The place to find out more is at the
I off the pads" get the big, bold headlines. But if you office of the Professor of Aerospace Studies, if
I want to fly, the big opportunities are still with the there is an Air Force ROTC unit on your campus
aircraft that take off and land on several thousand Ask about the new 2-year AFROTC program avail availfeet
feet availfeet of runway. able 01 man V colleges and '
I Who needs pilots? TAC does. And MAC And SAC universities. Hyou prefer, mail the^
we dare dream of. But they'll be flying, with men (
I who've had Air Force flight training at the controls. i Officer Career Information, Dept RCN 62, |
I Os course the Air Force also has plenty of jobs for | Box A. Randolph Air Force Base. Texas 78148 |
I those who won't be flying. As one of the world s I
I largest and most advanced research and develop- piease Print
| ment organizations, we have a continuing need for College Class of 19 |
| scientists and engineers. | I
I Young college graduates in these fields will find- |
I that they'll have the opportunity to do work that is I City State Zip
{ both interesting and important. The fact is, nowhere CTATCC AID CrYD r P
I ...... .... ............ ~. .. ... Old

Army enlistments in January
were up 118 per cent over the
same month a year ago, and Marine
enlistments jumped 165 per cent
over January, 1965.
The March draft total is the low lowest
est lowest since 16,500 men were called
to duty last August just before
President Johnson announced the
big buildup for the Vietnamese war.
The Pentagon, however, empha emphasized
sized emphasized that the March draft cut did
not reflect any change in plans to
increase military manpower to
more than 3 million.
Officials had denied earlier that
there were any present plans for
a call-up of Reserves. The denial
followed news accounts of Defense
Secretary Robert S. McNamaras
military posture statement pre presented
sented presented to the Senate Wednesday.
1-19 Copies, lOy ea. 2U&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
JMCMV^NIVERSIT^AVE^

McNamara spoke of the possi possibility
bility possibility of a Reserve call up if the
Communists widen the war in
Southeast Asia. The secretary was
described as surprised over
accounts of his testimony, and of officials
ficials officials said there are no plans
to call up Reservists at this time.
Draft calls, however, are ex expected
pected expected to continue running rela relatively
tively relatively high. A year ago this month,
for example, only 3,000 men were
called up, as against 29,400 now.
Starting with Johnsons decision
to approximately double draft
calls, 27,400 men were drafted in
September, 33,600 in October,
32,450 in Nobember, and a high
of 44,224 men in December.
The Pentagon said that draft
calls for any given month are set
after allowing for expected losses,
gains through enlistments, reen reenlistments,
listments, reenlistments, and the capacity of
training facilities.
The decision to cut the March
call to 18,400 for the Army and
4,000 for the Marines was made
after voluntary enlistments in Jan January
uary January were reviewed.
In January, the Army took in
19,000 first-term enlistees, the
highest monthly figure in more than
10 years. The Marines enlisted
7,000 new men in January.

iiiiy
'" isSfe* \ h m y^^fll^v.''
v> *Jr DEFINITELY A BEAUTY
The beauty pictured here is indeed a Beauty. She is Susan God Godwin
win Godwin AOPis representative for the Beauty and the Beast contest,
starting today on the UF campus. Susan is surrounded by the six
trophies to be awarded in the contest which raises funds for World
University Service. Beauty and the Beast competition runs through
Friday. More than 100 people attended a social at the AOPi sorority
house last Thursday night for an explanation of the contest rules.
The Beauty and Beast couples became acquainted at the social.
They will be seen on campus this week wearing costumes appro appropriate
priate appropriate to their roles.
IMillion College Men |
1 To Take Draft Test 1
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Selective Service system has
estimated that a million men will take the three-hour draft draftdeferment
deferment draftdeferment college qualification tests to be given throughout the
nation next May and June.
More than double that number will be eligible but the tests are
optional. For a variety of reasons, possibly half of those entitled
to take the tests may choose not to.
Under a contract with Selective Service the general aptitude
tests are to be given by Science Research Associates of Chicago,
111., in public and educational buildings at 1,200 locations in the
50 states, Puerto Rico and the Panama Canal Zone. Dates of the
test-taking are May 14, May 21 and June 3.
Those eligible are 1,800,000 men now deferred from the draft
for college study, plus an undetermined but large number of high
school graduates who are planning to enter college and universi universities.
ties. universities.
If a man stands high in his class, he might choose not to take
the test, because his chances for deferment already would be good.
His decision probably will turn on whether or not he thinks he can
score well.
The tests, identical for everyone, will cover four general cate categories:
gories: categories:
Reading comprehension.
Verbal relations such as star is to firmament as step is to
ladder, yes or no.
Arithmetical reasoning.
Data interpretation.
Draft boards are now set to determine college deferments
largely on the basis of class standing.
After the examinations, they can make their determinations
either on the basis of class standing or on the basis of test
scores. The choice will be optional with the boards. But in almost
all cases, they are expected to use the information most favor favorable
able favorable for deferment.
Klees Works On Display
The graphic works of Paul Klee are currently on display at
the University of Florida Gallery, according to Professor Eugene
E. Grissom of the Art. Dept.
Klee is considered one of the leading modern graphic artists in
the United States today, Grissom said.
The display will continue at the Gallery until March 6.
Grissom, who gave the opening lecture for the display on Feb.
15, said that Klees works have been well received by UF students
so far.
There is no admission to see Klees display.

Monday, Feb. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

', The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 28, 1966

18th annual
Bigma Chi Derby
j/k j .. I
PLEASING PLEDGE
lother Sigma Chi pledge is dressed up as any
g mans fancy in spring, the Florida coed.
Mike Brown, Zeta Tau Alphas entry, smiles
e Derbys spectators.
** JR Pj I
H^|;.
1 '^la
M ill iinfl hi '!i iii 11 '$
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m 3 Ibh 19 IfyP'
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JB
AN EGG DROP...
a lot of fun dropping egg whites and yolks into a cup in your own
ity girls mouth, residents of Panhellenic Drive say. Here a yolk
into a cup, while some more of the egg is ready to take the dive
to the cup.

B|. w* *' mm BiBHHBHIII^^iOK
Kbk .' 'v..Jjr
ftm 1 v.'WL. #' .-;<' itssp
v, ~. *M* Bft
JP^ : fc ': lamai
DERBY'S QUEEN
Miss Betty Wendt is thrilled with delight when she is announced
1966 Derby Queen. Miss Wendt, a Delta Gamma, was crowned by last
years queen. Miss Jeanne Maynard of Kappa Delta.

Sigma Chis 18th Annual Derby went oft like clock clockwork
work clockwork Saturday with UFs sororities showing their
"stuff on Broward Field for the two and one-half
hour show.
Chi Omega garnered first place withDeltaGamma
second and Delta Delta Delta third.
Miss Betty Wendt. Delta Gamma, was crowned 1966
Sigma'Chi Derby Queen by last years queen. Miss
Jeanne Maynard, Kappa Delta.
Miss Jane Sandefur Delta Delta Delta, placed

aL ,r %
bund finds winners

Sig Judge Mike Hartman declares Tri Delta
sorority the winner in the Blind Find Contest, while

Derby's A Success!

second in the oueen contest and Miss Dottie Yuschak,
Alpha Chi Omega, third.
Termed the most successful Derby ever by chair chairman
man chairman Bob Gomez, the Derby brought laughter and
cheering for the different sororities and some 3,000
spectators.
Sororities taking first places were: Delta Phi
Epsilon; Chi Omega (three); Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha
Epsilon Pi; Delta Delta Delta; Delta Gamma (two);
and Zeta Tau Alpha.

other girls seek their sorority sisters in this event
for second and third places.

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the crowd with their ei



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|R THAN DIRT...
jge dress-up contest brought cheers from
w. Sigma Chi Is Stronger Than Dirt.

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fill
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A HURRIED change...
IU Phi Epsilons Euni { .p TilU ls the first girl to step out of the
. ' ln ,h llrst event of the afternoon. Miss Tall was the
,r .iiitSl,* pU ?hes ... the Derby and won firs, place

BB^BflpF '-%&
A VI |f
yfc' H \ m/gamm w

Chi Omega garnered three first places in the
Deriiy and won the highest Derby points to take the
coveted Sweepstakes trophy to their sorority house
for a ve.ir.

i y S

BEST PLEDGE
.1 _'
Donnie Hicks, Sigma Delta Ga Gammas
mmas Gammas entry in the Sig pledge dress dressup,
up, dressup, was named first place winner
with his Trimonster Machine and
Heads,
*ftu MflpHHill^H
...
ipE
N/CE ODOR?
A winning Alpha Delta Pi girl
gives her approvingsmile in the
mystery event in which Sig liaison
men and sorority girls partici-

VICTORIOUS CHI OMEGA TAKES SWEEPSTAKES

Chi Omega Derby chairman, Miss Rocky Thomas,
and Sig liaison man, Joe Bishop, give out a loud
yell when Chi Omega is proclaimed Derby first firstplace
place firstplace winner.

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v b S
f^BM^s^f^pgijiff--- r --, m
BBk. £*£&
-< 4 Jr^ :
H y>
HELLO FROM SIGMA CHI 'MOM 1
Mrs. Ruth Woods, Sigma Chi housemother, is greeted by the crowds
at Saturdays Derby. Mom presented the three queen finalists with
white roses, Sigma Chi flowers.

Monday, Feb. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



This
Space
A
v
a
i
1 I
a v
e
1 r
e t
i
s
e
r
s
Call
Univ.
Ext
2832
Ask
For
D
i A
s d
P v
1 e
a r
y t
i
s
i
n
!_

SLOANS TO S6OO MARION FINANCE "Since J 945
222 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. 1 I
_ 376-5333 I

ADDRESS NOTICES
i~-BLUE BULLETIN
Campus Calendar

Turn in Campus Calendar items to Public Functions
Office, Florida Union.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Today, 6:30 p.m., Park Lane Cafeteria.
Dinner & regular business meeting.
BLOCK & BRIDLE: Today, 7:30 p.m., 254 McCarty. Bill
Miller, American Hereford Association: Locating and Selec Selecting
ting Selecting Commercial Bulls.
WSA: Today, 8:30 p.m., FU 212.
IFC PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE: Today, 7 p.m.,
FU 116.
ALPHA ZETA: Today, 7 p.m., 133 McCarty.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Today, 5p.m.,
4th Floor, Library. Prayer meeting.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL: Today, 9 p.m., FU 218.
TAX CLINIC: Today, 3:40-5 p.m., 13 Matherly. Tax clinic
sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi to assist students in preparing
their income tax forms.
PI SIGMA EPSILON: Tues., Mar. 1,7 p.m., FU 212. Mr.
James Banley, Sales Manager for R. C. Motors, Jacksonville.
BOWLING LEAGUE: Tues., Mar. 1,7 p.m., Palm Lanes.
Bus leaves fron of FU 6:30 p.m.
FACULTY CONCERT: Tues., Mar. 1, 8:15 p.m., Univ. Aud.
COLLAGRAPHS: Exhibit begins Tues., Mar. 1, FU Bryan
Lounge.
4th ANNUAL STUDENT PHOTOGRAPHY EXHIBIT: Begins
Tues., Mar. 1, FU North Wing Gallery.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty & 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.
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.
MS 109 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 3,7 p.m.
All students will take the MS 109 Progress Test in Walker
Auditorium.
MS 205 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday. March 3,7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin 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 208 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 3,7 p.m.
All students will take the MS 208 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.
.'\ i |
JOBS AVAILABLE: The Student Employment Office, 124
Tigert, has jobs available in Food Service. Hours can be
arranged. Also, job available for research assistant, junior
. . V'
General Notices
v \>
*
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.)
MARCH 2-3: SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. Gen. Bus., Mktg.,
Acctg., Mgmt.
MARCH 3: SCHLUMBERGER WELL SURVEYING CORP.
EE, ME, CE, Ps. THE CELOTEX CORP. EE, ME, ChE,
Chem. COLONIAL PIPELINE CO. ME, EE. MONT MONTGOMERY
GOMERY MONTGOMERY WARD CO. Any major interested in retail store
mgmt. DYNATRONICS, INC. EE. AETNA LIFE IN INSURANCE
SURANCE INSURANCE CO. Bus. Admin., Econ., Lib. Arts, Journ., Agri.

Page 10

FLORIDA CHEERLEADER CLINIC: Begins Tues., Mar. 1,
3:30 p.m., Fla. Field (in case of rain, Fla. Gym). Questions
will be answered first day of clinic.
JUNIOR RECITAL: Tues., Mar. 1, 8:15 p.m., First Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church. Given by Patricia Mitchell.
FU BOARD FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES: Tues., Mar. 1, 4:30
p.m., FU 215.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Tues., Mar. 1,7:30p.m., FU Aud.
ARCHITECTURE & FINE ARTS DAMES: Tues., Mar. 1,
8 p.m., Univ. Womens Club. Elections for coming year, follow followed
ed followed by White Elephant Sale. All wives of students in College of
Architecture & Fine Arts are invited.
IFC SPRING FROLICS: Sat., Mar. 5, 8 p.m., Fla. Gym.
Ticket sales: Mon., Feb. 28, noon 5:30 p.m., FU Box Office.
General public: $2.00 per person, no ID needed.
ROTC MILITARY BALL: Sat., Mar. 19, 9 p.m., Fla. Gym.
Ticket sales: Today thru Mar. 19, noon 5:30 p.m., FU Box
Office for Cadet & Spectator. Tickets also available at Army Hq.
ORIENTAL DINNER: Wed., Mar. 2,6p.m., FU Social Room.
Ticket sales: Today thru Mar. 2, Intl Center & FU 315. $1.50
per person.
PAINTING FOR FUN: Sign up in FU 315. Mixed Media.
AGRICULTURE CONVOCATION: Thursday, March 3, 8 p.m.,
McCarty Auditorium. Awards to be presented.

or senior with science background, to work for chemical
engineering. Students interested in these jobs should contact
the Student Employment Office.
DEADLINE FOR APRIL GRADUATION: Monday, Feb. 28, is
the deadline for removing grades of I by candidates for
April, 1966, graduation.
FINANCIAL AID: Applications blanks are available at the
Student Financial Aid Office, 124 Tigert, for twos2so scholar scholarships
ships scholarships sponsored by the Carolina Freight Carriers Corporation.
They will be awarded on the basis of academic record, finan financial
cial financial need and recommendation by counselor.
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.
MEDICARE REMINDER: Medicare is available to virtually
all individuals age 65 or over, reminds the Personnel De Department.
partment. Department. Persons do not have to be retired or covered by
Social Security. Enrollment deadline is March 31; benefits
become effective July 1. Details may be obtained from the
Social Security Office, 411 SW 2 Ave.
GIRL SCOUTS OF THE U.S.A. Lib. Arts, Soc. Studies.
U. S. FOREST SERVICE CE.
MARCH 3-4: GOOD HUMOR CORP. Summer employ employment,
ment, employment, selling.*
MARCH 4: PAN AMERICAN PETROLEUM CORP. ChE,
CE, ME, Eng. Sci., Math, Ps. Geol. BROWN & WILLIAMSON
TOBACCO CO. Agri. FLORIDA PROBATION & PAROLE
COMM. Any major interested in probation and parole in investigations,
vestigations, investigations, rehabilitations, etc. BUREAU OF SHIPS, DEPT.
OF NAVY EE, ME. CONSOLIDATED INDUSTRIES, INC.
Gen. Bus., EE, Econ., Lib. Arts. HAZELTINE CORP. EE,
ME, Ind. Mgmt. UNITED AIRCRAFT CORP. AE, ChE, EE,
ME, Met. E., Math, Ps, Chem., Lib. Arts. SMITH, BAILEY
& JOHNSON (CPA) Acctg.

), The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 28, 1966

TIRES?
WHICH SIZE?
WHICH GRADE?
WHICH PLY?
is required for your
driving needs? Dont
be under or over
sold. See the experts
GAINESVILLE'S
INDEPENDENT
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Shampoo & Set
$2.50 UP
Phone 372-3581
For Appointment
Fashion
Beauty
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1013 w. University
2 blocks off campus)



Ifudenf Party Gains
eg Council Majority

udent Party is now the major majorparty
party majorparty in Legislative Council,
im Block, majority floor leader
Progress party lastterm, says
t Decision Party members
acted him over the last three
;, declaring their wish to join
ranks of Student Party,
lock, present floor leader for
ent Party, pointed out these
t members joining Student
:y were doing so because they
i\ i i
C GATOR ADS \ I
ARE DREAMY \J I
* V 1 I
* I
#
hum. <
idelity Union Life Insurance Co

ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
H \
I Interviews Scheduled Here March 7
I This may be the chance you have been
I waiting for --an exceptional professional
I opportunity with an industry pace-setter on
I Florida's West Coast.
I Electronic Communications, Inc. (ECI),
- bachelor's or master 3 s degrees in electii
1 (here a re outstanding career opportunities
|§ lU s P ace inst n/ mentation transmittr transmittr---|
--| transmittr---| HpP receivers, microelectronics and commun commun'7
'7 commun'7 ications science.
;'JH[ if I /s a recognized leader in command
r
Sm I mitters and receivers, multiplex systems,
Jj&L space instrumentation and in advanced
communication areas.
hjgg.:,;,.. With more than 1600 employees, ECI is
large enough to offer the facilities, pro programs
grams programs and security you are seeking, but
'' small enough to give you every oppor-
W lunity to realize your capabilities to the
Wm fullest.
B fIHHBHHHHBHHHr s a member of ECls professional
staff, you will be encouraged to continue
your education with postgraduate studies.
Bf J ECI offers a full tuition refund.
Visit the placement office today and
I LEE BLACHOWICZ, Florida '6O, has been make an appointment to talk with Elec-
I responsible for several of ECls advanced tronic Communications Inc. on Monday,
Projects in the field of digital commumca- March 7 at the Student Union. If this is
Hons. He is currently involved in the not convenient, call us collect to arrange
I development of a sophisticated micro- another interview date. Phone (813) 347-
I electronic data svstem for space commun- 1121 in St. Petersburg and ask for Ken
I Nations Nipper. (An equal opportunity employer.)
m wm i
I ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC.
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA

wanted to cooperate with the ad administration
ministration administration of Student Body Pres President
ident President Buddy Jacobs.
These students still adhere to the
principles they stood for during the
election, but feel that the election
is over and it is time to go to
work. Block said.
Block continued to emphasize
that these students feel the execu executive
tive executive branch of SG can move faster
and do more for the students if
the legislative branch is in the
same party.
The eight members who switched
affilations are Beth Rupp. Jim
Parsons, Pam Johnson. Judy
Rosenberger, Lewis Lambert.
David Vosloh, Albrey Ward, and
Dieter Gebhard.
The present line-up is 37-31 in
favor of Student Party. There is
one unaffiliated. Sue Williams. The
Med School has no representative
currently.
Miss Johnson, from University
College, explained why she changed
parties.
l felt, she said, that I could
do the most for the student body
and Student Government if I
switched.

1 Mr iBHk
mri KMEW 88r 1 1
>X JL
k TtH Pr i A m
REPUBLICANS ON CAMPUS
Talking after a speech at the Florida Union Auditorium by State Rep. Bill Young last Thursday night
are (from left) Dana Venrick. Rita Traver, Young and Kurt Lewis, president of the UF Young Republi Republicans.
cans. Republicans.
Young Hits LBJs 'Great Society 1

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
America had a Great Society
before Johnson ever came to Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. said Rep. Bill Young
Thursday at a meeting of the Young
Republicans.
Young, representative from Pin Pinellas

ellas Pinellas County, spoke to 30 Young
Democrats in the Florida Union.
Young assailed President John Johnsons
sons Johnsons Great Society.
For half a century the United
States has had the greatest stan standard
dard standard of living in the world. For
half a century the U. S. has had

Monday, Feb. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

the best form of democracy in
the world. For half a century the
U. S. has been greatest protector
of individual rights.
Now President Johnson comes
along and tells us HE is going to
GIVE us a Great Society, Young
said.
He said the Republicans had
taken control of Pinellas by small
beginnings. He said that the group
of Young Republicans in Alachua
has a great opportunity before
them.
Young, one of two Republican
senators in Tallahassee, also took
to task the Democratically control controled
ed controled Florida senate for the cabinet
control of university budgets.
Members of the legislature
berated the governor on the action
of cabinet when the cabinet cut
university budgets, he said.
Actualljl, all the governor and the
cabinet end was use the laws that
the legislature passed.
Young concluded his argument
by saying, If the legislature does
not like the procedure, it should
change it.
Young was the first Republican
in modern Florida history to win
an election to the Florida senate.
Young has served Pinellas County
Since**l96o.
Young also stated he felt that a
Republican has a fifty-fifty
chance of being elected governor
this year. Remember during the
last election Holley got 44 per cent
of the vote, he said.
Young, noting the small size of
the crowd, said that he wasnt
disappointed at the small turnout.
At least we have no way to go
but up, he mused.
Research Director
To Speak Today
At Med School
A noted statistical research dir director
ector director and author will speak on some
of the pitfalls of his profession
Monday at the Medical Sciences
Building.
Dr. John Walsh, who has pub published
lished published more information pamphlets
and books on medical statistics
than anyone in his field, will center
his speech around the topic Two
Problems in Medical Statistics.
The event, open to the public
with no admission charge, will be begin
gin begin at 4 p.m. in room M-112.
Dr. Walsh is the author of the
two-volume book Handbook of
Nonparametric Statistics and has
written over 90 research papers
oh the same topic.
A former employee for RAM)
Corp. and System Development
Corp., Dr. Walsh is currently
completing research for use in
bio-medical and related fields.
He is also finishing a third
volume to his book on nonpara nonparametical
metical nonparametical statistics.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 28, 1966

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S/G EPS IN SIGMA CHIS KITCHEN

Sigma Chi fraternity helps with Sig Eps Heart
Fund Chicken Dinner by furnishing physical facili facilities
ties facilities to cook some of the 1,200 chickens prepared
for the dinners. Here Sig Ep Sid Heidt (left) and

Plenty Os Chicken Sold

Sunday Sigma Phi Epsilon fra fraternity
ternity fraternity brothers delivered 1,200
boxes of chicken dinners to UF
students and Gainesville residents
with the proceeds going to the
Alachua County Heart Fund Asso Association.
ciation. Association.
The chicken dinner must have
put a big dent in the size of some somebodys
bodys somebodys chicken flock, said Sig Ep
Heart Fund Chairman Joe Thigpen.
We delivered from noon until 7
p.m. with hardly a minutes rest.
The rain dampened the number

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SOME MORE PACKERS
a r
o
Ai Whisler, John Jordan and Bill Jenks get the boxes ready for chicken dinners in yesterdays chicken
rparathon sale, sponsored by their fraternity.

of people coming by the fraternity
house to pick up or eat their din dinners,
ners, dinners, Thigpen said. But he believes
the weather helped spur total sales.
Sigma Phi Epsilon controller
Wayne Thomas said that he ex expected
pected expected the chicken dinner profits
would exceed S7OO.
Delivery was made in the damp
weather free of charge by Sig Ep
members. Thigpen said Sig Ep
members paid for the gas out of
their own pockets to avoid any
drain on total money raised for

David Bothe are assisted in washing chickens by
Dale Rubley, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Pam Hansen,
Sigma Kappa.

the Heart Fund.
The food was prepared in the
kitchens of Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Sigma Chi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
and Lambda Chi Alpha.
The Sig Eps sponsor the chick chicken
en chicken dinner each year as a part of
their Heart Fund drive.
Alvin V. Alsobrook, chairman
of the Alachua County Heart Fund
Division, said, We at the Heart
Fund would like to thank the mem members
bers members of Sigma Phi Epsilon for their
excellent support of the Heart
Fund.

Sigma Phi Epsilon
Heart Fund Drive
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'ONE COMING UP...
Bill Womble packs dinner boxes during the rush hours of yester yesterdays
days yesterdays successful sale.
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ITS DELIVERY TIME IN THE RAIN
Sig Eps Gene George and Alan Ware del'
chicken in the rain to UF and Gainesville r U j ered
yesterday. Ue residents



No Miamian Is Hiahs Camous Manaaer

By RAY COHN
Alligator Staff Writer
Leon Polhill. a young man from
Jacksonville who has read the
script thoroughly, doesnt like the
Havdon Burns version of the
Jacksonville Story.
For this and other reasons he
is leading Miami Mayor Robert
King Highs gubernatorial drive
on campus.
I didnt like Mayor Burns
handling of several things while
he was mayor of Jacksonville,
Polhill said. He never impress impressed
ed impressed me with his leadership ability,

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Bolhill added. He only impressed
uie with his political ability.
Political ability is important,
Polhill explained, but to solve the
major problems of a city one must
exercise a leadership role.
Polhill cited the disaccredita disaccreditation
tion disaccreditation of Jacksonvilles schools, the
corruption scandal in its police
department, and its racial con conflicts
flicts conflicts as examples-of Burnslack
of leadership during his tenure
as mayor.
His inability to lead, he said,
is exemplified by his failure to
call attention to Duvals more ur urgent

gent urgent problems, such as education.
As police commissioner (an
alternate mayoral rolej. he was
either unaware or tolerant of the
corruption in the Jacksonville Po Police
lice Police Department. Polhill said.
Many times he aggravated ra racial
cial racial tensions in Jacksonville,
rather than reducing them.
Polhill contrasted Burns lack
of leadership with Mayor Highs
progressive ideas to move the
state forward.
Mayor High, he said, in his
endorsement of the civil right bill
belore it was passed, in his pro proposal

posal proposal for a state minimum wage
law and in his leadership in the
move for reapportionment of the
state legislature-establishes him himself
self himself as the progressive candidate.
Polhill related why he believes
Mayor Highs leadership is neces necessary
sary necessary to rescue the state from the
conditions that presently exist.
We are in the space age, he
said, and it is time the rest of
the state caught up with Cape
Kennedy.
A state like Florida should not
tolerate unaccredited schools in
any of its largest counties. Neither

Monday, Feb. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

should it tol-erate the near slave
conditions of migrant workers In
its world famous orange groves.
Since Mayor High has been the
only candidate to speak out strongly
and consistently for the correction
of these and other problems for a
number of years; I feel he is the
only candidate who offers a choice
-a choice for good government.
Pol hill called on all interested
students to join the Students for
High organizations.
The students, he said, canhelp
Mayor High move Florida govern government
ment government into the 20th Century.'^
1 They, Polhill said, can do all'
| the important things that have to be
I done in a successful campaign and
j benefit from their experience.
I Maning headquarters, distribut-
I ing literature and selling the can-
I didate on a person-to-person ba baj
j baj sis are some of the things Polhill
I said students can do.
! Polhill added that students bene benefit
fit benefit through participation in the
| American political system and by
j a unique opportunity of acquaint acquainting
ing acquainting themselves with the issues.
| Several factors make them bet better.
ter. better. in that students tend to be
| better informed and have more
! time than the average person,
Polhill said.
When asked if it was true that
mostly Miamians are support supporting
ing supporting High, Polhill said with a big
smile, I am mostly Jacksonvil Jacksonvillian.
lian. Jacksonvillian.
Then, with a more serious face,
he added: I havent found this
to be the case. I have found sup supporters
porters supporters for Mayor High in all parts
of Florida.
Polhill said the organization is
just beginning to swing into full
gear, but that it is already in
better shape than two years ago.
At that time, he pointed out,
the High group had no headquar headquarters
ters headquarters and hardly any organization
until after the first primary.
At that time, High got 6,000
votes in Alachua County. With a
much expanded organization, Pol Polhill
hill Polhill believes High today can great greatly
ly greatly increase his number of votes
-in ttrfs county. -
Pue to our innovations, Pol Polhill
hill Polhill said, we feel we can do better
this time.
Polhill listed UF Student Govern Government
ment Government Treasurer John Darlson and
Blue Key member Marty Schwartz
as some of the better known people
in the organization. He said he ex expects
pects expects to add more names once the
group is better organized.
Besides being head of the High
group, Polhill is president of Young
Democrats, commissioner of
Flavet 111 and treasurer of Married
Council.
Polhills leadership role dates
back to high school days when he
was vice president of the fresh freshman
man freshman class and president of his
sophomore class.

WSA Elections
Slated Today
Elections for the Womens Stu Student
dent Student Association will be today from
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
All women residents will vote in
their dorm area. Off-campus resi residents,
dents, residents, including sorority house
sisters, will vote in Yulee Area.
A revision of the slate of candi candidates
dates candidates Thursday has produced a
race for vice-president.
Irene Minkoff is now a candidate
lor the office. She is running
against Allison Conner, who had
been unopposed.
Miss Minkofl is the president of
South Rawlings. president of
Womens Interhall and is on the
student-Faculty Board of Housing.

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb, 28, 1966

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DOYLE AND HIS DOG

State Sen. Doyle Carlton, Jr., second from right,
and his hound dog greet UF Block and Bridle Club
members outside his home at Wauchula. The club
made a 700-mile swing around the state, taking in

War In Viet Nam: Varying Views

Lodge Sees
A Long War ...
/ H*
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge
said Saturday that, unless the South Vietnamese govern government
ment government has a solid political program, the war with the
Viet Cong could drag on for 20 years.
Lodge, in an interview with United Press International
conducted earlier and released Saturday, emphasized
that more must be done to bring a more stable, better
life to the little man in South Viet Nam. This, he
said, was one of the purposes of the recent Honolulu
talks conducted by President Johnson with Vietnamese
leaders.
For years now in Southeast Asia, the only people
who have been doing anything for the little man at the
grassroots to lift him up have been the Commu Communists,
nists, Communists, said the ambassador.
This is a political war with violent military and
criminal overtones . You can have military success
and you can have success against the criminal element
and if youre not ready with a program which is going
to make the man adhere to the government and in
the government, you havent accomplished anything dur durable,
able, durable, you see.
You can go on here winning military victories for
20 years and not accomplish anything unless you have
a political program -- and weve known that.
Lodge said the United States emphasized this at the
recent conference in Honolulu. He continued:
President Johnson, very rightly, I think, wished to
direct attention to the fact that this is a political as well
as a military war and that we were going to do a great
deal to help the Vietnamese create a good life.
Lodge said the South Vietnamese government, with
its newly formed ministry of revolutionary development,
hopes to bring about a revolution from the feudal
economic conditions that existed here .. These people
who are in power now know thats unacceptable and they
want to do something.

10 big-time Florida cattle ranches on the way. Club
members, from left, are Leslie Swartz, Mike De Demeree,
meree, Demeree, Terry Merckin and Clifford Dance.

Clark Sees
LBJ Setback...
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Sen. Joseph S. Clark,
D-Pa., Saturday predicted a major political setback
for the Johnson administration if it expands the war
in Viet Nam.
The American people are turning against the es escalation
calation escalation of this conflict, Clark told a news conference.
If President Johnson accepts the recommendations
of Gen. William C. Westmoreland and Ambassador Henry
Lodge, I believe we will lose 75 seats in Congress
in the next election, he declared.
The Pennsylvania Democrat also questioned a state statement
ment statement made earlier Saturday by Johnson, who said he
was rather pleased that differences between some
congressional critics of U. S. Vietnamese policy
and the administration were as minimal as they are.
Clark said that if the Presidents policy was contin continued
ued continued escalation, then Pd say the President and I are
very far apart indeed.
The senator also warned that expansion of the war
could cut deeply into Great Society programs or else
cause a heavy tax increase.
In a speech prepared for a Saturday night meeting of
Californians for liberal representation, Clark said,
The costs of an expanded war will mean abandonment
of the Great Society program, or, in the alternative,
a substantial increase in federal taxes.
Clark also rejected criticism that the Senate hear hearings
ings hearings are helping Hanoi.
We have helped to sharpen the issues for the
American people. We have pinpointed the dangers of
following the beligerent course advocated by some
administration leaders as well as some highly re respected
spected respected senators, he said.
He declared that a substantial increase in U. S.
troops in Viet Nam and expansion of bombing there
would be too costly, both in casualties and money.

Block And Bridlers
-IT*
Tour State Ranches
-* By JOHN DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
Get em up! Move em out! cried Trail Boss Russell
Cross, when he and 30 UF animal science students boarded
station wagons for a 700-mile swing around the state re recently.
cently. recently.
Block and Bridle Club members unloaded at 10 big-time
Florida cattle ranches, filled up on barbeque beef and wound
up at the Silver Spurs Rodeo in Kissimmee.
All decked out in western attire, excepting a few drug drugstore
store drugstore cowboy stragglers, four girls and 26 boys made
stops at the ranches of two Florida senators and one-time
Gator football player, Doug Partin of Heart Bar Ranch in
Kissimmee.
Former Governor Doyle Carlton Sr. and State Sen. Doyle
Carlton Jr. of Wauchula personally entertained B&B Club
members for several hours. After a tour of cow-calf ranch
operations, the group discussed what they saw while being
served refreshments in the stately Carlton mansion.
Other ranches visited, all of which are managed by UF
animal science grads, included: Senator Ben Hill Griffins
Peace River Ranch, Wauchula; Lykes Brothers feed lot,
Brooksville; W. H. Stuart Brahman Ranch, Bartow; Marvin,.
Kahn Ranch, Sebring; Sanford Hart Ranch, Avon Park;
R. D. Keene Ranch and H. O. Partin Ranch, Kissimmee.
Stops at the Bonnie Plant of International Minerals and
Chemicals, Mulberry; Pasco Packing Co. citrus pulp plant,
Dade City; and the UF Agricultural Experiment Station in
Brooksville were included in the three-day educational trip,
according to B&B Club President Bill Bennett.
You can learn more here than in three days of class,
animal science Professor Don L. Wakeman told B&B mem members
bers members at one ranch. Wagon Master Wakeman was assisted
on the trail by Dr. J. W. Pete Carpenter.

...And Ted
Backs Up Bobby
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen. Edward M. Kennedy,
D-Mass., who so far has stayed out of the great
debate on the Viet Nam war, thinks the Communist
Viet Cong must be included in any negotiations for
settling the conflict.
Thus Ted Kennedy agrees generally with his brother,
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D-N.Y. But the 34-year-old
Massachusetts legislator is not interested in entering
the semantic dispute between his older brother and
President Johnson over the precise terms of Viet Cong
representation in peace talks.
I support the efforts by the president to seek a
negotiated solution in Viet Nam, the younger Kennedy
told UPI.
I believe we have to recognize that the Viet Cong
are currently, by our own estimates in control of half
the country, with an additional one-quarter in dispute
and in control of in excess of one-third of the popula population.
tion. population. Therefore, I think ? they should be included in any
conference or in any kind of negotiating, certainly along
with perhaps other groups.
Ted Kennedy backs the Presidents firm stand, will
vote for the Senates pending $4.8 billion Viet Nam'
military equipment authorization and against any amend amendment
ment amendment to restrict the Presidents authority.
He is for free elections and favored both the 37-
day bombing pause in North Viet Nam and its resump resumption
tion resumption when Hanoi refused to talk peace.
And he would limit U. S. actions in North Viet Nam
to tutting military targets to be selected by
military experts. J
Basically, he views the recent exchange between his
brother and the White House as a dispute ow what
Bobby said or intended to say. Ted sees the problem in
its simplest terms -if the Vie. Cong L enemy
lorce, ,t must be dealt with in



pators Sweep Past Tulane

N £\v ORLEANS The Gators
I de it three out of four Saturday
Lit as they swept past the Tulane
L e n Wave, 76-59.
| T iie Gators went in front 6-4 on
p 3 ul Morton layup early in the
l s t half, a lead they never re renquished.
nquished. renquished. Midway in the second
df the Greenies closed the gap to
, ven points, but their shooting
l n t sour and that was as close
they came to the Gators for the
st of the game.

F=3 STEAK NIGHT
I Monday, 5 to 9 p.m.
12 oz. CHOICE
\mm t-bone
Steak Served With French
I 2310 S.W. 13th St. Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls
I and Butter.
I 1505 N W 13th St Q|||[Y $169
1

~ m. m
Will 1 The Man from
Interwoven
' llif W r^ H E E L ''^ le wor^
|jj| And she always wore a sweater
Now R" wanted that stitch-even
t | sweater with her still in it!
aH- 60%Creslan. acrylic,
. &
- f

All five UF starters hit for
double figures in the scoring col column,
umn, column, with Gary Keller leading the
way with 16 points.
Backing up Keller were David
Miller with 15; Harry Winkler. 13;
Skip Higley 11; and Morton 10.
Gary McElroy had six and Jeff
Ramsey five, rounding out Gator
scoring.
The Gators built up their lead
from the charity lane, tossing in
24 of 30 for a nifty 80 per cent.

Keller hit eight out of nine free
throws to lead the Gators in that
department.
A1 Andrews, returning to action
after being benched for a week for
disciplinary reasons, led Tulane
with 16 points, hitting most of his
points on long one-handed shots
from the outside.
Craig Spitzer, Tulanes 7 foot
center, garnered 14 points and
guard Dan Moeser had 13.
The Gators are now 8-6 in the
SEC and 15-9 for the season. Tu Tulane
lane Tulane is 4-10 in conference play and
8-15 overall.
Tonight the cagers face the
L.S.U. Tigers at Baton Rouge.
Bengal Coach Frank Truitt has
been plagued with hard luck all
season, and his Tigers now stand
last in the SEC with a 1-13 record
and 5-19 overall.
L.S.U.s big gun is 6-5 forward
Harry Heroman. who has been just
that for the Tigers. Heroman leads
the Tigers in scoring with an 18.0
average, eighth in the SEC.
Other probable starters for the
Tigers include junior guards Kenny
Drost and Brad Brian, center
Tommy Thigpen and forward Larry
Henderson.

The Florida Alligator^

Monday, Feb. 28, 1966 SPQRTS

Gator Nine Opens Tuesday
Against Florida Southern
Florida opens its 1966 baseball season with a veteran lineup Tuesday
in Lakeland against Florida Southern,
Coach Dave Fuller plans to use six pitchers against the Mocs and
including all these and the other eight starters he still will not be
playing a man who didnt play last year.
Only newcomer liable to break into the lineup will be sophomore
Skip Lujack of Bradenton, a football end who has been excused from
spring practice to help the baseball team.
Fullers starting lineup against Southern will be Jack Kenworthy,
catcher, Bob Hawkins, first base, Bruce Moore, second base, Don
Pendley, shortstop, Danny Cushman, third base, Tom Shannon, left
field, Rufus Frazier, center field and Bill Blomgren, right field.
Pitchers who will work in the game are Ray Rollyson, Dan Grif Griffin,
fin, Griffin, Walt Prior, Adrian Zabala. Danny Orr and Ned Woolfolk.
Shannon was an all-conference first baseman last year who has been
moved to the outfield because of a problem created in left field by the
pro football signing of Allen Trammell. The hard-hitting Shannon
recently underwent an emergency appendectomy but should be ready to
open the season.
Florida plays Miami in Miami on Friday and Saturday, March 4-5 and
will open its home season March 10 against Florida Southern.

Seminoles Sink
Saurian Swimmers
The UF swim team closed out
its regular season Saturday losing
a dual meet 70-25 to the Seminoles.
Coach Bill Harlan attributed lack
of depth as the main factor in the
loss as the Gators were only able
to enter one swimmer in many
events.
In the first event, the 400-yard
medley relay, Floridas Blanchard
Tual, Ray Whitehouse, Joe Scafuti
and Jim Roos swam a 3:46.3 time
but were edged by FSUs 3:45.8,
giving Seminoles a lead they never
relinquished.
Floridas All-America Tom
Dioguardi and backstroker Tual
were the only Gators able to cap capture
ture capture first places against the strong
FSU team. Dioguardi swan a 21.7
in the 50-yard Freestyle for anew
meet record, and Tual won the 200-
yard backstroke with his time of
2:05.4. Dioguardi also placed first
in the 100-yard free with a 47.9
time.
Captain Charlie King swam a
2:05.4 time in the 200-yard butter butterfly
fly butterfly was the only other Gator se second
cond second place.
In the three meter diving event,
Floridas Mark Montgomery plac placed
ed placed third behind FSUs Dwayne Mc-
Allister and Bob Cruinshank.
The Baby Gators, undefeated in
dual meet competition, highlighted
the day for Gator fans as they
soundly defeated the FSU fresh freshmen
men freshmen 59-36 to end the season.
In the 200-yard medley relay,
Floridas team of Steve Macri,
Barry Russo, Richard Ahrens and
Bobby Bridges swam a 1:41.5 time
setting a new freshman record.
Russo also set a freshman record
with his 53.3 time in the 100-yard
butterfly, while teammate Andy
McPherson swam a 49.2 in the 100-
yard freestyle, another freshman
record. McPherson also tied the
standing record in the 50-yard
freestyle with a time of 22.2.
Next meet for the Gator tankers
begins March 3, when they travel
to New Orleans' to participate in
the SEC Championships.

M

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 28, 1966

EDDIE
Sears |jp
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST
Why is it. .
That when there are two glass doors leading into a building one
is always locked?
That nobody ever picks the right door?
That football players say student support is the greatest boost in
the world, then sit like zombies at the basketball games?
That nobody goes to the baseball games before the fourth inn inning?
ing? inning?
That the sprinkler systems are on while it is raining?
That Alan Levin and Lucien Cross havent burned themselves?
That our football teams cannot win the SEC and every year is a
rebuilding year?
That people who complain about Mrs. Sloans singing of the
national anthem at basketball games have terrible voices?
That no one knows anything about the UFs golf team?
That biology lectures are so dull?
That Gary Keller and Paul Morton havent been super stars
all along?
That the Plaza of the Americas is vanishing?
The Cl charges a penny for each additional napkin?
That everyone says the New York Yankees will never win the
World Series again?
That the UF doesnt have an indoor pool?
That the petty politicians wont let Buddy Jacobs have the
cabinet he wants?
That students cut Friday classes?
That good food in Gainesville is a rarity?

Speaking of sports, Keller and Morton did play fantastic games
against Vanderbilt and Tennessee.
Kellers hooks were deadly and accurate. It has to be the finest
game he has played all year.
Morton, too, was all over the court in both games. He is finally
behaving like the excellent ball player he is. Hes the team leader
and he showed it against both SEC teams.
Rah Rah!! Yea team columns arent usually part of my nature,
but both Keller and Morton richly deserve any praise they get for
those games.
W** 9 *w9mM g ?' fWff
DORM VOLLEYBALL ACTION
Weaver I (Tolbert) goes up to block a Heath (Hume) spike attempt
in the campus dormitory volleyball finals, played Friday in Florida
Gym. Weaver defeated Heath for the championship, winning easily,
15-4, 15-4.
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