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
Tlie Florida Alligatfr

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CABINET REVIEW CONTINUES
The reviewing committee continues its examination of SG cabinet
appointees today. When the SG cabinet came up tor Leg Council
approval last week, the Council voted to delay approval. Instead, it
appointed a five-man committee to review- the suggested cabinet.
All eight reviewed last Thursday were approved. F ive more will be
reviewed today.
No More Searching
Without Warrant
Under New Directive
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Campus policemen were hunting stolen chemistry equipment when
they went through a fraternity boys room last August.
They presented no search warrant.
Firecrackers were the object of a room-by-room search in a mens
dorm late last trimester.
Again, no search warrant was offered.
But this will not happen again, says Melvin Sharpe, administrative
assistant to the UF president.
Nor will the case of the sorority girl, questioned three hours without
benefit of counsel by campus police occur again.
Two directives to Campus Police have come out of a conference
between Honor Court Chancellor Herb Schwartz, UF President J.
Wayne Reitz and UF Business Manager William Elmore.
First, search warrants will be required for any policeman, campus
or city, wanting to search student rooms. This covers off campus
apartments, dorm rooms and fraternity and sorority house rooms.
The second directive concerns counsel for students questioned by
police.
Police investigating a crime can question students on general topics.
But whenthe questioning hits specific facts about a students possible
involvement, the student is entitled to counsel, said Schwartz.
This counsel can be a lawyer or a UF law student.
Schwartz has been investigating campus police treatment of students
since early last November.
Last Wednesday, he presented his information to Dr. Reitz and El Elmore.
more. Elmore. (The Campus Police Department comes directly under Business
Manager Elmores office.)
We thought we had the right (to search without warrants) because
this is state property, said Elmore.
But Schwartz brought a recent California ruling to the administra administrations
tions administrations attention.
According to the California ruling, a students right to protection
from search and seizure is not waived on state property.
You cant be forced to waive one protected right (search and
seizure) in order to get another (the right to attend a university),
said Schwartz.
Such rights can be waived only if the party knows exactly what he
is waiving and does it without pressure, said Schwartz.
Schwartz said he had expected more resistance from the adminis administration.
tration. administration. He walked into Reitz office last week armed with a briefcase
of information on search and seizure laws.
We were prepared to fight a battle and it looks like we won the
entire war, he said.
Sharpe explained that this matter had not previously been brought
to Reitz attention. There probably were complaints, but it was
never presented this way before, he said.
Kissinger: Thursday

Vol. 58, No, 103

University of Florida

Regents Policies Are Hit
i ; : -*
By Departing History Prof

- ..pi
By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
A departing history professor
accused the Board of Regents of
maladministration yesterday.
He said that state policy, or the
lack of it. with respect to educa education
tion education furnished a backdrop for the
events which have taken place in
the history department and else elsewhere
where elsewhere on campus.
Can we tolerate hodge-podge
administration at university and
state levels? tie questioned.
UF' President J. Wayne Reitz
was staunchly defended by one of
the four departing professors as
the only man to whom the Board
of Regents listens respectfully.
He has his heart in the right place
and is working for the benefit of
the university.
Any alternative to Reitz, the
history prof said, would be a po political
litical political hack forced on the UF' by
the Board of Regents since the
state has no resources with which
to go shopping m the national
market.
One of the other good guys on
the scene, the professor said, ap appears
pears appears to be Regents Chairman
Chester Ferguson.
F'or the first time a man of
qualifications is interested in edu education
cation education in this state. said the de departing
parting departing academician.
Ferguson is seen by the history
prof as the only one who knows
the score.
He is the only one m Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee who has spoken against the
folly of dissipating scarce funds
in new four-year institutions a around
round around the state, said the prof.
Money that could have been split
two ways is now being split five--
Florida Atlantic University which
will eventually become a four-year
institution, F'lorida Technical Uni University
versity University and the University of South
F'lorida now share the state funds
originally given only to UF and
FSU. The newest product of this
building spree is a four-year insti institution
tution institution in Pensacola, which has a
president, yet only 2100 feet of
floor space.
Scarce funds have also been
spread around to the 40 junior
colleges in the state, which have
sprung up in the last five years.
F'or every million dollars spent
on buildings there should be pro provision
vision provision for at least lOfaculty mem members,
bers, members, contends the history prof.
This doesnt seem to penetrate
very high up, he pointed out.
Florida is known as a cheap cheapskate
skate cheapskate state, the prof feels, and it
is about 46th in the United States
in expenditures for higher edu education.
cation. education. The states fiscal system
is so antiquated that it ranks 50th
in the ration.
All grants the UF receives
from the national government are
away of saying to Florida that
shes gc. pinch penny outfit, he
said. If the UF retains good
scientific and medical research
centers, it is due to national funds.
All Florida does is house them.
Professors here who are not
given sufficient research money
must seek national research grants
to subsidize their projects they
are not tied to the state by a fi financial
nancial financial umbilical cord, said a
spokesman.

This situation makes it very
difficult for professors in Arts
and Sciences to obtain adequate
money to carry on their research,
since there is no practical short
range use according to the pro professor.
fessor. professor.
The Board of Regents must
think that a professor doing stu studies
dies studies on the poetry of Alexander
Pope might as well be studying

History Resignations
UnfortunateMautz
By GENE PICCHI
Alligator Staff Writer
Charges of the responsibility for the resignation of four UF history
professors have centered around UF Vice President for Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz.
Yesterdays Alligator editorial asked Mautz for an explanation of the
policies in regard to the resignations.
When contacted for an answer Mautz said. If the professors feel the
way they talk. I regret it extremely. I view as very serious the loss in
the History Department and I am very sorry that these eminent his historians
torians historians are leaving.
Mautz went on to explain that what had happened was a combination
of unfortunate circumstances which coincided with a year in which
we did not have a lot of raise money. Mautz also said the academic
9
profession was extremely fluid. Professors, in effect, come and go.
The vice-president said he became aware of a possible loss in the
History Department last November and that he immediately tried to
forestall the loss through conferences and consultation with a number
of people including Ralph E. Page, dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences. He said that he talked to Dr. Page concerning taking of steps
by the department which would induce members to remain at UF. He
refused further comment on what these steps were.
Mautz stated further that he was conscious of the possibility of the
loss all along, but that a loss is apt to strike at any time because of
the fluid academic situation.
When he became aware that the four were going to resign, Mautz
immediately tried to persuade two of them into staying. The other two,
he said, had already accepted positions elsewhere.
Yesterdays Alligator quoted its anonymous informant as saying,
The men at the top nevertheless remain impervious to the significant
consequences resulting from the loss of their top men.
Mautz denied this and said no intelligent man could be impervious
to the consequences this involves. I hope they are not referring to me,
for I count all these people as my friends.
Mautz also said that this was a two way street. While the UF is
losing some top men, it has also been able to attract some. He cited
as examples Dr. John B. Pickard and Aubrey Williams of the English
Department. Mautz maintained that Dr. Thomas Hanna will have
assembled an outstanding philosophy department by September.
The vice-president said, in effect, that the reason for the resigna resignations
tions resignations should be made by the professors themselves and not him. He
also said that he was quite distraught over the fact that they are
leaving and I have a personal responsibility for it, which they have
indicated and The Alligator has endorsed.
What Student Leaders
Are Saying
Fred Breeze, student body vice-president: As a student I'm :*
very concerned. I think the administration owes it to us to explain ;$
exactly why these professors are leaving. I also think the admin administration
istration administration should explain its policy on hiring and its attitudes to towards
wards towards the academic community. r £
Benny Cason, editor of The Alligator: It is extremely disturb- £
ing that were losing some of our best professors. Even more £
disturbing is the indication this may be just the start of a mass £
exodus of top profs. The UF' Administration should awaken from £
its deep sleep and recognize that serious problems do exist and >:
take positive steps to correct these problems. A little more
dynamic action and a little less pretending problems dont exist £
certainly is needed. £
Byron Groves, member of Florida Blue Key: Its time our £
Administration and our state realized the key to our future is £
quality education. And quality education certainly depends on the £
quality of our professors. We cannot afford to lose good men. £

Tuesday, March 1, 1966

his own navel, commented a pro professor.
fessor. professor.
If we dont pay the going wage,
we can't bring in anyone even
a streetcar conductor was one
remark on the financial system of
the state.
Florida produces 5 per cent of
the nations Ph.D.s. In order to
(See REGENTS, Page 7)



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 1, 1966

International
G.I.S TRAP REDS . U. S. Marines striking quickly by helicopter
trapped about 400 Viet Cong regulars on a peninsula just south of Phu
Bai today and killed at least 40 of them in the first hours of fierce
fighting. Vietnamese army units moved into positions along rivers
paralleling the peninsula to block avenues of escape, leaving the Viet
Cong no choice but to stand and fight. In other wide-ranging ground
fighting, troops of the Ist Air Cavalry Division smashed determined
Communist resistance.
ATTACKED BY SHARK ... A 13-year-old boy attacked in four feet
of water by a vicious bluepointer shark was in critical condition at a
Sidney, Australia hospital today but doctors were hopeful they could
save his legs. Five lifeguards risked their lives Monday to rescue
Raymond Short after the eight-foot shark attacked him only 30 yards
from shore at Coledale, a vacation resort south of Sydney. The guards
raced into the surf, grabbed the boy his legs in the jaws of the
shark and dragged him to the beach.
SABOTAGE SQUAD ... Ghanas new military
government claimed the discovery today of a
Chinese Communist-run saboteurs aca academy
demy academy about 140 miles from Accra where
Africans were reported to have been trained
to foment rebellion on the continent. Ghanian
officials said Peking instructors { graduated
200 trained saboteurs in 18 months before they
less Ghana last October.
National
MUSLIM ASSAILS U s S. . Elijah Muhammad, Black Muslim
Messenger of Allah, accused white Americans of being afraid to
fight for their country. Among his cheering disciples was heavyweight
champion Cassius Clay, who said he will fight in no war unsanctioned
by Allah. In a three-hour-and-45 minute diatribe which brought cries
of teach us, teach us, and wake up your people from Clay, the
wispy, 69-year-old head of the Negro supremacist cult told some
5,000 cheering Muslims: The white man hates to go to war.
SEES QUARANTINE . Sen. Thruston Morton, R-Ky., predicted
a Kennedy-type quarantine of North Viet Nam ports is so logical
that he felt it would take place soon. Why have our pilots flying about
200 feet in the air and trying to knock out a truck with 2,000 gallons
of petroleum when we can have a naval blockade and cut off 200,000
gallons of petroleum, Morton said. He also noted that a naval block blockade
ade blockade would not endanger civilians.
EXPECTS APPROVAL . President John Johnson,
son, Johnson, confident of his power to lead Americans
on a long and hard road in Viet Nam, ex expects
pects expects renewal of approval by Congress for his
Southeast Asia policies. Johnson clearly is
hopeful that Congress would not revoke the
1964 Gulf of Tonkin resolution, which forms
one of three major supports for his program,
and there were no signs on Capitol Hill that
administration critics could muster the major majority
ity majority needed to override it.
Florida
1
HIGH CHARGES . Democratic gubernatorial candidate Robert
King High charged Monday night incumbent Haydon Burns, when he
met with the Cabinet Saturday to discuss reapportionment, held a
secret meeting. High demanded in a telegram to Burns that the
minutes of that meeting be made public. High and Scott Kelly of Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland are opposing Burns in the Democratic primary. Burns and the
Cabinet met in Tallahassee Saturday to discuss legislative reappor reapportionment.
tionment. reapportionment.
WEATHER EYE A-OK . The United States orbited its second
ESSA storm hunter satellite from Cape Kennedy Monday to flash
instant cloud pictures to men around the world and complete the
first fulltime system of weather-watching spacecraft. The 290-pound
weather satellite shot into a hard-to-reach north-south orbit, gave the
nation a twin set of space eyes to maintain a world weather watch on
a routine, day to day basis.
The Florid* Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to retrlM or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO PO&TION E GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator, will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before neat inseAlon.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
published five Unies weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Apportion Problem Unsolved;
Weiahted Voting Plan Cited

MIAMI (UPI) Three federal
judges were asked Monday to re reapportion
apportion reapportion Floridas government,
and if they wont do it. they will be
asked to tell the Legislature howto
do the job themselves.
Miami attorney Dan Paul filed
a petition before the federal bench
asking that the special session of
the Legislature, scheduled to meet
Wednesday, be instructed to vote
on a weighted basis. Paul said
he will also file a plan for 3--
senators and 69-representatives in
the hopes the court will reappor reapportion
tion reapportion the government itself.
State Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth
was in Miami Sunday to ask the
court to discuss with Gov. Haydon
Burns the states reapportionment
problem, primarily so Burns and
legislative leaders can learn what
sort of reapportionment plan will
be acceptable to the federal courts.
Faircloth did not reveal Sunday
the result of his efforts with the
federal judges.
Paul said he would ask Faircloth
to join him in the petition for
weighted voting during the special
session.

7 Fraternity Men Injured
As Blaze Destroys House

HATTIESBURG, Miss. (UPI)
Seven members of Kappa Sigma
fraternity were injured Sunday, one
seriously, when a fire roared
through their fraternity house at
the University of Southern Missis Mississippi.
sippi. Mississippi.
The students smashed out top
floor windows in the frame house
with a golf club and leaped to safe safety.
ty. safety. The fire spread to the nearby

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Weighted voting would mean the
vote of each legislator who attends
any special session would be count counted
ed counted on the basis of how many people
he represented.
This would give the big coun counties
ties counties their fair say-so in reappor reapportionment,
tionment, reapportionment, Paul said.
He said it would put the present
Legislature on a one-man, one onevote
vote onevote basis, which is what the U.S.
Supreme Court says each state
legislature must be based on. The
federal high court Friday scrapped
the 1965 Reapportionment Act be because
cause because it did not meet these stan standards.
dards. standards. Paul was one of those who
filed suit against the 1965 act.
The ruling by the court made
a shambles of the states political
structure. Candidates for the 1967
Legislature were in the midst of
filing for office on the basis of the
1965 act. Burns called the situation
a crisis and after a special
meeting with the Cabinet onSatur onSaturday,
day, onSaturday, announced he would call a
10-day special session of the Leg Legislature,
islature, Legislature, starting Wednesday. #
About half the Legislature didnt
believe the special session would

Pi Kappa Alpha house, but the 12
occupants there fled without injury.
Authorities said Richard Dis Disteffany
teffany Disteffany of Arlington, Va., received
burns over 20 per cent of his body
in the Kappa Sigma house fire, and
was listed in serious condition at
a hospital. The other six Kappa
Sigmas were treated for minor
burns and injuries and released
from the hospital.

work. Paul agreed. H
The Legislature as prej
constituted is not capable o fJfl
ing a responsible reapportion
plan. Its dominated by the p
Choppers who with seven chan
have never shown any concern
the rest of the voters of thestat
Burns, he said, had jumped
gun on the federal courts and
assuming the responsibility
what happens in the reapporti
ment struggle.
Pauls 32-28 plan has been
fore the federal court before,
has never been ruled on. The pi
heavily favors urban areas
would, for example, give J
County six senators and 13 r
resentatives. All other count
would share Senate seats and wo
be in 11 districts.
M(sblNl
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Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank |l
FR 6-5211 1



Lyceum Strives For Balance, Variety

By BELTON JENNINGS
Alligator Staff Writer
A large part ot student Govern Governments
ments Governments budget is set aside for
Lyceum Council.
What is Lyceum Council?
The organization that brings
in most of the cultural events on
campus, said Joel Montgomery,
recently-elected vice president of
the council.
Each year symphonies, ballets
operas and plays are presented
through the Council. Specials such
as Peter Nero and Henry Mancini
are brought once each trimester.
We try for balance and variety
in our shows, said Montgomery.
This gives the students an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for a well-rounded concept
of culture.
The Council tries to bring per performers
formers performers from both the modern
and classical fields.

Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.

ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
Interineios Scheduled Here March 7

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GEORGE SHIPLEY Florida 59, is re responsible
sponsible responsible for the design and development
of thin film microcircuits for a micro microelectronic
electronic microelectronic computer which EClis develop developing
ing developing for NASA The computer will replace
the present Saturn flight control computer
shown in the background, right.

Montgomery said the turnouts
for all the events were good. He
said the ballets and operas were
always sell-outs, and that specials
draw around 5,000 people.
The facilities are not the best,
he commented. The gymnasium and
University Auditorium are the only
places large enough to hold the
crowds.
Montgomery says that each stu student
dent student comes to at least two events
a year. This is due, he believes,
to the Councils something for
everyone plan.
We need help, said Mont Montgomery.
gomery. Montgomery. He was referring to the
need for associate members.
An associate member is not an
elected member of the Council.
A student must put in 30 hours
of work on Lyceum projects to
become an associate. Work in includes
cludes includes putting up posters, ushering,

AH AV,U[J i
itTn ifa

and setting up for the per performances.
formances. performances.
The Lyceum Council is not a
political group, said Mont Montgomery.
gomery. Montgomery. To even get on the ballot
requires at least two terms of
work for the Council.
Plans for expansion are in the
works. Montgomery said that he
hopes to see 25 shows next year
instead of 14 as in this year. This
of course will call for a larger
budget.
We will need at least SB,OOO
more for next year, he said.
This will mean we can have two
specials a term for all three
terms. The current budget of
$35,000 allows one special a term.
Montgomery also said that next
years calendar will include more
modern than classical presen presentations.
tations. presentations. He hopes for more folk
groups and vocalists than the Coun Council
cil Council has presented in the past.

This may be the chance you have been
waiting for --an exceptional professional
opportunity with an industry pace-setter on
Floridas West Coast.
Electronic Communications, Inc. (ECI),
of St. Petersburg is seeking graduates with
bachelors or masters degrees in electri electrical
cal electrical engineering. For those who qualify,
there are outstanding career opportunities
in space instrumentation, transmitter transmitterreceivers,
receivers, transmitterreceivers, microelectronics and commun communications
ications communications science.
ECI is a recognized leader in command
and control systems, miniaturized trans transmitters
mitters transmitters and receivers, multiplex systems,
space instrumentation and in advanced
communication areas.
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 opportunity
tunity opportunity to realize your capabilities to the
fullest.
As a member of ECls professional
staff, you will be encouraged to continue
your education with postgraduate studies.
ECI offers a full tuition refund.
Visit the placement office today and
make an appointment to talk with Elec Electronic
tronic Electronic Communications, Inc. on Monday,
March 7 at the Student Union. If this is
not convenient, call us collect to arrange
another interview date. Phone (813) 347-
1121 in St. Petersburg and ask for Ken
Nipper. (An equal opportunity employer.)

ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA

Barbra Streisand will be one of
the big projects for next year.
The Council tried for her this year
but she was unavailable. Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery said that he has his fingers
crossed in hopes that shell be able
to come to Florida.
Most of the Lyceum Council per performances
formances performances are free to students.
Tickets are obtained at the central
ticket office in the Florida Union.
There is a charge for the special
attractions since they are above the

WUS Strives To Aid
Students Everywhere

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Beauty and Beast contest
officials are trying for wider par participation
ticipation participation this year by giving the
smaller fraternities and sororities
an equal chance in the competition.
Organizations are required to
raise the money by collection. Each
organization is only allowed to have
one beauty and beast pair on cam campus
pus campus at a time. However, during the
week of the fund drive, they will
be allowed to have more than one
beauty and beast pair participating.

Tuesday, March 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

budget of the Council.
The Peter Nero special will be
March 18 in the Florida Gym.
Faculty, student and staff tickets
will be one dollar and general ad admission
mission admission will be two dollars.
Folksinger John Jacob Niles and
the Annual Jazz Concert are also
on tap for this trimester.
Montgomery urged anyone in interested
terested interested in working with the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council to drop by the office
in the Music Building.

Tom Carnes, fraternity coordin coordinator
ator coordinator for the contest, has s''pulated
that no more than 25 members of
any organization will be allowed to
participate in fund raising activi activities
ties activities at any one time. Identifica Identification
tion Identification tags will be worn by the par participating
ticipating participating members.
The Beauty and the Beast con contest
test contest is a fund drive for World
University Service. WUS is an in international
ternational international organization to raise
funds for students in foreign na nations.
tions. nations.
Students in the United States are
often unaware of the problems
faced by students in the poorer
nations. WUS tries to stimulate
interest in the problems of others
by providing speakers and re resources
sources resources for international, educa education.
tion. education.
WUS tries to serve as a channel
for tangible participation in an
international cooperative effort.
The program is not an actual hand handout.
out. handout. It tries to be a self-help pro program.
gram. program.
Needs vary in different parts of
the world. Students in India need
adequate health service, Middle
East students need* housing and
students in Indonesia find textbooks
and lab supplies in great demand.
WUS is not an exclusively Amer American
ican American organization. Students and
professors in over 57 countries
participate in the projects.
The Beauty and the Beast contest
started yesterday and runs through
Friday. Winners will be announced
either at Spring Frolics or during
the UF-Georgia basketball game.
Categories for competition will
be in fraternities and sororities;
individual mens dorms and wo womens
mens womens dorms; and in fraternities
and womens dorms. There will be
trophies awarded two in every
category.
The independents will receive
individual plaques along with the
trophies. The trophies are not for
the individual winners, but will be
awarded to the area, fraternity or
sorority.
There are about 40 teams par participating
ticipating participating in the fund drive. The
beauty and beast teams will be
collecting on campus throughout
the week asking for contributions.
Forestry School
Has 'Field Day
Paul Bunyan might be a legend legendary
ary legendary character. But the students in
the School of Forestry at UF will
probably be trying to imitate him
Saturday in the Field Day Events
contest.
The events will be held at Austin
Cary Memorial Forest, northeast
of Gainesville.
The days events will consist of
Compass and pacing, pole climb climbing,
ing, climbing, log chopping, pole felling, axe
throwing, timber cruise, knife
throwing, chain throwing and bait
casting.
Scheduled as two-man team
events will be cross-cut sawing
and log rolling.
Students interested in the events
can sign up outside Room 305 in
Rolfs Hall.

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 1, 1966

undollared
scholars
t is difficult to imagine what the problems of a
student are like in a country where the average
per capita income is less than $300; in many coun countries
tries countries it is less than SI.OO.
Not only do students in such countries find it
extremely difficult to get enough money to pay for
their tuition, books, board and room, but in dozens
of colleges and universities there are virtually no
dormitories, eating places, or books to be had
even in the libraries. Or if these are available, they
are so few and expensive as to be prohibitive.
As a result, many students have to live on the
street or in overcrowded and unhygienic hovels
often without plumbing OF ANY KIND eat only one
meal a day, or even less than this, and take the con consequences
sequences consequences in malnutrition and disease.
It is not surprising that in many of these colleges
and universities around the world, anywhere from
1-10 per cent of the students may have tuberculosis,
not to mention other serious diseases. In many of
these communities, there is little or nothing in the
way of medical treatment centers.
Those of us who have never had to worry where
the next meal is coming from, or to face sickness
without medical care, or to study without a place to
sit or a book to read, will find it hard to put our ourselves
selves ourselves in the shoes of students who are trying to
live and learn under these miserable conditions.
WUS attempts to help college and university stu students
dents students to help themselves by overcoming or reducing
these hardships. WUS .money is used to build and
operate cooperative dormitories, student centers,
student restaurants and canteens, book exchanges
and medical centers. Money is also used to provide
emergency aid for individual students, for instance,
in the aftermath of flood, earthquake or other refugee
situations.
This year, a WUS program is being developed in
Saigon, Viet Nam. Though there is still no electricity,
student volunteers work at night by kerosene lantern
and candle light, clearing, repairing and painting
the building where the following facilities are begin beginning
ning beginning to emerge: health clinic and dispensary, mimeo mimeograph
graph mimeograph equipment room, book bank and lending library,
dormitory accommodations, and a reading and study
room.
Most of other WUS projects also are in Asian,
African, and Latin American universities.
Many of the students in these universities, in the
space of two or three years, will become leaders
of their own countries and because of the impor importance
tance importance of these countries of the world itself. The
adequacy or inadequacy of their education will be
reflected in the fate of people in their own countries
and in the world as a whole.
WUS is supported entirely by contributions from
students and faculty from 50 nations. Costs are kept
down by the use of volunteer workers, local fund fundraising
raising fundraising efforts, and availability of certain supplies at
substantial discounts (i.e., surplus food, drugs). But
the need is always much greater than the amount of
money available.
A dollar given to WUS goes a long way, especially
since the need is so great.
Just 50 cents will give a Thailand student a medical
check-up and X-ray; $6.25 will provide a student in
India with a work scholarship for a month; SIOO will
send $2,000 worth of drugs to a student health center
in Asia; $230 will keep 50 Greek students in school
for a year, covering textbooks and equipment, and
helping pay fees or room rent; S7OO will enable
Chilean students to open their first student restau restaurant
rant restaurant in Valparaiso where there are three universi universities
ties universities but no dining rooms; $1,200 will equip a health
clinic at a Peruvian university which has previously
had no health services.
WUS is sponsored by the major Jewish. Roman
Catholic and Protestant student religious organiza organizations
tions organizations in America, and by the l : S. National Student
Association.
ALLIGATOR STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
. Acting Managing Editor Drex Dobson
Editorial Director . Andy Moor
Executive Editor Yvette Cardozo
Assistant Managing Editor Fran Snider
Sports Editor Bob Menaker
Associate Editors. Bill Martinez
Kay Hull master. Gene Nail
Wire Editor Steve Hull
Photo Editor Julie McClure
j Copy Editors Agnes Fowles
Ami Sapersteir
Staff Writers Mike Malaghar
Justine Hartman. Brad Sawtell. Norma Bell
Gary Corseri. Jane Solomon. Doug Woolfolk
Arlene Caplan, Sue Kennedy. Eunice Tall

The Florida Alligator
'A Ia CW Pe/iAoi PCua Tta liiA
WHO /SRE. ? WHAT Do HOU
Want ? we havcn't oonc.
-ANYTHING
/ow!2-cT B eJ ST / R 0 OM THE AND THE 85AST
NTe:sT SPNSoRED 3*4 THE WORLD UNIveRSITt3
AND I KNOW tJOO HftUENl
done anything.thats wn*d I'M
Asking if you would like To do
Something For w.as.
% % I V I V II
Earl Barkers
lnternational
Politics
/tjfj any Americans became highly indignant last week over the
214 announcement by President Charles DeGaulle that France
will withdraw from the North Atlantic Treaty Organization by
March 4, 1969.
Any foreign troops on French soil after that date must be under
French command or leave, ordered the general. French forces
are expected to begin pulling out of the Atlantic Alliance sometime
this summer and for all intents and purposes to be withdrawn
completely by the end of next year.
While the President did not surprise many people by his de decision,
cision, decision, it was shocking that it came so soon. Many commentators
suggested that the NATO alliance would not live beyond its 20
years, but most did expect it to make it through the teens. It
will not.
The indignation in the United States springs mostly from the
belief that France is somehow ungrateful for our freeing her
from German domination .twice this century.
The U. S. certainly did not accomplish this miracle single singlehandedly,
handedly, singlehandedly, but it would not be too much of an exaggeration to point
out that it was through the efforts, primarily, of British and
American forces that the tri-color was returned to fly over Paris
both times the Germans broke into Southern Europe in the past
50 years.
Also, some feel that France is not displaying proper respect
toward a country which poured millions of dollars into her
economy following the second World War (millions of dollars,
incidentally, which have not been returned).
This column is forced to agree with both of these points of
view; however, they must not be allowed to rule our foreign
policy. This country should view the problem more egocentrically
than has been the recent habit.
It is a fact that the United States does not need bases in France
or anywhere else in Europe to defend the mainland of the United
States.
We have missiles capable of striking any target in the world
from our own territory. We have aircraft capable of delivering
nuclear bombs and then flying around the world to return to base.
We have submarines capable of delivering shorter range missiles
to any target from unknown and unknowable positions. We have
intelligence resources capable of describing in detail the minutest
movement of men or material in any country in the world. I could
go on.
The point is that its about time we stopped trying to force our
protection on Europe, Southeast Asia, Africa or any place if the
defense of that area is not vital to the defense of the United
States of America.
Do not be mistaken, we are not saying that Communist domi domination
nation domination of Europe. Southeast Asia, or Africa would not be con contrary
trary contrary to the interests of the United States. We are saying that,
since France thinks she is capable of defending herself now, let
her.
If these countries need help, give it --so far as it is necessary
and possible in view of our interests. The compulsive defense
and obligation to anybody, anywhere, anytime should be curtailed.
DeGaulle has given the United States an opportunity to begin.
Foreign policies are not developed suddenly, nor are they re redirected
directed redirected suddenly. France has given this country the chance to
altect the shocking reappraisal many citizens of high and low
position have suggested.
So tai as Europe and NATO are concerned, a turning point
has been reached. It is time for a turn.

speaking; out
re: food servic
(EDITORS NOTE: A pre-medical senior
in biology, William L. Hardy, is from Fort
Lauderdale and transferred to UF from St.
Louis University. Today begins the first of
a two-part series on University Food
Service.)
y fellow students, faculty members and
ill other interested parties:
re Letter to the Editor from W. A. McCal McCallum.
lum. McCallum. 3AG, on Feb. 22, 1966, but most of all
to delve further into the problems existing
in Food Service.
When Mr. Welborn commented about students
judging Food Service he was referring to those
who attempt to analyze Food Service and tell
the Director how it should be operated (i.e.,
Eric Smith, Legislative Council Food Service
Investigating Committee.
All I have done is to give
a general picture of the issues
involved and state that Mr. 1
Gay H. Welborn who is an
expert in the Food Service jjf
field with 33 years experience
in all phases of food operations
and vending, and who also has
college degrees in the field,
could operate Food Service in
a more beneficial manner to HARDY
the students, if Food Service
were not forced by its Tigert
Superiors to subsidize the pockets of a select
few.
Any student who would take the time to dis discuss
cuss discuss the situation with Mr. Welborn and see the
facts and figures in writing that back him up,
would be capable of understanding and reiter reiterating
ating reiterating an overall picture of the situation.
Mr. Welborn has previously stated that he
would be glad at any time to meet with any
interested student and discuss the situation fully.
This includes W. A. McCallum, 3AG, whom
Im sure would benefit greatly from the oppor opportunity.
tunity. opportunity. The students and taxpayers of the state
are being taken advantage of, and they have a
right to know what is going on.
Other commercial food establishments may
not always own vending machines, but they do
not permit machines to be operated on their
premises in direct competition with their busi businesses
nesses businesses as is the case with many machines which
are located in Food Services operations.
There are 422 machines that vend food on
campus, not to mention machines at the Medical
Center, Golf Club, and in the Athletic Dept.
Im sure the one pen machine that Mr. McCal McCallum
lum McCallum mentioned is negligible compared to all
these.
The point is, and I sincerely hope this is clear
to everyone, why should the profits from an
enterprise that is grossing close to $1 million
annually go to the benefit of a minority when
they could go to the overall benefit of the student
community?
They would if Food Service operated vending
machines. To spell it out more clearly: The
vending machines on campus are operated by
an off-campus, private, profit-making concern
and a select few benefit from a sum in the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood of $85,000 that goes to what is termed
The Presidents Concession Fund.
Food Service is forced to operate in areas of
non-profit such as Jennings Cafeteria and The
Florida Room. Why shouldnt Food Service be
able to operate in areas of high revenue such
as vending where overhead is at a minimum?
Machines can be rented instead of purchased
initially, and eventually paid for by some of the
added profits.
Some of the machines now operated by Auto Automatic
matic Automatic Vending, Inc., originally belonged to Food
Service, but were turned over to them by order
of the University Business Office. A good ex example
ample example are the penny weight machines on campus
which bring in $1,200 a year.
furthermore, Food Service must stay open
during slow unprofitable periods, and must pay
employees for extra holidays which are also non nonproductive
productive nonproductive periods when revenue is not coming
in (i.e., Dr. Reitz declared extra holidays at
Thanksgiving. Christmas and New Years this
past year). Other commercial food establish establishments
ments establishments would not stand for this.
Some of these revenue-draining situations
exist for better service for the students, but
the finances for this could be taken from vending
profits instead of being acquired from the high
prices on the cafeteria lines.
I have taken Mr. McCallums invitation and
tomorrow I will reveal results obtained from
investigating the vending situation in other com commercial
mercial commercial food establishments. Also I will discuss
some of the improvements that Gay Welborn,
the former Director of Food Service, attempted
to make, but which were blocked.
William L. Hardy, 4AS



(Second of a six-part
series by UF psychiatry
professor Dr. Marshall
Jones, in which he ex examines
amines examines administrative
areas of current interest.)
Lu Cross and Alan Levin
were not probated for the
distribution of literature, but
for refusing to seek permis permission
sion permission for its sale.
The University Administra Administration
tion Administration based its case against the
two students on a memoran memorandum
dum memorandum written by then-President
J. Hillis Miller in 1949. The
relevant portions of the mem memorandum
orandum memorandum read:
1. Solicitors and trades tradesmen
men tradesmen are prohibited from en entering
tering entering the grounds dr buildings
of the University of Florida
for the purpose of transacting
business with students, faculty
or staff members unless they
have been issued a permit for
this purpose.
2. Permits to transact
business exclusively in the
housing areas are to be con controlled
trolled controlled by the Dean of Student
Personnel.
3. Permits to transact
business in other areas of the
campus are to be controlled
by the Business Manager.
In their defense Cross and
Levin made three points with
respect to this memorandum.
One, it is clear from its
language that the memoran memorandum
dum memorandum was intended for non nonstudents
students nonstudents solicitors and

Editor:
The University of Florida is
presently in the midst of a
problem which indeed is not
unique to this campus. The
problem can be stated very
simply:
Where do the rights of the
majority end and the rights of
the minority begin, and do the
rights of either have to be
sacrificed with respect to the
other?
If The Alligator has time to
produce a series on this prob problem
lem problem I would like to see it writ written.
ten. written. I am certain that there are
many qualified people on the
faculty or at the administra administrative
tive administrative level who would be glad to
cooperate in such a series.
Certainly no immediate,
precedent-setting solution
would be reached. But at least
the student body would re receive
ceive receive invaluable enlighten enlightenment
ment enlightenment on this subject.

not even ONE cancer

Editor:
We have read: Commu Communism
nism Communism is like a cancer, a cancer
that must be completely cut out
or it will continue to maim,
kill, and destroy the Very
Life, the VERY AMERICAN
WAY OF LIFE that allows
people to be free.
Our author seems to ifnply
that the Very Way of Life
chat allows men to be free
s, in fact, The Very Ameri American
can American Way of Life, and that the
Very American Way of Life
s, conversely, the Very Way
of life that allows men to be
free, I infer, I think, correct correctly,
ly, correctly, that in the authors mind
die word very is one and the
same with the word only.
With this clarification we
are able to simplify the world

heart of problem: no permits

a few words on our rights

tradesmen who wished to
come on campus to transact
business. The first sentence
of the memorandum specifi specifically
cally specifically contrasts solicitors
and tradesmen with students,
faculty and staff, with the plain
implication that the solici solicitors
tors solicitors and tradesmen are not
students.
In addition, neither Cross
nor Levin had any profit mo motive
tive motive in selling Viet-Report and
Charlatan. In the absence,
however, of a profit motive
on the part of the two students,
they could not be transacting
business.
Two, it is equally plain that
the memorandum was not in intended
tended intended to cover the sale of
literature. It would be uncon unconstitutional
stitutional unconstitutional if it did; and in
practice no written permit has
been required of off-campus
publishers.
For example, when asked
whether or not the Gainesville
Sun has a permit to circulate
on campus, the circulation
manager replied: Os course
not. we know our rights. The
arrangement with the Sun is a
verbal understanding as to
WHERE its newspaper stands
should be located. No permit
is involved.
Three, students cannot be
expected to know what Presi President
dent President Miller wrote to his sub subordinates
ordinates subordinates in Tigert in 1949.
The memorandum is unpub unpublished.
lished. unpublished.
In constitutional law a dis distinction

If one can take the recent
election results as an indica indicator
tor indicator of the sentiment here on the
campus, one can readily see
that the question I have raised
is a valid one. There are
people who are very adamant
and vociferous about their
particular beliefs; some of
such beliefs we all share.
But evidently the methods used
to advocate these beliefs do
not concur with the opinion of
most of the student body.
I believe we all need to be
informed so that as a result
we can arrive at opinions
which will be well founded on
some criteria separate from
emotion and preconception.
We all believe in freedom
of speech, but we well know
the consequences of shouting
Fire in a crowded theatre.
( v
. r
A free speech area on this
campus would make us abun abundantly
dantly abundantly aware and increasingly

struggle into one between two
opposed Ways of Life. This,
many smaller nations are
quick to point out, is a gross
simplification. Surely there is
room on this globe for more
than just two Ways of Life.
Mr. Bakos would be remind reminded
ed reminded that the American Way of
Life, the VERY American Way
of Life; the ONLY American
Way of Life is ONLY the A American
merican American Way of Life. It is
peculiar to America and
should be limited in scope to
that area contained within her
borders.
OUR Way of Life. Mr.
Bakos, is not necessarily THE
Way of Life. There is no place
in this world for one cancer
-- much less two.
DAVID NOBLE, 3AS

Speaking Out

tinction distinction is drawn between the
sale of literature as advocacy
and commercial sales. It
makes a commercial sales. It
makes a difference whether a
magazine is being sold for
profit or to promote a legis legislative,
lative, legislative, political or social idea.
In this respect, there was a
superficial difference between
the activities of Cross and
Levin. Cross opposes the war
in Viet Nam and he sold Viet
Report as a means of commun communicating
icating communicating his ideas about the war
to other people. The Charla Charlatan,
tan, Charlatan, which Levin sold, could
conceivably be classified as
commercial.
In reality, of course, the two
students had very much the
same motive. Levin could care
less about the Charlatan. His
purpose of selling the maga magazine
zine magazine was to surface the ques question
tion question of free speech on campus.
Tigert has no permit fornis
for the sale of literature on
campus. So Cross and Levin
made up their own forms, fill filled
ed filled them out, and took them to
the Dean of Mens office.
A few days later, Janet
Parenteau, another Freedom
student, went up to Tigert and
asked to fill out a permit to
sell Free Student on campus.
After much hesitation, the As Assistant
sistant Assistant Dean of Men admitted
that there were no permits.
Miss Parenteau. however, was
adamant. Finally, the Dean
suggested: Why dont you
make up your own form and

conscious of our democratic
principles, but such an area
should be ever mindful of the
fact that there are some who
would rather not listen.
One of the beautiful aspects
of democracy is that it works

Wilts'*
jj
HHsU
b &
w -iBBWWBiK
MmMMM
|pi|l
JHHk Bp",
K Mm! I

Tuesday, March 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

fill it out?
The absence of written per permits
mits permits is the heart of the prob problem.
lem. problem. By creating their own
forms these students have
pointed the way out.
If a student wishes to sell a
piece of literature on campus,
let him fill out a form giving
his name, what he wants to
sell, and the price and take
it to the Dean of&Mens office.
If the Dean judges the litera literature
ture literature to be advocacy, he okays
the permit. If he judges it to
be commercial, then he denies
it.
Then add a regulatory state statement
ment statement that the only basis which
the Dean of Men can have for
refusing a permit is that it is
commercial. He can place no
limits on the social, political,
or sexual content of the liter literature
ature literature other than those already
fixed by existing laws respect respecting
ing respecting slander and obscenity.
It ought not to be necessary
to point out that I have been
talking exclusively of LITER LITERATURE.
ATURE. LITERATURE. Unfortunately, many
people have muddied the
waters with mindless talk
about apples, TV sets and
elephants.
Cross and Levin sold Viet
Report and Charlatan, and
nothing else. The two girls
who set up a fruit stand in
the free speech area were not
part of the Freedom entour entourage.
age. entourage. Commercial sales have
no place on University

in spite of us all.
Thom ODell, 4AS
(EDITORS NOTE: The at attention
tention attention of our readers and Mr.
ODell is directed to the
Speaking Out by Dr. Jones
installment above.)

grounds; the issue is free
speech, not free enterprise.
There is, of course, an ele element
ment element of discretion in the pro procedure
cedure procedure I have recommended.
It remains for the Dean to
judge whether the literature
in question is commercial or
not.
Still, this arrangement is
incomparably superior to the
present system which has
no written permits, no clear
guidelines as to what can be
sold and what not, not even
any clear statement as to
where in Tigert a student
should apply.
Oii HoM'B A< e l>
£asa§na:
Ttie Hir OF Thb
whole* CAM pits
Catmanellas
TWWes# University Avenue

Prettiest sight
unseen...
Squared away straps,
bared ftway front and
a Lycra Spandex back.
Just what the average
figure needs for todays
deep decolletages!
If you have a more pe petite
tite petite figure, the Bali-lo
More So is for you.
Black-White-Blush
0 Bali-lo
B, C 32-38 $5.95
D 32-38 $6.95
0 Bali-lo More So
A, B 32-36 $7.00
FOUNDATIONS 2nd FLOOR

Page 5



i for sale
3
61 NORTON 500 cc. Big bike power
6 handling. Reliable, low upkeep,
very good condition. $450 firm.
Call 372-5792. (A-99-Bt-c).
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-l 00-st-c).
MUST SELL. 1964 250 cc ZUN ZUNDAPP
DAPP ZUNDAPP Trophy. Good condition.
$175. Call 376-4959 after 5. (A (A---102-st-c).
--102-st-c). (A---102-st-c).
BOLEX Bmm MovieCamera(l)BL).
3-turret, superb condition, three
good lenses, filters, carrying case.
$125. 376-4096. (A-103-ts-c).
1964 TRIUMPH TR-6. 650 cc. Bri British
tish British racing green, West Coast
pipes, engine just rebuilt. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Very reasonable
price. 378-4423 after 7. (A-103-
3t-c).
5*
for rent
SUBLET 2 BEDROOM APT., Sum Summer
mer Summer trimester, for four. Village
Park. Air-conditioned, pool, S4O/
month each. 378-1019 after 6
(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).
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).
AVAILABLE NOW. Newly decora decorated
ted decorated 2 bedroom apt; small sun room;
a/c by April 30th. Close of Univ.
1930 NW 2nd Ave. 376-6671. (B (B---102-3t-c).
--102-3t-c). (B---102-3t-c).
COMFORTABLE ROOM. Lava Lavatory,
tory, Lavatory, 2 closets, kitchen use, 2
blocks Cl. Garage also available.
Special rate. 378-4645. (B-103-
ts-c).
AIR CONDITIONED APTS, for the
Summer. Suitable for 2 or 3, $65
or $75; suitable for 3 or 4, S9O.
Call 376-8990, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. or
7 p.m.-lO p.m. (B-103-2tf-c).
ih
" 1,1 "" 1,1 '" I 'V
helpwanted
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs part parttime
time parttime sales help, male or female,
with car. Average earnings $35-
SSO for 15 hrs. work. Write to H.
Silver, 1028 Clearw ter 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).

CLASSIFIEDS

Page 6

. The Florida Alligator. Tuesday. March 1. 1966

I
!
autos
.
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-l 01-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-BIRD CONVERTIBLE.
Price $950. Jim Thornton Motors,
2008 NE 23rd Blvd. 376-9706.
fG-1 01-st-c).
1962 VW. Excellent condition. En Engine
gine Engine just rebuilt. New white side sidewall
wall sidewall tires, radio and heater. $325
equity and assume $36 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---995t-c).
--995t-c). (G---995t-c).
1955 4-door CHRYSLER V-8.
Radio, heater, SIOO. 908 SW 7th
Ave., Apt. 2. Call 378-4993. MUST
SELL. (G- 103-st-p).
1961 MINI-MINOR MORRIS 850.
S3OO firm. Call 372-6018 after
5:30. (G-103-3t-c).
1966 TR-4A. Wire wheels, Miche Micheline-X
line-X Micheline-X tires, radio, heater, factory
warranty. Excellent condition.
Service record available. Sacri Sacrifice.
fice. Sacrifice. Call 376-1756. (G-103-lt-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.
(1-96-1 Ot-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. (1-93-ts-c).

jNSTiaSstSaSSwSJ 12:45-3:00- §1
f Natalie wood I 1
X GHRiStOPHer *ll
Ptummerf I|#| 11

i r- ""
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-l 02-2 t-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).
LOST Dark Brown Shaffer white
dot desk pen without base. Lost
Sat. in or around library. Senti Sentimental
mental Sentimental value. Reward. Charlie.
372-6938. (L-1 03-3 t-c).
wanted
- m
FEMALE GRADUATE STUDENT
to share home. Must have own
transportation. $35 a month. Call
372-1859. (C-100-7t-c).
NEED FEMALE ROOMMATE im immediately
mediately immediately for Danish Modern
Wood-paneled Apt. Near shopping
center, a/c. patio. Call 376-1463.
(C-103-3t-c).
services j
i r::. i
UNITED RENT-ALLS. We rent
most anything. Roll-away beds
trucks, all tools, party equipment.
Call qs 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, 37 0-3609. (M-l 02-
st-c).
DUE TO POPULAR DEMAND Tena
is extending her specialty, FROST FROSTING
ING FROSTING for average length hair. $lO.
Call Tena at Miladys Beauty Salon,
376-3802. (M-96-2tf-c).
RADIO TV STEREO REPAIRS.
FREE estimates (on campus only).
For Sale. Heath Kit oscilloscope,
$25; 14 RCA TV, S3O: record
players. Call Wayne Howlett, 378-
4626. (M-103-3t-p).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING. Done
on a new IBM Selectric. Courier
lettering. Im on approved Grad Graduate
uate Graduate List and have passed Medical
Terminology. Call Mrs. Lyons,
anytime. 376-7160. ( M-103-lt-c).

Nothing Can Be Done
To Improve Drainage

Have you ever wondered why
there is an abundance of small
pools every time it rains on the
University of Florida?
What is being done to improve
the drainage problem?
There is nothing that can be
done, said Calvin Green, director
of plants and grounds.
Due to the ready perculation
point of most places on campus,
surface water drains and saturates
tie soft sand until it reaches a
hard layer of clay, about two feet
below the surface.
When this happens, the water
has no alternative but to collect
on the surface, Green stated.
Until five years ago. the campus
relied on a natural process of sink
hole drainage to carry away the
surface water. However, due to the
fact that the university now con consumes
sumes consumes nearly two million gallons
of water a day, this natural process
just is not effective enough.
Presently, due to the extreme
amount of water build-up in the
underground cavities, many places
on the campus cannot be consi considered
dered considered for construction, Green
continued.
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The system now in use has done
away with the sink hole method.
In its place, the surface water is
blocked by an underground darn
which forces the surface water,
without any contact with sewage,
to go through processing at the
sewage plant on campus.
In the sink hole system, sew sewage
age sewage mingled with the surface drain drainage
age drainage and slowed down the whole
process, Green stated.
Now, domestic water is forced
straight to the processing plant
and there it receives a complete
process treatment as does the
sewage in-flow.
After the processing has
done, surface water and the bac bacteria-safe
teria-safe bacteria-safe sewage is sent to Lake
Alice, which acts as an added
length to the purification process.
Within the lake are two aquifers
(wells) which act as rechargers
for the water level of the lake,
said Green.
The wells were drilled to take
care of the excess water which
was being deposited by electrical
units, such as refrigerator con condensers
densers condensers on campus.
Green said that there were no
major plans for looking into an another
other another system of drainage since
the present system is working the
best of any suggested.
1 1 /
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Regents 1 Policies Hit
By History Prof

be in a competitive position on the
national scene, weve got to import
them.
Obviously, a state that is frit frittering
tering frittering away her resources on add additional
itional additional four year institutions and
abandoned air strips cant mar marshall
shall marshall resources to touch the na national
tional national market. The way Florida
stacks up against the rest of the
nation presents a rather bleak
picture. he said.
Another result of this lack of
resources is the dilution of pro professional
fessional professional quality at the university.
The history department, under
pressure to accept more gradu graduate
ate graduate students, cannot shop in the
national market to get the pro professors
fessors professors to handle them. The de department
partment department is forced to rely on the
people who have been trained at
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(From Page I)

the C-l level and who are not
equipped to guide doctoral re research.
search. research.
An adequate description of the
situation entails mentioning the
weird 19th century administrative
environment on campus.
One professor sees it as a con conjury
jury conjury of competing jurisdictions
which leaves no way to effect
campuswide policy.Theadminis policy.Theadministration
tration policy.Theadministration here is so chaotic, said
the history prof, it resembles the
Hellenistic world in 3 A.D. It is
little empires with no strong cen central
tral central administration. Obviously, no
coherence can come from this.
Because of this structure, there
is a total incapacity to plan con consistently
sistently consistently or communicate effec effectively
tively effectively from top to bottom, the pro professor
fessor professor feels.
The administration is so heav heavily
ily heavily committed to drafting the bud budget,
get, budget, they dont have time to look
into problems with the faculty.
he said.
Ideally, he said, the adminis administration
tration administration should spend 10 per cent
of its time in budgetary consider considerations
ations considerations and the other 90 per cent
trying to find out where education
is going, what the hell its all
about and the standards that should
be met.
7CT6x Copies
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Over, 9 Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1820 W. UNIVERSITY AYE.

1 A \ I
FIT FOR A COLONEL

UF President J. Wayne Reitz, right, presents a
University medallion to Peruvian Army Col. Marco
Fernandez Baca Wednesday in honor of his visit to
the campus. The visitor spoke on the role of the

Student Loans Deadline Today

By BELTON JENNINGS
Alligator Staff Writer
Need a million dollars?
Twelve hundred UF students did.
Daniel B. Wilder, student finan financial
cial financial aid officer, reports that many
students took out loans totaling just
under a million dollars this year.
If youre interested in applying,
today is your last chance for next
year.
Loans for the next academic
year do not as yet have official
approval from the federal govern government.
ment. government.
These loans will be under the
new Higher Education Act of 1965
passed in November. As Wilder
explained it, all the details and
actual workings of the act have
not yet been finalized.
This does not mean that loans
will not be available next year.
The Financial Aid Office expects
that loans will be ready for the
fall term.
The new quarter sytem will not
affect loans since they are based

on the academic year regardless
of the way its divided.
Applications for National De Defense
fense Defense (Higher Education Act)loans
are now being accepted in the Fi Financial

Players Tryouts Tonight

Tryouts for the next Florida
Players production. Take Her,
Shes Mine. will be held tonight
and tomorrow night in Norman
Hall Auditorium. The play, written
by Phoebe and Henry Ephron, con concerns
cerns concerns a college coed who has many
trials and tribulations as she at attends
tends attends a big Eastern College.
Thirteen men and six women

Lobbyist Speaks Tonight
Charles L. Cowl, legislative representative of the United States
Steel Workers of America, will discuss the relationship of adminis administration
tration administration with labor tonight at 7:15 in Room 215 of the Florida Union.
Richard Mann, program chairman of the Young Democrats, said
Cowl will deliver a 10 to 15 minute speech. A discussion period will
follow.
He added that the club deliberately picked a broad topic so that the
audience could ask any questions in the vast labor field.
After attending St. Josephs and St. Charles Colleges, Cowl became
a sub-district director for the Steel Workers Union in 1943. Three
years later he became Florida Regional Director. In 1953 he was
promoted to legislative representative for Florida, Mississippi, and
Louisiana. x
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CLASSIFIEDS
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Tuesday, March 1, 1966. The Florida Alligator,

military in development of roads in Peru. At left
is Dr. Lyle N. McAlister, director of the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys Center for Latin American Studies, which
sponsored the South Americans visit.

nancial Financial Aid Office for the 1966-67
academic year.
Applications are obtained at the
Information Desk in Tigert Hall.
Deadline for application is today.

are needed for the play, which
will be presented in early April.
Tryout time is 4 and 7 p.m.
A production meeting for all
interested persons will be held
on Wednesday at 8 p.m. in Norman
Auditorium. Signing up for crews
and learning about the play is the
purpose of this meeting.

Page 7



Page 8

i. The Florida Alligator. Tuesday, March 1. 1960

No Response Yet
To Benton Inquiry

v r ... o
Have you ever wondered about
that deserted, forlorn-looking
building across from Peabody
Hall?
Benton Hall, once the College of
Engineering and later the home of
the Physical Sciences Department,
now stands empty. Although it was
High: Speaks
Wednesday
In Union
Gubernatorial candidate Robert
King High will address the students
tomorrow afternoon at 3 oclock in
Florida Union Auditorium.
The speech will be part of a full
day of campaigning the Mayor will
spend in the Gainesville area.
Mayor High will arrive at
Gainesville Municipal Airport at
11 a.m. From the airport he will
motorcade to 12 NW 13th Street
for the opening of his headquaters.
At noon he will speak at a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon in his honor at the University
Inn.

Breeze Presides
For A Day

Fred Breeze, student body vice
president, presided over a white
slave market at Hume Hall Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.
Breeze, who also wields the ga gavel
vel gavel at Legislative Council sessions.
auctioned off Rawlings girls to the
men of Hume Hall for World Uni University
versity University Service.
Ten girls were bought for S4O.
This money will be used for needy
university students throughout the
world.
Linda Hargett commanded top
price for her favors: $lO. '*
The slaves ironed shirts,
cleaned rooms and made beds
during an open house from 7 to
9 p.m. Sunday.
Kelly Opens
His Campaign
Scott Kelly will kickoff his cam campaign
paign campaign for governor with an old oldstyle
style oldstyle western Bar-B-Q Saturday.
Kelly presides over the shindig
at Tiger Town in Lakeland from
noon to 6 p.m.
Tickets will sell for $1 and the
Bar-B-Qs slogan will be It
doesnt cost a hundred dollars to
eat with Scott Kelly.
There will be 45 minutes of
speeches and continuous entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Lunch will be served at noon.
Cheerleading
*
Try Outs Today
Today is the second day for
cheerleading tryouts.
Captain Jim Overstreet said that
sessions to learn the cheers will
be held on the Florida Field, or
in the basement of the gymnasium
if it rains at 3:30 p.m.
Finals will be March 11 and six
girls and five boys will be chosen
in addition to six girl and five boy
alternates.
NOT FORGOTTEN
GLOUCESTER, England (UPI)
Civil leaders were behind bars
here Sunday. They held their an annual
nual annual service in the municipal jail
in order to show prisoners that
although cut off from the world
outside, they are not forgotten.

condemned more than a year ago,
the building still stands, its heavy
slate roof balancing unsteadily on
walls too weak to support it, ready
to tumble down at apy instant on
the heads of unwary passers-by.
Why is Benton still standing?
Calvin Green, director of Plants
and Grounds, said that Benton was
scheduled for demolition at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the 1966 summer tri trimester,
mester, trimester, but there has been a con conflict
flict conflict concerning the time. An
inquiry has been made to the Board
of Regents Architects Office as
to the danger of letting it stand
any longer, said Green, but
there has been no response to this
inquiry as yet.
Green is not certain what will
replace Benton when it is finally
torn down. This is the responsi responsibility
bility responsibility of the University Planning
Committee, he said, who will de decide
cide decide this later.
There is still a small amount
of activity going on, though, inside
the ivy-eovered walls of Benton.
The Psychology Department uses
a small section on the east side of
the first floor, but the center cor corridor
ridor corridor and the other entrances are
not used. However, they too will
desert Benton later in the year for
a small building which is presently
being constructed for them.

mm.
M HP
W Wm A
MARTIN
EG School Dean
Gets Top Award
Dean of the College of Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Dr. Thomas L. Martin Jr.,
was named Engineer of the Year
by the North Central Chapter of the
Florida Engineering Society last
Friday in Gainesville.
In presenting the award Thomas
Furman, past president of the so society,
ciety, society, praised Martin for his work
in developing the Graduate Engi Engineering
neering Engineering Education System (GEN (GENESYS).
ESYS). (GENESYS).
Dr. Martin, 44, took over ad administration
ministration administration of the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering in 1963. He has taught
engineering, served as an indus industrial
trial industrial consultant and has authored
several textbooks on electrical
engineering.

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY!
Reg. sl.lO Box Dinner
COMPLETE DINNER
CLUDES: 3 pieces of Fried^^^H
Chicken, French Fries, 4r yj63rS
Slow or Grovy ond Roll s sjh
NO SUBSTITUTIONS. %gJgjO
COL. SAM^_ RS ava lable AJ Ulgff
Kentucky Tried #ifekn
214 N.w. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Are.
Phone 376-6472 Phone 378-2959

f

One of the major display areas in the new Florida
State Museum, to be built on campus, will be the Hall
of Special Exhibits shown in this artists rendering.
The facility will house loan exhibits or museum

/Miss Godwin Gets Lyceum Seat

By SUE KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
Susan Godwin will be seated on
Lyceum Council.
The Honor Court decision, hand handed
ed handed down in civil proceedings of the
court Monday night, ordered Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council to give Miss Godwin
full rights to the position to which
she was elected by the student body
February 10.
Lyceum Council and its presi president,
dent, president, Emily Benson, held that Miss
Godwin. 2UC, was unqualified by
the legal qualification date for Stu Student
dent Student Government elections and was
therefore unqualified when she
sought, and was elected to, the
office.
Lyceum Council by its 1964
charter requires candidates to be
either members or associate
members of the council and be
approved by a qualifying board in
order to run for Lyceum positions.
STATEWIDE
Impact
M
QAtOR AdS

HALL OF EXHIBITS

Miss Godwin held that she was
not aware that she was required to
be an associate member until the
qualifying day, and proceeded to
seek associate membership as
soon as she was informed.
Miss Godwins defense stated
that the charter for Lyceum Coun-
cil, in which the qualifications are
set forth, is a vague document
and does not state exactly at what
time a person is required to show
qualifications for candidacy. Fur Further,
ther, Further, they said the charter was not
available to either the candidate:
party, the candidate, or Director
of Elections, Mike Malaghan. Ac According
cording According to Mike Colodny, defense
counsel, the case reeks of negli negligence.
gence. negligence.
Miss Godwin did qualify for the
candidacy the week following Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council qualification date.
In the early morning hours im immediately
mediately immediately following her election,

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subcollections and will be changed frequently to keep
the museum abreast of changing public concerns, as
well as to display major new additions to the per permanent
manent permanent collections of the museum.

she was informed, for the first
time, that she was unqualified for
the Council seat.
Miss Godwin then sought a writ
of mandamus to be issued to Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council. This writ, issued
by the Tuesday night decision'or decision'ordered
dered decision'ordered Lyceum Council to seat Miss
Godwin. If she is not seated, the
president of Lyceum Council will
be held in contempt of court, which
carries with it six penalty hours.
Miss Godwin is hereby
seated, was Miss Bensons only
comment on hearing the courts
decision.
The court further decided that
the Lyceum Council charter should
be reviewed by Legislative Council
in order to correct in connection
with the charges that it is a vague
document.



La race Sees Education As Key

By MIKE MA LAG HAN
Alligator Staff Writer
"Education is the key to this
years gubernatorial race. So
states Ron senior law
student and campus chairman of
"Students for Kelly.
LaFace, past president of Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key, has corralled an
organization that dwarfs the rival
campus groups of Gov. Haydon
Burns and Robert King High.
LaFace has set up headquarters
in the 1200 block of West Univer University
sity University Avenue. He shares headquar headquarters
ters headquarters with the county organization
for Kelly.
LaFace, a Burns Blitzer in 1964,
explained that he was contacted
about heading up the Kelly camp
last fall. At that time I was asked
to leave school for this term and
be the full time youth coordinator
for Kelly throughout the state,
said LaFace.
LaFace pointed out that this was
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his last term in school and he
wanted to graduate. Early this
year Kelly called LaFace and ask asked
ed asked him to head up his UF organi organization.
zation. organization. But LaFace didnt say yes
until Kellys righthand man, Elmer
Rounds, talked to him and con convinced
vinced convinced him to spearhead the Lake Lakelanders
landers Lakelanders campus group.
Although LaFace didnt takeover
the job until the middle of January,
he was talking up Kelly in law
school all last Fall and had a ready
nucleus of Kelly supporters on tap.
Jim Crabtree, Wilson Atkinson,
Bruce Starling, Mike Garcia, Dick
Thompson, Steve Cheeseman and
Bud Robison are among LaFaces
key people.
When asked how his group work worked
ed worked together since, during the last
Student Government election, many
had been political foes, LaFace
stated, We are running an organ organization,
ization, organization, not a country club.
Well take any good man as
long as he supports Kelly.
LaFace noted that Eddie Kay,
committee coordinator, was his
righthand man. Hes the man I
count on, noted LaFace.
Steve Gardner, Skip Haviser,
Byron Groves, Joel Sachs, Don
Denson, Bill Slippy, Dan Meserve.

[N__G BERNATORIAL RACE

Eric Smith and Chip Block also
adorn the highly structured or organizational
ganizational organizational chart of Kelly head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters.
LaFace stated that his organi organization
zation organization will solicit support from the
faculty, encourage students to
write their families and voting
friends, and set up speakers
bureas to stump the state for Kelly
as time permits.
LaFace is spending his weekends
on the road. Last week he visited
Jacksonville University, Stetson in
Deland, and Tampas University
of South Florida to assist those
campuses in organizing Kelly Go-
Teams.
the end of March, LaFace
plans to have visited most of the
four-year colleges in Florida, as
well as many junior colleges.
He wants to build a hard core
of 300 student supporters for Kelly.
Well try to peak our campus
campaign just before finals and
then send these students to the
county organizations for the last
three weeks before the first pri primary,
mary, primary, stated LaFace.
He also explained that his or organization
ganization organization helps Kellys state
headquarters in Lakeland by re researching
searching researching material in the UF li-

Tuesday, March 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

brary.
LaFace added that the student
steering committee holds weekly
brain storming sessions to pro produce
duce produce ideas that will aid in Kellys
appeal to voters.
Right now Kellys UF Go-
Team is concentrating on a West Western
ern Western bar-b-que campaign kick-off
in Lakeland this Saturday.
LaFace is selling tickets to the
event for sl. You dont have to
spend SIOO to eat with Kelly,
mused LaFace.
Kellys campus campaign is fi financed
nanced financed by students attending school
at UF. Biggest donor is Bob Lee
with an initial SIOO contribution.
LaFace is also selling member membership
ship membership cards to Kellys Go-Team for
sl.
LaFace discussed campaign is issues
sues issues by commencing with the ob obvious
vious obvious in a college town: education.
The most immediate problem
in the field of education, explain explained
ed explained LaFace, is fiscal control of
the universities.
The current set goes like this,
according to LaFace: First, the
president of the university makes
up his budget, then gets together
with the other presidents. After
the presidents council approves

-- #
RON La FACE
the education budget for higher
education it goes to the Board of
Regents,
Next step is the Budget Com Commission,
mission, Commission, or state cabinet. Once
it has approved or changed the
budget, it is sent to the legisla legislative
tive legislative branch. After the Legislature
has passed the budget it goes back
the way it came.
Last years problem, states La-
Face, was that on the way back
through, the cabinet sliced some
of the funds.
If Kelly is elected, said LaFace,
he will do things to correct the
procedure.
First he will go to the Legis Legislature
lature Legislature and ask for a law enabling
the cabinet to be by-passed once
the budget is approved by the
Legislature. Before the Legis Legislature
lature Legislature meets he will ask the
cabinet to automatically okay the
budget after the Legislature has
passed on it.
LaFace noted that Florida is
losing many educators because
they dont get paid enough, and said
Kelly advocates academic raises
as a logical followup to a good
academic recruiting program.
LaFace also pointed out that
Kelly is aware Floridas present
constitution is antiquated. If elec elected,
ted, elected, LaFace said, Kelly will use
ever power of the governorship
to insure that Florida has an ade adequate
quate adequate constitution.
LaFace encouraged students to
visit Kelly headquarters, and noted
that bar-be-que tickets and mem membership
bership membership cards are being sold by
the lovely Go-Team secretary.

Applications
For Math
Honorary Due
There will be a meeting of m
Mu Epsilon national honorary
mathematics fraternity Monday at
7:30 p.m. in Room 209 Walker Hall.
At this time, initiation of new
members will take place. Jack
Zucker, president of the organi organization
zation organization stated that this is the only
year in which there will be two
groups of new members accepted.
This is because several of the
members initiated at the beginning
of this year have since been gradu graduated.
ated. graduated.
Applications are available and
may be obtained by contacting any
of the Ifive Pi Mu officers: Zucker,
Dan durtis, vice president; Fred
Breez<|, secretary; Marty Krovitz,
treasurer; and David Sumner,
scholarship chairman. Require Requirements
ments Requirements for eligibility are a 3.5
grade average in math and a 3.0
overall academic average.
Addressing Mondays meeting
will be Dr. Zoran R. Pop-
Stojainovic, assistant professor of
mathematics. All interested are
urged to attend and refreshments
will be served at an informal re reception
ception reception following the meeting.

Page 9



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator. Tuesday, March 1, 1966

By MARJORIE SCHWARTZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Birthday Party will have good
reason to hold just that since its
leader, Peter Boylboll, turns 21
this week.
The beginning of this renown
political faction goes back to last
year when Boylboll and friends
were mulling over the idea of its
formation.
We never expected to win. We
just wanted to see how many votes

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A SHOVELFUL
While sitting with his shovel in Matherly Hall Auditorium, Pete Boyl Boylboll
boll Boylboll wonders if he will succeed in burying SG or if the digging will
hasten his political tombstone. He didnt, but hes still having a Birth Birthday
day Birthday Party.
Computer Cupid
Finds Ideal Dates

By van mckenzie
Alligator Staff Writer
Not even Cupids job is safe in
this modern age of computers.
For students at the University of
Florida who have trouble finding a
Saturday night date, an IBM com*
puter called Computer Quest
can handle your problem without
bows and arrows.
Heres how it works:
A student must pay a s3fee(just
$2 for females to entice their par participation)
ticipation) participation) for the use of the com computerized
puterized computerized date machine. If hes
willing to meet the financial obli obligation,
gation, obligation, then he simply fills out a
detailed personal form available on
bulletin boards throughout the Uni University.
versity. University.
The form includes personal in information
formation information about yourself and what
you would like your perfect date
to be like. Then the IBM machine
singles out your date from other
entries.
Just to make sure, the computer
allows six persons of the opposite
sex for each applicant. Os course,
that doesnt speak too well for the
one true love theory, but it
does give the applicant a choice
in case one ideal date turns out
to be something less than ideal.
Then the company, which likes to
refer to itself as the College C Cupid,
upid, Cupid, sends the names, addresses,
and phone numbers of your dates.
One thing is left up to the pros prospective
pective prospective lover, though. He must
contact hi* date himself, although

A New Birthday Party, Pete Boylboll s

we could get when people knew we
didnt care and werentqualified,
said Boylboll.
Naming the party was the tough toughest
est toughest decision with choices of Wife
Swapping, Glue Sniffing, Boston
Tea, and Slumber added to Birth Birthday.
day. Birthday.
Boylboll was joined by Richard
Summerville, Jack Myers and
Larry Levin, and the wheels were
set in motion.
Drumming up a grand total of

he may sit back and wait for some someone
one someone to contact him if he happens
to be someone elses ideal date.
But, once you meet your date
youre on your own.

I AVIS
JhA NNOUNCES
NOTHER
RENTAL STATION!
University Inn
1901 SW 13th Street
Provides 24 Hour
SERVICE
SPECIAL OFFER
WEEK PER
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FRI, SAT, SUN
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NOTE: SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO UF PERSONNEL

$1.03 in campaign contributions,
Birthday Party had to utilize out outof-pocket
of-pocket outof-pocket funds to come up with
enough for the qualification fee.
Major campaign expenditures
were for birthday hats, whistles
and radishes. Radishes?
Yes, we handed them out at
debates, explained Boylboll.
For a 3.3 average math major
who carried out this joke step by
step to its logical conclusion, Boyl Boylbolls
bolls Boylbolls personal future isnt as
carefully planned.
I used to know what I wanted
to do get my masters and go

Reserve Joinings On Rise

By JAMES OSBORN
Alligator Staff Writer
If you plan to beat the draft by
joining the reserves, you had bet better
ter better hurry.
The reserves the favorite
alternative to going to graduate
school -- are fast filling up. The
armed services have reported an
increase in reserve applications
in the last two months from 65
per cent for the Army to 300 per
cent for the Navy. The reason for
these increases is the large draft
call due to the Viet Nam crisis.
The local Army reserve unit,
the 3396th Receptive Station, has
increased its number by 84 men.
Os these 60 per cent are students.
The unit now numbers 307 men
and is fast reaching its quota of
paid reserves.
The Coast Guard recruiter re reports
ports reports that applications for re reserves
serves reserves have increased and that the
units have filled up a lot more.
He reports that the waiting period
for acceptance into the Coast Guard
reserve program is now 18 months.
This time last year it was six
months. In the last two months
the new members were 90 per
cent students.
The Navy has realized the great greatest
est greatest increase in numbers of any of
the services. Three months ago the
local reserve unit numbered about
85 men. There are now more than
275 members in this group. Almost
all these men are students. Only
sophomore and junior college stu students
dents students are eligible for the Navy
Reserve. Even so. according to
the recruiting officer, there is a
waiting list of persons who have
applied for the program.

to work for a big company -- but
that doesnt appeal now, said
Boylboll.
He definitely does not want to
go back for more school, is not
happy about the prospect of work working
ing working and is less happy about the
service than anything.
I have some ideas for my fu future,
ture, future, but theyre all impractical.
Id just like to go somewhere and
wander around. I really have no
ambition to do anything, Boylboll
said.
Surprised at even being inter interviewed,
viewed, interviewed, Boylboll added, I dont
feel I have anything particularly

The Air Force has no reserve
program in this area. This pro program
gram program is handled by the Air Na National
tional National Guard in Jacksonville. There
is a medical unit in Ocala, but it
is closed and will not reopen.
Sgt. Cockran, the Air Force
recruiter, said that there had been
a steady flow of people in and out
of his office inquiring about a re reserve
serve reserve program.
He said that as a result of the
lack of a reserve program, the
number of persons taking the Os-

Rain Dampening Free Speech?
Although seasonal rains have caused the Free Speech advocates on
campus to take shelter from the water, they have not stopped their
attempts to gain support for their ideas.
Jan Parenteau has coordinated a petition called The Free Speech
Area Petition.
There is a lot of confusion about the goals so the Movement for
Free Speech and we hope that by personal contact we can correct a lot
of false impressions, Miss Parenteau said.
The petition calls so the support of a Free Speech Area which
would allow any individual or organization to distribute any type of
literature, petition and solicit for funds and members.
According to Miss Parenteau, the petition has been signed by both
faculty and students. Emphasizing the fact that free speech is not dead,
she added that as soon as the rain stops the tables would be back on
campus and free literature will be distributed again.
STOPf f I
DON'T MISS
OUR THREE M
BOOK 8 RECORD
SALE U J
MARCH 2/3-4 fjJ
and LooLslot~c {[/' ll V I
localed m EVie UU6 |\/ I

significant to say to anybody.
Before he graduates in Decem December,
ber, December, Boylboll spends his out-of out-ofclass
class out-ofclass hours indulging his fondness
for listening to the Byrds and
Rolling Stones, part of his large
record collection. He also enjoys
Gator basketball games and at attends
tends attends every home game to watch
the team in action.
Has the Birthday Party met its
demise?
Well, Ive had my fun for the
year, but Summerville will be back
and theres not telling what hell
do, concluded Boylboll.

ficer Candidate School test had
increased by 100 per cent. All of
these persons are either college
graduates or graduating seniors.
Sgt. Cockran said that the OCS
program will not remain open
much longer.
With entrance requirements get getting
ting getting harder, the 2-S classification
losing its charm in September and
the reserves reaching their quota
as familiar voice can be heard in
the background saying"; Uncle Sam
wants YOU.



The Florida Alligator]

Tuesday, March 1, 1966 SPORTS

^tfi |l 1
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K. V M>Ma v w & V
MURALS BASKETBALL ACTION
Art Fadden (no. 13) shoots as Don Philpot and Charles Kilpatrick
wait for the rebound in Thursdays independent intramural basketball
championship. The Unknowns, a team composed of graduate students,
defeated the C.L.O. 36-32. High point man for the Unknowns was
Kupper with 14 points followed by Bruggerman with 12. Clunan and
Fadden headed scoring for the C.L.O. with 12 and nine points respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
I i
wm
Sfoc IWfIW,
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

TIGERS BEAT GATORS 86-73
Cellar Dwellers Stellar

The SEC cellar-dwelling I.SU
Tigers put on a stellar perfor performance
mance performance Monday night in Baton
Rouge, defeating the sluggish Ga Gators
tors Gators 86-73.
Playing in the bandbox Catholic
High School gym. the Tigers jump jumped
ed jumped off to a 15-11 lead in the middle
of the first half and went into the
locker room with a 45-31 advan advantage.
tage. advantage.
David Miller was thrown out of
the game for "swinging and Paul
Morton and Gary McElroy each
left the game in the second half
with five personals.

Page 11

Tankers Seek 18th Title

The 25th Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference Swimming and Diving Cham Championships
pionships Championships will be held Thursday
through Saturday. March 3-5. at
Monk Simons Memorial Pool in
Tulanes University Center.
The Gators will be favored, but
Alabama, Georgia and Tulane
should offer strong competition and
Kentucky and Vanderbilt also have
capable entries.

BOB
Menaker
SPORTS J VITOR
Now that the basketball season is almost over, the Florida fans
cry of Wait till next year wafts through the air once more.
The Gators havent had a bad year and they could end up with
a 16-10 record and third place in the SEC. This is a good record
for any team, one we can be proud of.
Despite having a fairly good season. Coach Norm Sloan must be
smacking his lips at the thought of some of Brooks Hendersons
Baby Gators moving up to the varsity.
Foremost among the Freshman standouts are Kurt Feazel, Neal
Walk and Andy Owens.
Feazel has played the point for the frosh as they move to a nearly
unblemished record, losing thus far only toGulf Coast Junior Col College.
lege. College. The Harrisburg. Illinois native has a 19.1 average, hitting
the long,shots, pnd displaying a cool head on the court.
Walk would go well with Jeff Ramsey and Gary Keller, but one
wonders if the 6-10 Miami Beach High product might not be better
off sitting out a year as a red-shirt. Walk has averaged over 25
points a game and would probably do well against varsity com competition
petition competition next year, but hes only 17. Anextra year of seasoning for
Walk could make him into the All-America he has the potential to
be. Sloan, however, may feel he is ready now for big-time competi competition.
tion. competition.
Andy Owens is another possibility for next year. The Gators only
lose two seniors, Paul Morton and Bob Hoffman, and it might be
hard for the talented Owens to break into the line-up. However,
he has great moves and could fight his way into the starting line lineup.
up. lineup. Remember last year, when noboby expected David Miller to
be the teams best sophomore.
Boyd Welsch, Mickey Norlander and Jack Newkirk played well
for the Freshmen, but there will be little chance for them to
break into the lineup. Most likely they will be red-shirted next
year.
Picture if you will, next years possible starting five: Gary
Keller, Andy Owens, Neal Walk, Kurt Feazel and Skip Higley.
Thats enough to put any coach in seventh heaven and maybe
enough to put the Gators on top in the SEC.
BUY 2
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SET ANOTHER l-W,
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1
LSUs pair of junior guards,
Ken Drost and Brad Bryan both
shot for better than 20 points and
Harry Heroman, eighth leading
scorer in the SEC, hit for 17
points.
The Bengals were hot from the
foul line, hitting for 31 out of 38
for 81 per cent. They also hit for
59 per cent from the field in the
first half.
David Miller was high man for
the Gators with 18 points. Morton
had 14. Harry Winkler 12. Skip
Higley 12, Gary Keller 5. Mike
Rollyson 4, and Gary McElroy,

Three finals, the 400-yard in individual
dividual individual medley, the 1650-yard
freestyle and the 400-yard medley
relay, will be held at 6 p.m. Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Trials begin at 10 a.m. Fri Friday
day Friday with several finals set for 3
p.m. The Saturday schedule also
-calls for 10 a.m. trials and 3 p.m.
finals.
The Gator tankmen have won
the team title 17 times, including

Ed Mahoney and Bob Hoffman each
had two.
"This was the worst game a
Florida team has played sine* 1 Ive
been at Florida, said Coach Norm
Sloan. "We jiist werent ready to
play a good ball game and there
was no excuse.
"We should have won. he com commented.
mented. commented. "LSU played a good game,
but were the stronger team. We
just played a lousy game.
The Gators now stand 8-7 in
the conference and 15-10 on the
season.

the last 10 in a row. The Gators
have another strong team, headed
by freestyle champion Tom Dio Dioguardi.
guardi. Dioguardi. medley specialist Ray
Whitehouse and backstroker
Blanchard Tual.
Other featured performers will
she Alabama's Doug Long (free (freestyle),
style), (freestyle), Levente Batizy (medley)
and James Myers (backstroke);
Georgias Bo Holland (butterfly),
Billy Ray Schmidt (diver) and Dick
Bryant (breaststroke); Tulanes
Larry Curran (freestyle), Don
Kearns (freestyle) and Paul Hebert
(backstroke); Kentuckys Fred
Zirkel (freestyle) and Steve Hell Hellmann
mann Hellmann (butterfly and backstroke);
and Vanderbilts Bob Hobbs (free (freestyle).
style). (freestyle).
Florida hosted the 1965 cham championships
pionships championships and amassed 142 1/2
points in taking its 10th consecu consecutive
tive consecutive crown. Alabama was second
with 103 points, Georgia third with
100, Tulane fourth with 29, Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt fifth with 27 1/2 and Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky sixth with 15.
Three varsity finals will be held
Thursday, seven Friday and eight
Saturday. Five frosh finals will be
ht d Friday and three Saturday.
Sports Briefs
Coach P. A. Lees freshman
baseball team opens its season to today
day today against St. John River Junior
College. The probable starting
lineup so the Baby Gators in includes:
cludes: includes: Jim Deleonardis, 3B; Joel
Galpern. LF; Gerry Nagel, 2B;
Nick Nicosia, CF; Joe Ovca, C;
Lloyd Phillips. IB; Carl Trishman,
RF and Ronnie Williams, SS. Pitch Pitchers
ers Pitchers will not be announced until
game time, but Dave Kahn and John
Combs are among those expected
to see action on the mound. Game
time is 3 p.m. at Perry Field.

The Tobert Area Council needs
officials for a car and motorcycle
rally to be held Sunday, March
13. Anyone interested should con contact
tact contact Ray Salem in Tolbert Hall.

The Gators open their home ten tennis
nis tennis schedule today against Florida
Southern and meet Valdosta State
here Wednesday. Coach Bill Pot Potter,
ter, Potter, aided by Assistant Coach Vic
Stone, will send the netters against
FSU in Tallahassee Saturday.

Bob Murphy took first place
honors over the weekend in the
third annual Florida Intercollegi Intercollegiate
ate Intercollegiate Golf championships at Cape
Coral.
Murphy overcame a first-round
deficit of three strokes to win the
title by a five stroke margin with
an even par 216 for 54 holes over
the 6,827 yard Cape Coral layout.
Behind him at the finish was
FSU Dennis Lyons, last years
runnerup in the event, who hud
the first round lead over Murphy.



Page 12

I, The Florida Tuesday, March 1, 1966

MEET THE GATORS **
HEY """""| You Can Study Better With Wonderful
Background Music From A
Wr* The I BIQ F^^bs
f,. $29.95 &up
v: Th* enchantment $54.95
%s*M ..... mao N. C Fla. s Largest
I NORM SLOAN i AlAN s
RnclrAtknll fAntAct : AND SINK MY DENTURES INTO ONE
Oil V.OIIIGST Norm Sloan, the UKs dynamic head basketball coach, has estab- :: OF THE DISTINCTIVELY DELICIOUS
'W r T IVT & lished himself as one of the most respected coaches in the SEC. *Â¥ DELICACIES HE SERVES
XfK a. Last years Gator team finished with an 18-7 mark, the most X* (
£ victories ever recorded by a F lorida team. This years team has :£ "I JUST LOVE GOING TO ALAN'S
4fP% : had its ups and downs, but has fought its way back and should : BECAUSE IT'S SO CLOSE TO CAMPUS,
in Men s or Ladies Wear finish with a good season. tucdcic Amri/ A c a u,ikii/ ccD\/irc:
W ¥ Much of Floridas basketball success is due to Sloan's fine f THERE S QUICK-AS-A-WI NK SERVICE
Place an -X inside the parenthesis next to the team I [ etruitin e Prraro. as evidenced by this years fine freshman | AN THE PRICES ARE SO REASONABLE
you think will win this Saturday, MARCH Oth. Then (SOCIAL SECURITY, YOU KNOW).
....... ...... ~ We are interested m getting a basketball program of which .. .
pick the total points scored in the Miami vs. La Salle j: state ad the University ;a proud ... sloan ¥ "YES, THERE'S NOTHING LIKE A
game. Tha, s the tie breaker. VISIT TO ALAN'S TO MAKE MY DAY
COMPLETE. (HE'S CUTE,TOO!!)
() Miami vs. LaSalle () () LSU vs. Tulane () > J
J
v *,
( ) Ala. vs. Auburn ( ) ( ) Miss. St. vs. Vandy ( ) g \y
( ) FSU vs. Georgia ( ) ( ) Dayton vs. Detroit ( ) V \ i
()Ky. vs. Tenn. () ( ) Ohio St. vs. Minn. ( ) ffktWgjttlJlLIjiHi
ENTRIES MUST BE DEPOSITED IN THE U SHOP BY FRI.. MAR. 4. IN "CASE OF A £ '* i 1
TIE, PRIZE WILL BF DIVIDED EQUALLY AMONG THF WINNERS. \
Inin* ratty f
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Pla/.a
as. : Alans Mister Sandwich Shop
uami, r J,,,: ,OLYN PLAZA *MI-r 6-1252 F
* * ... * . .
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