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The Florida alligator
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Alternate title:
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Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
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Gainesville Fla
the students of the University of Florida
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Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
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Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
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Subjects / Keywords:
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Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
29.665245 x -82.336097


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>.
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Has occasional supplements.
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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 )

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Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
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Full Text
TTie Florida Alligator

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On campus for a speech, gubernatorial candidate
Robert King High chats with UF students in the
Florida Union. The coed on the right is a WUS
representative who took time out from her collections
to hear High speak.


High Hits Burns Policy

Alligator Staff Writer
Miami Mayor Robert King High,
in Gainesville to open his UF cam campaign
paign campaign headquarters, yesterday
sharply attacked Governor Haydon
Burns for his stand on education.
The Democratic gubernatorial
hopeful also criticized Burns
leadership ... or lack of it.
Speaking to the student body in
Florida Union, the Miami redhead
deplored Burns statement in the
last gubernatorial that college
campuses are ridden with com commies
mies commies and pinks.
After an introduction by Leon
Polhill, the coordinator for High
on campus, High began with a few
comments on the political cam campaign

FormerUF Student President
Visits Old Alma Mater
Alligator Staff Writer
Paul Hendrick, student body president in 1963-64, returned to his
alma mater Wednesday for the first time since he received his masters
degree in April, 1965.
In town on business, Hendrick spoke to political science classes on
the opportunities for college graduates in federal government.
Hendrick is presently a special assistant in the Washington office
of the Maritime Administration.
The Administration is a government agency of the U. S. Department
of Commerce charged with maintaining the merchant marine fleet of
900 active vessels.
Hendrick and Warren E. Harper, also a former UF student, are
visiting Florida campuses hunting liberal arts majors, engineers
and technical people for positions in Washington with the Maritime
Hendrick feels his experience in student government as well as his
study of public administration has helped him in his present position.
He sees a great many changes in the physical appearance of the
campus and is glad to see so much federal money coming to UF for
"Isverv once in a while someone ships us a whole batch of Alli Alligators,
gators, Alligators, and all the Floridians in Washington just devour them for
" e AUhouglT^the^ Hendrick-Harper team could only spencl one *UMn
Gainesville, the person officer o^
Administration will be on campus im*
~l iw- iinivprsitv Placement Office in advance,
students who sign up with the univeisi y

Vo l 58, No 105

paign campaign and the race for governor.
I have said many times in the
past months that before a man
decides to run for governor, he
should decide why he wants to be
governor whether he wants the
office or the opportunity, whether
he wants power or a chance to
serve, whether he is just another
politician with a politicians am ambitions,
bitions, ambitions, or a believer in some something
thing something better.
I went through that process
of self-scrutiny.
Whatever other uncertainties
I may wrestle with, there is one
thing I can say with absolute cer certainty.
tainty. certainty.
I am not just another politi politician.
cian. politician.
I can afford to lose an election.

High, who told all he felt optimistic about his
chances for the Governors seat, spoke on topics
ranging from education to what he termed Burns
leaderless leadership.

University of Florida

But I cannot afford to lose my
High said that he knew that he
was ahead in the polls by a
considerable margin. But he main maintained
tained maintained that what he stood for meant
more to him than how he stood in
the polls.
He also maintained that one of
the things he stood for was the
proposition that a gubernatorial
candidate should concern himself
more with talking sense than talk talking
ing talking politics.
High went into the topic of edu education,
cation, education, one of the two topics he
had indicated that he wanted to
cover. He attacked the presence
of political manipulation of our
institutions of higher learning.
The Miami mayor pledged to take
any measures necessary to protect
institutions of higher learning from
any form of political manipulation.
He noted that a first stage in such
a project would be to strip the
Budget Commission of all power
over money appropriated for those
I do not say the Budget Com Commission
mission Commission has practiced politics in
dispensing funds, but I say that the
present dole system is susceptible
to political abuse and must be
High then moved on to the issue
of leadership in a candidate for
governor. He attacked Gov. Haydon
Burns by saying that the incumbent
governor refused to take a major
stand on such major issues as re reapportionment,
apportionment, reapportionment, either while the
Legislature was in session or when
the bill was placed on his desk for
a signature.
High felt that Burns had violated
the first law of leadership by as assuming
suming assuming neutrality on a question
of prime importance for the state.
High also charged that the gover governor
nor governor had practiced indecision
that Burns had acknowledged that
the 1965 Apportionment Act was
(See HIGH, Page 9)

AAUP C loses
Richer Case
Alligator Staff Writer
The local side of Ed Richers chapter in UF business closed once
and for all at a meeting of the American Association of University
Professors (AAUP) Tuesday night.
The local AAUP branch voted to close out the case of the contro controversial
versial controversial ex-UF humanities professor. Richer.
At the same time, the UFs handling of Richers case came under
fire from Dr. Clifton K. Yearley who headed the AAUP executive in investigating
vestigating investigating subcommittee.
Yearley, who headed up the committee investigating Richers case,
said the UF administration was in large measure the author of its
own woes in the case of Mr. Richer.
He charged that the case had been bungled from the beginning until
Richer became a cause celebre inside and outside the academic

The refusal to renew Richers
contract should have been a rou routine
tine routine administrative function, said
Yearley. Instead, he continued, it
created a furor feeding on lack
of information, misinformation
conflict and confusion.
While further action for Richer
has been closed on the local side,
Baldwin said action from the 80,000
member national AAUP organiza organization
tion organization has not been definitely shut
The University had terminated
Richers teaching contract on the
grounds that he was not working
toward a doctorate degree. Richer
maintained the real reason for his
dismissal was entwined about his
civil rights activities.
We can do no more, said local
AAUP President Fletcher Bald Baldwin
win Baldwin of local investigation on the
Baldwin explained that part of
Richers case hinged on a tele telephone
phone telephone conversation between Dr.
(See RICHER, Page 9)

Kissinger Speaks Tonight
On 'America And Europe

Alligator Staff Writer
Military defense expert Dr.
Henry A. Kissinger, who will speak
in University Auditorium at 8:15
tonight, is one of the most cre creative
ative creative thinkers in the United States
on matters in which foreign policy
and military policy meet, accord according
ing according to UF political science head
Dr. John W. Spanier.
Spanier, who studied under the
Harvard political scientist, said
he considers Kissinger one of the
two top civilian intellectuals in
the military field. He listed Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Brodie of Rand Corp. as the
other civilian.
Kissinger, whose topic for to tonight
night tonight is America and Europe:
A New Relationship, will discuss
the interrelationships between the
different aspects of NATO and the
Atlantic partnership.
While most military experts, ac according
cording according to Spanier, tend to see in international
ternational international affairs in a simplis simplistic
tic simplistic manner that once De Gaulle
is dead everything will be fine,
Kissinger is constantly aware of
the political and psychological as aspects
pects aspects of foreign policy.
In an age of nuclear weapons,
Spanier said, Kissinger was one
of the first to bring U. S. attention
to the limited challenges, such as
Korea, that must be solved.
In books like The Necessity for
Choice, a nation-wide best sell-

Thursday, March 3, 1966

Zabeeh Fight
While the local AAUP shut its
files on Ed Richer, the case of
Farhang Zabeeh, ex-UF philosophy
professor who left last year over
a tenure controversy, is far from
The local AAUP chapter an annouced
nouced annouced at its Tuesday night meet meeting
ing meeting that it had accepted the 45
page report on Zabeeh submitted
by its Academic Privilege and Le Legal
gal Legal Rights Committee.
But it declined to make the con contents
tents contents of the report public.
AAUP President Fletcher Bald Baldwin
win Baldwin explained that the chapter has
set up an appointment next Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday with UF President J. Wayne
Until the administration has
a chance to see the report, we
would prefer not to make it public,
he said.

er, Kissinger provoked strong re response
sponse response to his forceful and lucid
writings on foreign policy.
Born in Germany in 1923, Kis Kissinger
singer Kissinger came to the United States
in 1938 and obtained his college
education from Harvard Univer University.
sity. University. Since World War n, he has
returned to West Germany several
times to talk to the German govern government.
ment. government.
During the early Kennedy Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, Kissinger was White
House advisor on defense matters.
Currently he is unofficial advisor
to Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New
During World War n, Kissinger
was a member of the U.S. Counter-
Intelligence Corps.

Page 2

. The Florida Alligator. Thursday. March 3, 1966

' ~. <*
RED INFLUENCE . Former Ghana Foreign Minister Lex Quaison-
Sackey warned the new military regime Wednesday that ousted Pres President
ident President Kwame Nkrumah will seek Communist Chinese and Russian help
to return to power. Quaison-Sackey voiced the warning at a news
conference while under arrest and just hours after his return here
from Peking via London. He immediately endorsed the military coup
that ousted Nkrumah and said he doubted very much whether the
Chinese will help Nkrumah.
SPACE INFO . The Soviets reported Wednesday that one of their
space ships is radioing scientific information back to earth from a
distance of more than 95 million miles. The official Soviet News
Agency ~Tass said the transmissions are coming from Russias
Zond-3 space probe which transmitted photos of the reverse side
of the moon back to earth last August. Tass said Zond-3 is now 95
million miles from the earth, is functioning normally and is still
sending back information.
HIJACKED BULLION . The total loss of
a gold bullion shipment, hijacked by two ban bandits
dits bandits posing as airlines shipping employees at
Winnipeg International Airport late Tuesday,
was boosted Wednesday by mining officials
to $383,000. The theft, originally estimated at
$207,000, continued to baffle investigators who
worked on a theory the ingots were loaded into
a fast car or private plane and slipped across
the U. S. border.
ARMED FORCES HIKE . The armed forces increased their
strength by 52.835 men during January to a total of 2,899,724 in
uniform, the Defense Department reported Wednesday. The goal of
the present military buildup is a combined strength of 3,093,000.
The January draft was 38,280 men. Nearly half of the January gain
was in the Army, which added 24,616 men to reach a strength of
1,099,812. The Navy increased from 725.394 to 733.066, the Marine
Corps from 214,541 to 226,961, and the Air Force from 831,759 to
BARGE RAMPAGE ... A string of empty barges broke loose from
their moorings on the swollen Mississippi River at New Orleans
Wednesday and tore into the U. S. Corps of Engineers base before
they could be caught by a hastily assembled tug fleet. The wild down downriver
river downriver run happened on a stretch of river well above the main harbor
area. About 50 of the barges slammed into the engineer base at once.
They smashed dock pilings and several pieces of floating equipment
including a patrol boat and a derrick.
ADMITS BOMB LOSS ... The United States
Wednesday officially acknowledged for the
first time that one of the nuclear weapons lost
in a crash of two American warplanes over
Spain Jan. 17 is missing. The State Department
said the search for the missing .bomb still was
going on. Press Officer Robert J. MeCloskey
said he did not personally know whether it
was believed to be in the sea or on land.
MARINES RETURN . Two U. S. Marines arrived in Miami
aboard a Cuban refugee airlift plane Wednesday after spending three
days in the custody of the Fidel Castro regime. The two, identified
in Havana as Vaugh David Muller, 19, and Richard A. Monaco, 18,
were arrested while fishing near the Guantanamo Bay Naval Base
Sunday for violation of Cuban territorial waters. They were turned
over to the Swiss Embassy, which handles U. S. affairs in Cuba, after
authorities at the naval base said they were overdue from a fishing trip.
OPENINGS CLOSE . The qualifications books closed at noon
Wednesday after 668 candidates became eligible to run for state
and national political posts, some of which might never be up for
election. The special legislative session beginning Wednesday will
try to apportion the Legislature again -- or the courts will do it
and force the books to be reopened for revised and new seats. At the
end of two weeks of qualification, there were indications of wide
open races for governor, Congress, public service commissioners
and half the state Cabinet officers.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone o l all advertisements aix!
to reels* or turn awmy copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day a/ter advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more thar one Incorrect insertion of .p advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of th< Liuversliy "f Florida -nd Is
published live limes weekly except during May, June, amt July when It Is published s mi-wc-kty. Onlv
editorials represent the official opinions of their auliiors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Po t at Gainesville.

109 GPs Die In Viet War I
For Highest Weekly Toll I

American troops pressed the
SAIGON (UPf) America., on thr ee major fronts
forces lost 109 men killed in act on But the Communist
and 747 wounded last week for were relU ctant to fight,
the biggest U.S. casual y toll of P over aU lo|| of 856 Ameri Ameriany
any Ameriany week In the Viet Nam war. d and wounde d surpassed
official figures disclosed hjgh casually toll of
day. In the same week 1.122 > P endlng las Nov-
Communist troops were killed and 7 24 Q Americans we re kill kill-92
-92 kill-92 captured. ed 470 wounded and 6 reported
A UJS. military spokesman in ea,
Saigon announced the heavy toll missing or captured. But the

Burns Submits Plan

Haydon Burns asked the Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature Wednesday to adopt a senator
representative reapportionment
plan tied to Floridas congression congressional
al congressional districts.
Burns proposed that each of the
four senators and nine represen representatives
tatives representatives in each of the
ional districts run at large within
the district.
But he left the door open for
lawmakers in large geographical
districts to set up residence re requirements
quirements requirements that would amount to
sub-districting within the dis districts.
tricts. districts.
The governor said he was not
trying to dictate the formula the
Legislature should adopt.But he
served notice that he will veto
any plan that he does not feel will
meet the one man, one vote
requirements of the U. S.Supreme
The governor delivered his brief
remarks 30 minutes before the
Legislature convened for its
Mac Reveals
Troop Hike
Secretary Robert S. McNamara
announced Wednesday that U, S.
armed forces in Viet Nam will be
increased by 20,000 troops to a
total of 235.000.
McNamara also told a news
conference, called to answer cri critics
tics critics of his defense program, that
the United States -- if necessary
could expand its forces in Viet
Nam to more than 350,000 without
mobilizing any Reserve forces.
The defense secretary issued
a seven-page statement in which
he said the nation had great
untapped resources to throw
into any major military situation
that the nation might face.
It is n true that the Viet
Nam war has overextended the
U. S. armed forces and left them
unable to meet contingencies else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, he said.

I The Board Os Student Publications Is Accepting Applications For The
Following Positions. Forms Should Be Picked Up In Room 9Of The
Florida Union And Returned No Later Than Wednesday, March 16, 1966.

seventh special session on re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment in recent years.
Governor Burns used a federal
court decision of Tuesday, holding
Floridas congressional district
plan constitutional for the time
being, Jas a basis for dovetailing
reapportionment to fit the same

Kelly Campaign!
Kickoff Rally I
*l. BAR-B-QUE *l.
SAT. MARCH 5 12:00-4:00 PM

killed that week remained the hJ
est for U.S. combat deaths
week reflecting the bitter u|
Ist Cavalry fighting inthelaDra
valley. H
I A delayed report from thefight
ing fronts Wednesday saidaSouM
Vietnamese army regiment killS
or wounded about 150VietCongatH
I captured at least 18 others wh9
l they drove the Communists inS
the South China Sea about 15 mill
southeast of Bong Son.
An American adviser with thfl
government troops likened it tl
the situation in the PusaM
Perimeter in Korea in 1950. BtS
this time, he said, We were pushH
ing the Communists into the seal
instead of them pushing us.'
The Vietnamese chased after th
Communists all the way to thfl
waters edge and cut them downl
with 50-caliber machine gunsl

Hope Tickets
Go On Sale
March 14
Tickets for the Bob Hope show
will go on sale March 14, at the
Fla. Union box office.
The show will be held in the
Gym April 2, at 8:15 p.m.
The tickets are going for $2, $3
and $4 per person. The price will
vary with the distance of the seats
from the stage which will be set
up in the center of the gym. There
will be 8,170 seats for the per performance.
formance. performance.
looking foR
a Really
good place
to have
This Very Week Try...
706 W. University Ave.
Continuous servic* 11:30 a.m. to
9 p m. daily
like the quiet, un-
hurried atmosphere, jm
gourmet food and j
prompt service.

| vii. |
Qcwpus fyp
I A*- V and bookstore I
I located hi Ike HUB |
3 r gSp/

Dauer Charges Courts
Upset, Confuse Election

Alligator Staff Writer
The recent U. S. Supreme Court
decision to nullify the latest of
Floridas many efforts at appor apportioning
tioning apportioning the State Legislature has
definitely upset and confused the
picture of the upcoming primaries
and subsequent election.
According to Dr. Manning J.
Dauer, professor and chairman
of the department of political sci science
ence science and an eminent authority on
apportionment, it will be im impossible
possible impossible to carry out the purposes
of the primaries at this time.
We have no districts for the
legislature; therefore, candidates
can be nominated in the primaries
only for governor, members of
the cabinet, judges and local of-'
fices, said Dr. Dauer.
There simply wont be any
primaries until either the legis legislature
lature legislature redistricts in a manner
acceptable to the U. S. District
Court, or the court takes the
initiative and draws up its own
plan of reapportionment. Districts
must be set up, primaries and
their qualifying dates must be
rescheduled, and candidates must
announce for their respective dis districts.
tricts. districts.
The 1965 Act of Apportionment
which has become the latest act
to be declared to be unconstitu unconstitutional,
tional, unconstitutional, replaced the districting set
up by the 1962 action of Baker vs.
Under the Baker vs. Carr pro provision,
vision, provision, a 95-member House of
Representatives could conceivably
have a majority of its members
elected by only 14.7 per cent of
the state population, while 12.3
per cent of the population could
elect a majority of the 38-member
Under the 1965 Act, 41.6 per
cent of the population could elect
a majority in a 109-member House;
the figure for the 58-member Se-

. ..v
nate is 44.7 per cent.
Dauer presented a summary of
the drawbacks of the 1965 act in
an amicus curiae brief pre presented
sented presented to the Federal District i
Court in Miami last June, pe petitioning
titioning petitioning the court to declare un unconstitutional
constitutional unconstitutional the act passed by
the Legislature and to substitute
a plan drawn up by Dauer.
Dauer disagreed with the act on
three points. First, the act lumped
five small counties together with
large counties.
Secondly, the population in some
districts varied too greatly. Dis Districts
tricts Districts are set up to represent a
set amount of the population, and
each may not vary from this fi figure
gure figure more than 15 per cent. Sev Several
eral Several districts were under-rep under-represented,
resented, under-represented, others were over-rep over-represented.
resented. over-represented.
Also, there was systematic dis discrimination
crimination discrimination in favor of the rural
areas rather than the metropolitan
areas with the bulk of the popu population.
lation. population. On the whole, the rural
areas had over-representation,

while the metropolitan areas were
often under-represented.
Dauer presented a plan for a
100-member House of Represen Representatives,
tatives, Representatives, and a 50-member Senate.
According to Dauer, redistricting
according to his plan, could gener generally
ally generally follow county boundaries and
eliminate systematic discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination and radically varied repre representation.
sentation. representation.
Many states have reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment done by a bi-partisan com commission
mission commission rather than the state leg legislature.
islature. legislature. Many states have had
problems ironed out for sometime,
and here we are, still trying to
reapportion according to the 1960
In 1970, we will probably have
to reapportion again. A commis commission
sion commission would handle it with less
difficulty. After all, a legislature
must have a majority to pass a
bill, and often has to make com compromises
promises compromises to do so, Dauer said.
Good Humor?
Sell Ice Cream
The Good Humor Corp., Sum Summer
mer Summer camps, national parks, and
industries here and abroad have
positions available for students
this summer, says Rick Salomon,
of Student Employment Services.
Most of the positions should be
filled this month.
He urges students to sign up for
Good Humor driver interviews at
the Placement Service, Bldg. H,
watch the Hub bulletin board for
other interviewers and contact
S.E.S. for information and applica applications.
tions. applications.
Last year the average weekly
salary for UF Good Humor drivers
was $125 and one student made

Thursday, March ? '6. The Florida Alligator, ']


John Le Carre's brilliantly plot plotted
ted plotted novel, The Spy Who Came In
From The Cold, has survived the
often norrendous transition from
the printed page to film with very
few battle scars. The story of Bri British
tish British Intelligence Agent Alec Lea Leamas
mas Leamas (Richard Burton) is almost
wholly preserved in the film.
The sense of banality, stupidity
and stifling bureaucracy are lost
in the changeover along with some
of Leamas brutality.
However, the sense of alienation
that Lemas feels from his work,
his society, and his mistress is
made evident as he says to her:
What do you think spies are:
priests, §aints and martyrs? They
' are a squalid profession of vain
fools, traitors too, yes; queers,
sadists, and drunkards, people
who play cowboys and Indians to
brighten their rotten lives. Do you
think they sit like monks in London,
balancing the rights and wrongs?
I He concludes with a justification
for the vicious man who nearly
killed them both: They need him
so that the great moronic mass
you admire can sleep soundly in
their beds at night. They need
him for the safety of ordinary,
crummy people like you and me.
In his disillusionment he makes
it quite clear that we in the West
are no better than the people whom
against we wage our silent wars.
We become the very thing we are
fighting against in order to combat
it. But when we slash out an eye
for an eye, is it any consolation
to all the blinded men that our
reasons are more noble. Yet Lea Leamas,
mas, Leamas, like we ourselves, cannot
provide a workable alternative.
Now these are pretty rough
things to throw at an audience. It
is to Burtons credit that enough
empathy is engendered for us to
be able to take being slammed in
the face without leaving the thea theatre
tre theatre at once.
It is obvious by now that this
is the complete antithesis of the
Bond genre films. The intense
realism of the film provides a
welcome change from all the gad gadgetry
getry gadgetry and hokum. There is no less
of excitement and suspense. The
addition is one of substance and
Director Martin Ritt is note noteworthy
worthy noteworthy in his ability to use track tracking
ing tracking shots, for tight pacing, and
most of all for his handling of
Richard Burton.
Film acting suffers severely
when it exhibits those qualities
which comprise an outstanding
theatre performance. Many of
Peter OTooles films are excel excellent
lent excellent examples of the failure to
make this change from stage to
screen. Histrionics must give way
to a more natural style of acting
for the sake of credibility
Burton achieves this and gives
his most powerful performance
since he did Osbornes Look Back
in Anger. Claire Bloom and Os Oskar
kar Oskar Werner also turn in perfor performances
mances performances of such quality that an
ensemble is the result. When Bur Burton
ton Burton is at his best, and he is here,
this is a very high compliment
to the rest of the cast.
The film, now playing at the
Florida Theatre, is highly recom recommended
mended recommended to all types of movie moviegoers.
goers. moviegoers.

Page 3

Page 4

. The Florida Alligator. Thursday, March 3, J 966

were waiting,
Governor Burns
t has been nine days since the UF Young
Democrats invited Gov. Haydon Burns to
campus for a gubernatorial debate with fellow
candidates Scott Kelly and Robert King High.
While High and Kelly have already accepted.
Burns hasnt even bothered to make a reply. Ap Apparently
parently Apparently he is ignoring the invitation.
The Governor has been quoted previously as
saying that he wouldnt debate because it would
be beneath the dignity of his office. Fiddlesticks.
Gov. Burns has lent little dignity or leadership
to the office of Governor in the 14 months he
has held it. How he thinks a debate would lower
the dignity of the office is difficult for us to under understand.
stand. understand.
The Young Democrats went out of their way to
make things easy for the Governor. They gave him
10 dates to choose from and practically told him he
could set up his own ground rules for the debate.
Could it really be that Gov. Burns is afraid to
debate High and Kelly? Could it be that Gov. Burns
is afraid to speak out on issues involving higher
education because he knows his previous stands
make little sense?
While Kelly and High continue to speak out on
education and other vital matters. Burns has been
burying himself by calling an unnecessary special
session of the Legislature in an apparent attempt to
create a crisis that doesnt really exist.
Burns has also been busy of late trying to push
an unwanted, unnecessary Sunshine Skyway scheme
down the throats of the people of the Tampa Bay area.
No wonder according to the St. Petersburg
Times Burns is prepared to urge the Legislature
to move all the primaries, including those of some
220 state and local candidates, to late summer.
The way things are going, Burns isnt going to
be reelected in May. And he knows it. Hes be beginning
ginning beginning to act more and more like a desperate
politician trying to hang onto a cliff that isnt there.
Each day hes acting less and less like the
Governor of the ninth largest state in the country.
For this reason, we dont believe he has any
chance of losing any dignity that really isnt
there by debating High and Kelly.
So we must ask the question:
Will you, Gov. Burns, meet Mayor High and Sen.
Kelly face-to-face on this campus and discuss the
issues of higher education?
Nine days have already passed, and the Young
Democrats and the rest of the University of Florida
are still waiting for an answer.
a vital role
alter Cronkite. CBS indestructible voice, said
UJ something in Winter Park the other night thats
worth repeating.
Speaking at Rollins College, Cronkite warned that
news management has grown in our government
of dangerous proportions.
This is a sweeping statement. It isnt the first
time its been said. But somehow governmental
news management charges always seem to fall
on deaf ears. The American public always appears
to have other things on its mind like whos lead leading
ing leading the National League pennant race, or which
television program to watch.
Cronkite criticized what he called little lies
of bureaucracy and demanded a free, unfettered
flow of information to the people.
He even suggested that colleges should offer
courses in reading newspapers, listening to radio
and watching TV. It is his theory that an educated,
trained public can help professional journalists
maintain essential vigilance over freedom of in information.
formation. information.
The Alligator heartily endorses Cronkites idea.
If the School of Journalism and Communications
cannot provide such courses then perhaps the Po Political
litical Political Science Department can. Its certainly an
idea worth looking into.
Perhaps some of our readers have thoughts along
these lines. If so, please let us hear from you.
It is time colleges be&an to recognize the vital
role mass communication plays in America and
throughout the world today.
$ Underneath the cartoon of Gov. Wallace and
cj: his wife yesterday, there should have been the :$
following caption: S
|:j: Remember, Lurleen, there are four basic >:
positions for blocking a University doorway. S

The Florida Alh? a 'A Mtpty h 0 Pvm Pk .fk
//etf N
I ssssu S :
Reluctant Corpse
7? he Supreme Court of the United States has turned down the
1964 Florida Legislatures plan for reapportionment. The
court said that the plan did not meet with the one man-one vote
The courts rejection of the plan threw state politicos into a
frenzy. The Governor went on television in Tampa and said that
he might call a special session of the legislature. He also said
he would confer with the legislative leaders and get their opinion
on how to best reapportion the state.
It is hard to conceive that the Florida Legislature, the Pork
Choppers still in control, will come to a decision on a fair
apportionment in the upcoming special session. The legislature
has tried seven times in the past to get an apportionment bill
passed which would meet with the one man-one vote principle.
For them to suddenly shift their position and pass a fair appor apportionment
tionment apportionment bill is a little too much to hope for.
The governor claims he will supply the leadership needed to
pass the bill. It seems he is a little late in supplying leadership;
leadership was needed last session. Perhaps the governor was
too busy rounding up votes for his Road Bond amendment to pay
much attention to reapportionment.
The governor did call a special session last year so the state
could be reapportioned. He then took a trip to the Bahamas
he went fishing.
Where was the leadership last year? Why should the people of
Florida pay $12,000 per day for something that should have been
done a year ago? In short, why should we pay for Haydon Burns
If the people of Florida really want a fair apportionment they
should let the issue go to the federal courts. Let the courts decide
what is best, for they are the only impartial parties in the whole
In order to allow the presently scheduled elections to take
place an interim plan should be enacted. Perhaps we could use
the boundaries of the congressional districts already established
by the courts.
Have four senators and ten representatives run at large from
each congressional district. This would establish a senate of 48
members and a 120-member house. As each of the congressional
districts has approximately 300.000 people residing within there
would be equal representation for all areas.
This plan would not appeal to the Pork Choppers who are now
in control; but it would give them a little more time to work out
a compromise plan. If the courts are allowed to once-and-for-ui
decide on a reapportionment plan. Florida would be forced to
accept their decision without question or compromise.
Seems that our elected leaders should have the foresight to see
that time is running out. This problem should not be strung out in
a 30-day special session so that an incumbent governor can get
his name in the paper and if the legislature SHOULD decide on
an acceptable plan, so that he could take credit for a job he netr
lected a year ago.
A $12,000 per-day special session is not needed if;
The in< umbent had done his job a year ago*
The Pork Choppers would take a realistic attitude
The cabinet could get the federal courts to accept an
. interim plan with provision that the legislature will
apportion in the regular session or turn it over to the
federal courts. ,/


etter from I
by Barry Diamond
At the end of the last column we had jul
arrived at the position of the athlete in til
collegiate status quo. H
Everyone knows that athletes are spec!
people. They supply the University with I
public relations material needed to milk t|
alumni, something they are forced to in par!
because the state legislature wont give the!
enough money to run the University witho!
resorting to this tactic.
Now all this is part of the status quo. andt|
athletes position in this scheme of things |
central. The result of these factors is the at|
letes training table and, lo and behold, the ne!
air-conditioned athletic dormitories! H
Now I would be the last person in the wor!
to come out against air-conditioned dormitorie!
But I believe they should be an all-or-nothi|
proposition. Either provide air-conditioning ftfl
all dorm residents, or dont provide it for an!
Realistically speaking, with the sorry clas!
room situation that exists here, I dont thiifl
we are quite ready financially for such a mov
though goodness only knows we are in eve!
other way. B
Now I am familiar with the argument thatw!
presented when the stadium renovation w!
initiated. The metal structure is wearing awa!
and rather than pouring money into it we mig!
as well replace it altogether, which is what we!
been wanting to do for a long time anyway!
Now that sounds like a reasonable argume!
One can only wish that it had been used in rega!
to Benton Hall, which, you will recall, afte!
being informally condemned, had a $15.000 fi!
escape installed, only to be FORMALLY co!
demned six months later. I
What can we learn from the above statement
regarding the status quo? Several things.
begin with, we were discussing two differe
status quos, the athletic and the educationa!
Now the former is able to take very good ca
of itself, both because the athletic leaders a!
aggressive men, with the backing of the gener
public, and because the same politicians wlfl
wrangle with our president over the vice pre
idents salary cheer like hell at our footba!
games. H
The educational status quo, consistently fa
less well. Part of the problem is one of
ities. Now it would seem to me that. at
university, scholarship should take preceden
over athletics and classrooms should tal
precedence over stadium revisions.
You will recall in my last column I
that all students shared certain rights. This B
certainly true. But if you happen to be an at
lete, you are granted additional rights.
Most basic of these is the scholarship fl
which each of our football and basketball pla
ers is attending school. No other group. be
the poor or the Phi Beta Kappas, can clai
such a favorable percentage of scholarship
And what scholarships! Tuition,., room. boar
books, plus laundry money. No schohirsh
based on academics pays like that.
But this is only the beginning. Once her
athletes receive a certain deferential treatme
not accorded to other students. I
In addition to the cram sessions held especial
for them which are always open to the rest of tlB
student body, but are never publicized or ev
announced, they have been known to comrr
certain infractions of the Honor Code witho
paying the penalty for this. (As this stateme
will no doubt promote much protest from tB
athletic department and others, I feel it on
fair to state that I have names and instanc
to substantiate what I have said.) A large paH
of the reason for this, it must be stated, is *B
lax attitude of other students, who allow son
athletes to engage in such activities. This att
tude is as deplorable as the act itself. I
What then, is the conclusion we can come*
concerning all of the above? It is that the stat
quo and its various rules should apply t 0 B
students and should be enforced with equal iB
tensity. * I
Where the S.Q. has produced a dichoton
on any given issue, between its applied l
to two groups such as the dorm resident*
and the fraternity men in regard to drink!
ing, this dichotomy should be removed.
own solution is a change in the regulation!
pertaining to alcoholic beverages, making tber!
completely legal. If youre old enough to think
youre old enough to drink.
But if the status quo cannot or will not changt
itself in such a manner, it should be enforce*
equally upon all those to whom it pertains. Tht
same type of reasoning should be applied to the
other issues that have been mentioned. If thlS
were done the grounds for protest, which a 1 e
now so abundant, would be removed.

free to support only

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the fourth
in a series of Speaking Out columns writ written
ten written by Dr. Marshall Jones, psychiatry
professor in the UFs College of Medicine.)
(0 ne f the few areas in which the
V J University has any regulations which
are at all specific is student organizations.
One of these rules is that chartered
organizations may not hold fund-raising
events on or off campus without special
permission from the Dean of Men (Student
Handbook, p. 45). University-recognized
groups may raise money through mem membership
bership membership dues only.
This regulation, moreover, is applied.
Last summer the Student Group for Equal
Rights was probated for advertising on
campus billboards an off-campus fund fundraising
raising fundraising dance. As far as I know, no other
student organization has ever been dis disciplined
ciplined disciplined for this reason.
The Universitys defense of this pro prohibition
hibition prohibition is that it has an obligation to
protect the University community from
charitable harassment. And certainly the
Administration has a right to some con concern.
cern. concern. Students in the residence halls, for
example, ought not to be constantly running
into people looking for money.
Nevertheless, the regulation greatly
overshoots the mark. I cannot see in what
way the University would be exposing
students, staff, or faculty to charitable
harassment by permitting chartered or organizations
ganizations organizations to have OFF campus fund fundraising

Dr. Yearley writes j

I want to make the following
observations in connection
with recent series of Alli Alligator
gator Alligator articles:
1. Contrary to reports in
The Alligator, as The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator acknowledges, I have
not yet decided to resign from
the University of Florida.
When I do, my superiors and
the proper authorities will be
the first to be notified.
2. Contrary to implications
in The Alligator, as The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator acknowledges, in making
my comments on the History
Department situation and the
general educational situation
within the University and the
State of Florida, I tried to
make it quite clear that I was
speaking for myself alone and
not as spokesman for any
gjroup. The estimate of the
situation remains a matter of
conviction with me, but I was
speaking for myself alone. It
was unfortunate that The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator prose suggested I was a
3. At no time, as The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator acknowledges, was I at attempting
tempting attempting to deal in personali personalities.
ties. personalities. It is unfortunate that this
seemed at times in the articles
to be the case. I completely
disavow any Alligator editor editorial
ial editorial comments pertaining to any
personalities. I was talking
about conditions, circum circumstances

thanks for survey
To the students of the University of Florida:
The research staff of the Office for Academic Affairs, the
Board of Regents is engaged in a study concerning the progress
of students in their junior and senior years. Recently, as part
of this project a questionnaire was circulated to a sizeable
group of students at the University of Florida. The response to
this questionnaire was most gratifying.
If you were one of the students taking part in this study, P lea^ e ;_
accept our sincere appreciation for your fine cooperation. We
would also like to inform you that you have made a valuable
contribution to our effort. Paul C Swink. Jr.
Research Associate

raising fundraising events and to advertise them on
campus. After all, the city of Gainesville
has its own ordinances governing fund fundraising
raising fundraising activities. And there is no reason
that they are inadequate to protect those
members of the University community
who live in the city.
The only advantage University recog recognition
nition recognition confers upon a student group is
access to University buildings, principally
the Florida Union. Nonchartered organi organizations,
zations, organizations, other than the military and big
business firms, cannot use these facilities.
Now no student organization -- with the
exception of some fraternities and soror sororities
ities sororities is likely to raise much money
through membership dues; most students
just dont have the means. It works out,
therefore, that the only groups that have
access to University facilities are denied
the means of raising the money they bring
in speakers, prepare printed or mimeo mimeographed
graphed mimeographed material, or do anything else that
requires money.
One consequence is that most speakers
who appear on campus do so at the re request
quest request of official or semi-official agencies
of the Administration and are underwritten
by it. The roster of non-University people
who speak on campus is arranged by the
Administration; student -- or faculty --
initiatives are held to a minimum.
The Student Group for Equal Rights
(SGER) has had a stormy history. In the
fall of 1963, after protracted negotiations

stances circumstances and systems which
unless corrected or modified,
would remain much the same
regardless of the men who
operate within or under them.
4. Contrary to the report
of The Alligator, as The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator acknowledges, I made it
clear that I had been called in
by the Administration and ask asked
ed asked about the causes of my dis dissatisfaction,
satisfaction, dissatisfaction, at which time I
explained at great length to
both Dean Mautz and President
Reitz the cause of my concern.
Those causes of concern re remain.
main. remain.
5. I stand by the opinions
expressed concerning the
grim prospects and the insti institutional
tutional institutional disabilities that weigh
upon Florida education and
upon the University of Florida.
There are risks to be run in
publicly discussing unfortu unfortunate
nate unfortunate conditions. There are
those who feel the profession
is better served by not men mentioning
tioning mentioning them. I respect this
viewpoint; under certain cir circumstances,
cumstances, circumstances, I would be pre prepared
pared prepared to honor it in practice.
At the present time, because
I will very likely remain at
the University of Florida, I
feel a frank discussion, what whatever
ever whatever the risks run, is the
wisest course to pursue.
C. K. Yearley


' Aunt Jemimas Kitchen
is unc er
V. but the same
Le to serve you
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topped with Tart Red Cherries
sprinkled PANCAKEsprinkled with Cinnamon V
Sugar *****
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(Serves 4) T-Bobi Staak
Juices, Scrambled Eggs, Bacon,
Sausage, Buttermilk Pancakes, FRENCH FRIES
Buckwheat Cakes, Golden Brown LETTUCE & TOMATO SALAD
Pancakes, Corn Cakes and Bev- HOT ROLLS & BUTTER
*4.95 $1.39
Each Additional Person .$1.20
(No Substitutions)
==i !
OPEN 6 a m. 10 p.m. NW 13th ST. &. 16th AVE.

had failed. SGER was preparing to picket
the then-segregated College Inn when Dean
Lester Hale intervened. Hale wrote a
letter to the SGER leadership in which
he ordered the group not to picket. In the
letter, Hale claimed that he had been
asked by the City Bi-Racial Committee
to issue the ultimatum.
On receiving Hales letter, the students
checked with Mayor Byron Winn as to
what if anything the Bi-Racial Committee
had done. It turned out that the Bi-Racial
Committee had never considered the ques question.
tion. question. Hale had received his request
from two white members of the eight eightman,
man, eightman, black-white committee at a meeting
of the downtown Rotary Club. SGER pick picketed
eted picketed the College Inn four hours a day,
every day, for eight weeks; and Hale
took no action against the group.
Nor would he have had any justification
if he had. Any student group ought to be
able to meet in the Florida Union if it
wishes. In threatening to lock out SGER
if it picketed the College Inn, Hale was
using his authority to penalize a student
group for the exercise of a plain
tutional right. The students did well to
ignore him.
Eight months later, again after long
negotiations and some picketing locally,
SGER was preparing to picket the state
offices of the Florida Theatre chain in
Jacksonville when Harry Philpott, vice
president of the University, intervened.

Thursday 3, 19GG, The Florida Alligator,

status quo

Philpott threatened to withdraw the SGER
charter if it picketed in Jacksonville. This
time the student group yielded. Happily,
however, the group had already done the*
job. Four days after SGER decided against
the Jacksonville picket the Florida Theatre
Last summer an application for charter
by the Student Committee for Academic
Freedom was approved only after exten extensive
sive extensive revision of its stated purposed had
been forced upon it by the Administration.
Students for a Democratic Society has
been denied a charter by the Administra Administration
tion Administration because, it says, the national organ organization
ization organization is under investigation by the
Attorney Generals office.
I cite these various examples to illus illustrate
trate illustrate some of the ways in which the
Administration uses the chartering pro process
cess process to manage the aims and activities
of student groups both on and off campus.
The organ of control through which this
management is effected is the Committee
on Student Organizations. This committee
should be abolished. Clear and liberal
regulations concerning University-recog University-recognized
nized University-recognized groups should be promulgated; and
the chartering process itself reduced to
a simple clerical procedure.
As things stand, student groups are
free only to support the status quo. If
they oppose it, they do so under coercive
and authoritarian pressures from the
University Administration.

Page 5

BBBBBBWWfiFfr* mi,

for sale
r" -
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 Movie Camera(DL),
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-
CUSHMAN EAGLE. Graduating,
will sell to highest cash bidder.
See at 803 SW sth Ave., or call
Bill Marshall, 372-3540. (A-104-
(Bonneville), best offer over SSOO.
Contact the Hunter at the Pub.
1962 TRIUMPH 650 cc TROPHY.
Needs SBS worth of work to put
in perfect shape. Good tires, paint
& upholstery, $450. Ph. 378-2125
after 7 p.m. (A-104-3t-c).
Baby stroller $8; fan forced elec electric
tric electric room heater $5; AM-FM 9
transistor radio SB. 1955 Ford
Stationwagon, 6 cyl., automatic,
radio, heater, good condition. $l5O.
Ph. 372-5781. (A-104-3t-p).
61 NORTON 500 cc. Big bike power
& handling. Reliable, low upkeep,
very good condition. $450 firm.
Call 372-5792. (A-99-Bt-c).
FOR SALE Portable Typewrit Typewriters.
ers. Typewriters. Underwood $45; Smith-
Corona $25. Both have carry carrying
ing carrying case. Very good condition.
Call 376-7495 after 5 p.m. (A (A---105-3t-c).
--105-3t-c). (A---105-3t-c).
1961 LAMBRETTA 125 cc. Must
sell, leaving school. Good con condition.
dition. condition. Contact Joel Steinberg at
376-9229. (A-105-3t-c).
GM Movie Projector. 3 months
old. Cost SBS. Will sell for $55.
Ph. 376-2072. (A-105-2t-c).
RUMMAGE. Sun lamp, Army coat,
cloCk radio, tennis racket, student
nursing uniform, size 36. $5.00
each. 378-2141,5-11 p.m.(A-105-
, i
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-103-3t-c).
FOUND Dreux American High
School Ring, 1962. Found near
Graham Area cycle parking. In Inquire
quire Inquire Rm. 126, East Hall or Ph.
2-9128. (L-104-3t-p).
I 1:07-3:07-5:07 I
7:07-9:07 I

| for rent [
mer Summer trimester, for four, Village
Park. Air-conditioned, pool, S4O/
month each. 378-1019 after 6 p.m.
AVAILABLE NOW. 1 bedroom
modern air conditioned apt. Near
Univ. and Medical Center. Adults
only, no pets, lease required. S9O.
Ph. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-98-
ts- c).
STUDENTS ONLY. Furnished, air
conditioned trailer or efficiency
apt. Single student or married
couple. Near Univ. $75 per month.
Ph. 372-5182. (B-105-2t-c).

Large 2 bedroom apt. $l3O month monthly,
ly, monthly, water furnished. 1/2 block from
* ikw School. 378-4854. (B-105-
personal f
40 or more students, from New
York to London. Roundtrip, S3BO.
includes free week in Paris. Save
over SIOO. Leaving April 30th --
returning July 25th. Will supply
information on tours and JOB OP OPPORTUNITIES.
COLLEGE STUDENTS through re reputable
putable reputable travel agency. Call 378-
3752 after 3 p.m. (J-104-2t-c).
means you! Welcome to the
Twenties, you old lady. Love from
F. F. W. C., INC. (J-105-lt-c).
help wanted
Const. Office: typing necessary,
payroll experience preferred. Sal Salary
ary Salary commensurate with ability.
Apply only by writing. E. M.
Reizen, P, O. Box 1044, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. (E-105-st-c).
shift work at McCollum Drug West.
1124 W. Univ. Ave. Apply in per person
son person only. (E-104-3t-c).
WANTED: Accounting Major with
at least 6 hrs. of accounting. For
Assistant Business Manager, Stu Student
dent Student Publications. Now hiring for
the 1966-1967 school year. Apply
Room 9, Fla. Union. Between 1
p.m. 5 p.m. (E-104-tf-nc).
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs part parttime
time parttime sales help, male or female,
with car. Average earnings $35-
SSO for 15 hrs. work. Write to H.
Silver, 1028 Clearwater Dr., Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, Fla. (E-85-ts-c).

andmine 'THE IRON CLAW
* 1

Page 6

5, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 3, 1966

1962 TR-3 ROADSTER. Wire
wheels, reasonably priced. 1609
NE 17th Place. 372-5160. (G-105-
1964 CHEVY II NOVA. Dark blue,
2 door hardtop, radio, heater, white
walls. Top condition. 378-2141,
5-11 p.m. $1 r 450. (G-105-st-c).
1965 MGB. Still in factory war warranty,
ranty, warranty, less than 10,000 miles.
$2,000 cash or S2OO and take up
the payments. Service record if
necessary. 376-9723 or 378-2244.
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.
f Price $950. Jim Thornton Motors,
2008 NE 23rd Blvd. 376-9706 %
1955 4-door CHRYSLER V-8.
Radio, heater, SIOO. 908 SW 7th
Ave., Apt. 2. Call 378-4993. MUST
SELL. (G-103-st-p).
S3OO firm. Call 372-6018 after
5:30. (G-103-3t-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, Redltor,
c/o Ernest Tew Realty, Inc., 376-
6461. (1-93-ts-c).
PLUS g 5 55"hit"1
(big STARS Snvol
(big HITS! M BOrol
big (§fPr girls!

[ wanted [
roommate, one months rent free.
Pool, air conditioning. 1405 SW
10th Terr. Apt. 17, Coy Thomas
Apts. Ph. 378-4457. (C-105-st-c).
MALE ROOMMATE to share 2
bedroom apt. in Village Park with
one other for rest of trimester.
Separate bedroom. See at 1001 SW
16th Ave., Apt. 110 after 1 p.m.
Thursday or after 3:30 p.m. Fri Fridav.
dav. Fridav. (C-105-2t-p).
to share home. Must have own
transportation. $35 a month. Call
372-1859. (C-100-7t-c).
for A &/or B Term. Modern air
conditioned apt. Good location.
Unusually low rent. Call 378-4296.
WANT TO BUY, Law Books deal dealing
ing dealing with International Law and
Foreign Relations of United State's.
Call Barry, 378-4521. (C-104-st (C-104-stc).
c). (C-104-stc).
mediately immediately for Danish Modern
Wood-paneled Apt. Near shopping
center, a/c, patio. Call 376-1463.

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NBCs Hackes Will Speak

By van McKenzie
Alligator Staff Writer
Peter Hackes,of the award-win award-winling
ling award-winling NBC News team,heads a list
)f some 39 state and nationally
mown journalists scheduled to ap ap>ear
>ear ap>ear at the University of Florida
as part of the School of Journal Journalism's
ism's Journalism's Communications Week in
McCarty Hall Auditorium Friday,
Monday and Tuesday.
The eighth annual event will be
broken into three journalism cate categories,
gories, categories, with Friday being desig designated
nated designated Journalism Day, Monday
Broadcasting Day and Tuesday Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising and Public Relations Day.
The field of speakers is consid considered
ered considered by officials in the School of
Journalism to be among the best



TYPING. Thesis, dissertations,
etc. Electric typewriter with typit
and carbon ribbon. Call Mrs. Cam Cameron.
eron. Cameron. 376-3609. On Graduate
School approved* list. (M-102-
Group and private instruction.
Hunt, seat and jumping. Excellent
pasture for your horse. Call 376-
0367 or 376-3494. Look for sign
6 miles west on Newberry Rd.
opposite store. (M-105-ltf-c).
1 "J J 11

I I H M m t
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

ever assembled under the pro program.
gram. program.
Hackes will appear at the Florida
Assn, of Broadcasters Banquet
Monday at 7 p.m. as part of Broad Broadcasting
casting Broadcasting Day. The event will be held
in the Student Center Banquet Hall.
It wilf cost $3.25 for the dinner
and speech.
All except one of the journalists
contacted accepted the invitations.
An award-winning photographer
for Life Magazine had to cancel
due to an over-seas assignment
Sessions start at 8:40 each day
and last most of the day.
The main feature of Journalism
Day will be a 10-member panel
discussion by well-known mem members
bers members of the Florida Press.

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.
121 4-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-95-ts-c).
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).
BABY CARE. Experienced and
trustworthy. Approximately 3
blocks from Off-Campus Housing
Office. $2.50 per day. Mon.-Fri.
Ph. 376-2072. (M-105-2t-c).

Intitled The Next Decade in the
Newspaper Business, the panel
will discuss current trends and'"
the future of newspapers in
Florida. Woodrow Wilson pub publisher
lisher publisher of the Panama City News-
Herald and president of the Florida
Press Assn., will be the panel
Panel members will include
Loyal Phillips, publisher of the
Ocala Star-Banner; Dan Hall, per personnel
sonnel personnel director of the St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Times and Evening Indepen Independent;
dent; Independent; Bob Stiff, St.
Petersburg Times; Milton Kelly,
managing editor, Pompano Beach
Also, Jack Hord, managing edi editor,
tor, editor, Pompano Beach Sun-Sentinel;
A1 Neuharth, editor, Gannett News Newspapers,
papers, Newspapers, Rochester, N. Y.; Fred
Petti john, executive editor, Ft.
Lauderdale News and Pompano
Beach Sun-Sentinel; Mrs. Nancy
Kenaston, managing editor, Ft.
Walton Beach Daily Playground
News; and Larry Jinks, asst, man managing
aging managing editor, Miami Herald.
The discussion will be held in
the Blue Room at the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center FridajCat 2:30 p.m.
Also on the Journalism Day
schedule will be a report on
Floridas newest daily newspa newspaper
per newspaper Today. Neuharth will
outline the proposed publication,
which reportedly will start publi publication
cation publication in March, and plans for fur further
ther further Gannett Newspapers expan expansion
sion expansion in Florida at an 8:50 talk
in the McCarty Hall Auditorium.
Other Journalism Day topics and
speakers are:
Mrs. Kenaston, What Newspa Newspapering
pering Newspapering Means To Me, with a
question and answer period after,
8:50 a.m.
Fred Ward, associated full time
with Black Star photography syndi syndicate,
cate, syndicate, Free Lancing in the Maga Magazine
zine Magazine Photography Field, 11 a.m.
Clayton Kirkpatrick, managing
editor of the Chicago Tribune,
What is Right With Todays News Newspaper,
paper, Newspaper, at Florida Press Assn.
Luncheon, 12:15 p.m.
The Sigma Delta Chi Founders
Day Banquet at 6:30 p.m. in the
Blue Room will conclude Journal Journalism
ism Journalism Day activities. Jinks and Hank
Messick, special crime reporter
for the Miami Herald, will be the
featured speakers.

I agajikfo. CROWD TO THE
I Ep 1
1212 N. Main St.
(4 minutes from campus)
S (parties of 6 or more) 3
I Special Discount To
All Students And

Designed by a Frenchman, Oliver Mourgue, the love seat above is
obviously fashioned for aesthetic appreciation. It is one of many
pieces of furniture, rugs and fabrics which will be shown at the UF
interior design departments furniture show. The love seat was im imported
ported imported by George Tanier, Inc.
Latest Design Trends
In Exhibit At UF

'Design 66, a contemporary
furnishings showing which ex exemplifies
emplifies exemplifies the latest in design
trends and use of new materials
and construction methods, opens to
the public during gallery hours in
the UF architecture and fine arts
Womens Age
Cardinal Sin
husband complained to the Nassau
County Board Monday about publi publicity
city publicity given the arrest of his wife
and other women who protested
against a school integration plan.
Theodore Campbell told the board
he did not object to the release
of the names of women arrested.
But he called it a cardinal sin to
release their ages as well.


Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity
men will give up their this
Saturday night when Johnny Rivers
ends his final number.
Co-eds and other dates are
scheduled to take over the house
facilities for sleep and enjoyment.

Thursday, March 3, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

'complex, March 12 .through April
Members of the Florida Student
Chapter of the American Institute
of Interior Designers produced the
show under the direction of Dr.
G. Dale Everett, UF interior de design
sign design course chairman. They will
view the furnishings at a closed
meeting, March 11. Nationally
known designer Jens Risom will
speak at the opening.
American and European firms
notable in the field of contemporary
design will be represented in the
showings. Design 66 will
feature items from such leading
firms as Knall Associates, Direc Directional,
tional, Directional, George Tanier, Inc., Jack
Lenor Larsen and USaske Rugs*..-
The exhibit is put on every two
years by UF interior design stu students.
dents. students.

When it was discovered that
there were a number of brothers
finding difficulty in getting their
dates a place to sleep, Norm
Bledsoe, vice-president, and Pete
Robertson, social chairman, de devised
vised devised the plan.
We felt the girls would really
enjoy getting together and having
a sort of slumberless party,
Robertson said.
Bledsoe discussed the matter
before the interfraternity council
and the idea generated an appreci appreciable
able appreciable amount of interest.
An outline of the plan was drawn
up and was endorsed by Dean
Adams, Prof. William Tiffen, fa faculty
culty faculty advisor, and Mom Noel,
In an interview with several of
the house-snatchers, the girls
thought they would derive a great
deal of pleasure from such a sud sudden
den sudden accumulation of wealth.
The schedule of events reads;
Saturday-Dinner at 5:00 p.m.,
Frolics-Party-11:00 p.m. to 1:00
a.m., Serenade-1:00 1:15 a.m.,
Girls take over house-1:15:
Sundays schedule includes
church, the serving of coffee and
doughnuts, lunch, and the re-esta re-establishment
blishment re-establishment of male power in the
Tom Thoman, president, stated
that the grounds would be patrolled
by police all Saturday night to pre prevent
vent prevent any disturbances.
V. ~ ~*
We Even Sell Aardvarks
Always Attract Jj

Page 7

Page 8

!. The Florida Alligator. Thursday. March 3. 1966

When it rains, it pours.
One things for has been pouring this trimester. Humor
has it that the rain is co-sponsored by the State Department and
the Weather Bureau. Seems more people want to go to England than
can receive passports. So the Weather Bureau brought Englands
weather here
On the less literal side, all the big things that ever happen in
the second trimester are happening now. Every Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday seems to bring conclaves and Greek weekends.
Likewise, the social events are coming all at once. Derby was
last weekend and somehow the Sigma Chis got good weather for
Frolics (March 5), Barristers Brawl (March 5), and Military
Ball (March 19), long awaited and anticipated events, all occur
within two weeks of each other.
The UF male has no trouble .choosing his attire for the occa occasion.
sion. occasion. He wears a suit or fraternity blazer to Frolics, a suit
to Barristers Brawl, and a suit or a uniform to Military Ball.
The girl, on the other hand, has a slight problem. A cocktail
dress is always suitable for Frolics. A basic black is never out.
The same more or less goes for Barristers Brawl. Military
Ball usually requires a semi-formal or long formal. Actually,
the best advice for a girl is to see what you have, can borrow
or buy and take it from there.
Charlotte Sink was crowned Sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta
fraternity at the Delt Rainbow Weekend Friday night. Miss Sink
is a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority. Members of her court
are Dee Dee Dent, Karen Shulder, Suezanne Queen, and Sueellen
Winkle. J
! f |
Sharen Black is the new Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha frater fraternity.
nity. fraternity. Miss Black is a member of Delta Gamma sorority. Serving
in her court are Pollu Hathaway, DG; Dennette McConnell, DDD;
Cindy Lay; and Theresa Adams, DG.
David Draper was named Zeta Man at the Zeta Tau Alph sor sorority
ority sorority annual White-Violet Weekend. At the weekend. Feb. 25.
Kathryn Lamb won best pledge trophy and the scholarship trophy.
Kappa Alpha Theta held a dinner dance at the Golden Hills
Country Club in Ocala for their spring weekend, February 25.
Bob Gogswell was announced as Theta Man of the Year.
New Little Sisters of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity are: Jan
Dyro. Phi Mu; Joy Gildersleeve, Phi Mu; Karen Ellis. Phi Mu;
Joan Wittman, Sigma Kappa; Judy Harp; Karen Kawas; Sandy
Page; and Cathy Markert.
New Officers of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity are: Doug Wilkinson,
president; Rene Van DeVoorde, vice-president; Don Kelton,
Secretary; Dick Hemenway, treasurer; and John Farren, sgt.-at sgt.-atarms.
arms. sgt.-atarms.
Martin Lawson is the newly elected president of Phi Epsilon
Pi fraternity. Serving with him are: Leonard Mazur, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Frank Ventura, treasurer; Herb Goldenfarb, recording
secretary;, and Jim Adkins, corresponding secretary.
Theta Chi fraternity has initiated 13 new brothers. They are:
Tom Miniham, Russ Wicker, John Marino, Pat Hurn, Bill Pollard,
Dick Fargo, Bucky Frederiksen, John Willis, Ric Reinstatler, Stan
Weeks, Tom Ringwood, Denny Elis, and Fred Grothman.
See Whats ew n
The Browse Shop
Campus Shop & Bookstore

New Rush Plan Holds Key
To Future Os UF Frat System

Alligator Staff Writer
A plan presently being consider considered
ed considered by the Interfraternity Council
Rush Committee could mark the
success of failure of the frater fraternity
nity fraternity system at UF.
Don Slesnick newly appointed
I.F.C. rush chairman, revealed
plans for next years rush which
would include a possible change
involving an extended rush.
The committees idea would
make fraternity rush similar to
the sororitys rush system but not
quite as regulated, Slesnick said.
The plan for the Florida campus
would involve a two-week rush per period
iod period with one day designated for
extending bids. Previously, rush rushees
ees rushees could be given a bid at any
time...often after being inside the
fraternity house for only a few
The new system would pre prevent
vent prevent cut-throat rushing and en encourage
courage encourage the rushees to see more
houses, Slesnick suggested.
In the present method too many
boys are rushed hastily and drop dropped
ped dropped the next day, Slesnick said.
The committee has been consid considering
ering considering several rush plans from
other college campuses. Rush pro programs
grams programs have been studied from the
University of Alabama, University
of Georgia, University of Virginia
and several other southern
schools. Systems range from de delayed
layed delayed rush to the suggested ex extended
tended extended program.
Delayed rush prevents extend extending
ing extending bids until the second term.
According to Slesnick this plan


would meet with difficulties here
because of the financial need of
the houses and the time element
of a trimester system.
The University of Virginia uses
a two month rush period. The com committee
mittee committee felt the expense of such a
plan would be too great and the
trimester system would again
prove to be a hindrance.
The proposed plan must go be before
fore before the district presidents for
approval and must be finally ap approved
proved approved by the Presidents Council
before going into effect.
According to Slesnick previous
committees have considered the
extended program but have not
pushed the idea or taken definite

There is a need for a revision
being felt right now by the houses
off the row. Rushees are grabbed
up by the larger houses on the
row before the boys even get near
the houses on 13th Street or
University, Slesnick said.
The committee also plans to im improve
prove improve and revise outdated rush
pamphlets which are distributed to
high schools. A change in the rush
booths normally set up in the Plaza
of the Americas may also go into
effect for fall rush.
We would like to have one large
booth and try to sell the fraternity
system as a whole rather than 27
booths selling individually,
Slesnick said.
Slesnick said the committee will
present final suggestions for
changes in the I.F.C. rush rules
and regulations to the council in
time for September rush.
1-19 Copies, iOy ea. 20&
Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

Council Approves
Cabinet Appointees
Alligator Staff Writer
Averaging 60 seconds per candidate, Leg Council approved all 13
cabinet appointees at its Tuesday night meeting.
The Council, which last week debated for nearly two hours on
whether or not to have a special committee review each cabinet
appointee, this week approved all 13 spots with a few problems.
Only the appointment of William Sullivan (Student Party) to the post
of Secretary of Traffic and Safety met with much opposition.
William Brewster (Decision Party) questioned Sullivans qualifi qualifications.
cations. qualifications. He pointed out that while Sullivan has held many positions,
none of them were connected with traffic.
Mike Bowen, a Student Party member of the committee set up to
review cabinet appointees, rose to defend Sullivan who was not at the
The (Student Government) Constitution doesnt say what the pros prospective
pective prospective cabinet member should have done in the past. We were in interested
terested interested in what he planned to do in the future. said Bowen.
One of Sullivans plans, said Bowen, involved having each traffic
court justice take a two or three hour orientation ride with the
Campus Police on patrol.
This would give each justice a chance to see traffice from the
viewpoint of the Campus Police, said Bowen.
Os the 13 cabinet suggestions, only Sullivan and two others met
with opposition.
Question was raised about Wayne Thomas (Secretary of Organiza Organizations).
tions). Organizations). Thomas was the only cabinet appointee not to receive unanimous
approval from the reviewing committee.
Sam Block of Student Party explained that Thomas had entered the
committee review with a negative attitude. This, he said, led two
of the five committee members to vote against Thomas.
But after a short discussion, Leg Council passed Thomas with only
a few opposing votes.
Leg Council also approved Pat Kelley, Secretary of Student Ac Activities,
tivities, Activities, with one dissenting vote. All other cabinet posts were approved
The other ten positions included: Bob Imholte. Secretary of Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs; Bill Gregg, Secretary of Alumni Affairs; Ira Liebes Liebesfeld,
feld, Liebesfeld, Secretary of Athletics; Jay Scheck Secretary of Interior; Bill
Chiara, Secretary of International Affairs; Beau Smyth, Public Re Relations;
lations; Relations; Bob Harper, Secretary of Legislative Affairs; Ed Koren.
Secretary of Mens Affairs; Lewis Miles, Secretary of Labor; and
Bruce Rogow, Secretary of Finance.
Ten more cabinet positions remain to be approved. These are the
spots not listed in the SG Constitution as actual cabinet positions.
In other business of the evening, Leg Council approved a special
request to underwrite the Bob Hope show up to $5,000. Bob Hope will
be on campus April 2 for a special campus program.
All but 50 complimentary tickets will be available for students
three days before going on sale to the general public. Tickets will sell
for $2, $3, and $4.
Date of ticket sales will be announced at a later time.
Jinks, Messick To Speak
At Founders Day Banquet

Putting Out a Newspaper in the
Public Interest will be the theme
of guest speakers for the Sigma
Delta Chi Founders Day banquet
6:30 p.m. Friday in the Blue Room
in the Hub.
Winding up the events of the Bth
annual Journalism Day are two
officials from the Miami Herald:
Larry Jinks, assistant managing
editor and Hank Messick, special
crime reporter.
Jinks was graduated from the
University of Missouri with a
Bachelor of Journalism in 1950
and a Master of Science from Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia in 1956.
His professional experience
includes telegraph editor of the
Muskogee (Okla.) Times-Demo Times-Democrat;
crat; Times-Democrat; reporter for the Greensboro
(N.C.) Daily News; reporter, edi editorial
torial editorial writer, and city editor for
ihe Cha r lotte Observer; and
assistant city editor, city editor,
and presently assistant managing
editor of the Miami Herald.
Messick was educated at the <
University of North Carolina in

Soldiers 'Happy Talk Costs $337

happy talk Wednesday from a
soldier in Viet Nam to his wife
here resulted in a telephone bill
Pfc. Dwight A. Drew, 21, tele telephoned
phoned telephoned from Hong Kong, where he
was on leave, and asked his wife.
Barbara, to accept the charges.
They talked for 81 minutes.
I thought we had talked maybe
20 minutes, and expected the bill
would be about $75, she said.

|£PM 40^^
Journalism graduating in 1947 and
received his masters in English in
1948 from State University of lowa.
He has written two books. An
Attack of Virtue and The Silent
Syndicate. Both books are in the
hands of publishers. He also won
a big Story Award shown on TV
in 1957.
An outstanding expert on crime
reporting, Messick was given a
Ford Foundation grant in 1963 to
study organized crime in the United
States, including such cities as
Newport, Ky.; Biloxi, Miss., Hot
Springs, Ark.; Youngstown, Ohio
and Beaumont. Texas.

I kept telling him to watch the
time. He kept saying, Never mind.
Ill send you the money.
I was so happy to hear his
voice I didnt care what happened.
Mrs. Drew arranged with the
Ohio Bell Telephone Co. to pay
the $337 charge in installments.
She said her husband left for
Viet Nam a year ago only 30 days
after they married. She said he
was wounded once.


Eight lovely entrants in the Miss Gainesville
Pageant reveal a glimpse of knee at the Theta
Chi house social last Sunday. Entrants left to right
are: Linda Pollard, Ruth Perkins, Wanda Hertel,
Gail Murphey, SuzAnn Hull, Joy Priem, Judy Walker,
Cassandra McGinnis, a sophomore at the UF

AAUP UF Profs Helping WUS,
, F p Not In Costumes But In sss
(From Page I)

Harry Philpott, former UF vice
president, and University College
Dean Byron Hollinshead.
During this conversation, Phil Philpott
pott Philpott supposedly recommened
against rehiring Richer because
of his civil rights activities and
his stand against compulsory
Philpott never testified about the
telephone conversation under oath.
He refused to be questioned in an
open hearing last summer. He
later left the UF to become presi president
dent president of Auburn University.
Baldwin explained that the AAUP
committee could not question Phil Philpott
pott Philpott because he was at Auburn.
This is the sort of thing that
has to be done under oath -- it
cant be done over the phone,
said Baldwin. We dont have the
resources to go up to Auburn.
If the phone conversation had
been proven, he continued, it would
have been a definite violation of
academic freedom.
Prof To Leave
UF Professor of Electrical En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, Dr. W. E. Lear, will
leave UF to accept a position at
the University of Alabama, College
of Engineering, according to UA
President Dr. Frank A. Rose.

Rudisill Wants Gator Gras
To Be Winters Homecoming

Alligator Staff Writer
With Gator Gras only three weekends away
general chairman Mack Rudisill is turning his
organization into high gear for the final push.
Rudisill, who worked in Gator Gras last year
as financial director, wants to build Gras into
a Spring Homecoming.
I would like Gras to be the one big event of
the Winter trimester in the manner that the
Fall trimester revolves around homecoming,
Rudisill said. Gras will not follow the home homecoming
coming homecoming format, but we do want to establish a
similar aura. Gras will be an all university
spring carnival.
There are four major areas in Gras for the
week of March 21-26.
Ina Joy Dunnagan, Phi Mu, is chairman of
the student leaders banquet. This banquet honors
the best leader in each organization that submits
an entry and chooses one leader as the out outstanding
standing outstanding leader on campus during the past year.
Tradition has dictated in the past that the award
go to a senior.
Karen Sams is chairman of the queen contest.
Rudisill explained the girls will be judged for

Thursday, March 3, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Students arent the only people
on campus participating in the
Beauty and the Beast Contest this
week. Professors are also partici participating.
pating. participating.
Noyou wont see professors
walking around in costumes, but
they have been contributing to the
fund drive.
The aims of World University
Service, an international organiza organization
tion organization providing benefits to students
in the poorer nations, parallel the
aims and ideals of professors the
world over.
WUS tries to further education.
UF students can help by contribut contributing
ing contributing money this week to the Beauty
and Beast participants.
UF students, as members of the
world university community, must
be aware of the needs in other
parts of the community, Bing
Michael, chairman of the contest,
The program provides mater material
ial material aid while building international
understanding and cooperation.
Every student, however rich, has
something to gain, Michael said.
UF professors have collected
about $62.12 toward the fund drive.
The weeklong World University
Service Drive has netted $557.38
thus far.
Os that amount $468.21 has come

The pageant will be held at the Gainesville High
School Auditorium. Saturday, March 26. Deadline for
applications is March 20.
Applications may be picked up at the Gainesville
Area Chamber of Commerce, 412 East University

their beauty in bathing suits. The judging of the
finalists will be open to the public.
Most Beauty contests on campus now are
talent orientated, we would like to make our
contest responsible to the criteria of beauty
only, Rudisill said. This fits in better with
the carnival atmosphere that we are developing
for the affair.
Carnival chairman is Mike Pent. Rudisil said
the committee is debating whether to set up
booths as they have in the past or have a soap
box derby.
During the spring, fraternities are having
their weekends and spending money on politics
and as a result there has been poor participa participation
tion participation in setting up the game booths.
The derby would be cheaper, more fun, and
easier to arrange, Rudisill said. We will use
the hill behind the J. Hillis Miller hospital for
the race track if we have the derby.
Augie Qusada, who is the Deputy Secretary of
Labor in student government, is the chairman
of the variety show. The show, according to
Rudisill will be Saturday night, March 26, in
the auditorium and will consist of student acts.

from fraternity-sorority pairs in
the Beauty and the Beast com competition.
petition. competition. The fraternity indepen independent
dent independent women group has contributed
the remainder.
Leading in the fraternity fraternitysorority
sorority fraternitysorority category is Lambda Chi
Alpha and Phi Mu with $94.77 while
Delta Sigma Phi heads the other
group with $40.56.
(From Page 1)
unconstitutional, but had failed to
veto it, letting the bill become law
without his signature.
High offered other examples to
back up his charges that the in incumbent
cumbent incumbent governor had failed to
take'a proper degree of leader ship.
High then closed his talk with a
brief statement that implied his
belief that Florida could become
the foremost state in the union,
[ provided the proper choices were
made in government.
Kimbrell Elected
Jane Kimbrell was elected pres president
ident president of Womens Student Associ Association
ation Association Tuesday night.
Miss Kimbrell takes the place of
Kay Lundquist at the installation
banquet March 21 at the Hub.

Page 9

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 3, 1966

-* ~ j y w
EG Fair To Display
GENESYS Facilities

Alligator Staff Writer
. Graduate Engineering Education
System (GENESYS) facilities will
be available for display at the En Engineers
gineers Engineers Fair this year, according
to Fair Chairman Chuck Daniher,
The Fair is March 11,12 and 13.
Courses will be in session so
people can see how the system
works, said Sandy Bush, engineer
and coordinator for the GENESYS
operation in Gainesville, located in
the UF Engineering Building.
Times for classes are 4 p.m.
to 7 p.m. on Friday and 9 a.m. to
# 12 p.m. on Saturday, March 12.
A display will be set up in
the computer lab with cameras and
other control mechanisms, he
Video tape or cameras coming
from the lab will be projected in
the Engineering Building auditor auditorium
ium auditorium during Fair time so people
can attend a class, he added.
GENESYS, which is a closed cir circuit
cuit circuit TV system, was initiated May
3, 1965.
The system brings together
limited numbers of students de desiring
siring desiring high-level graduate courses
and the limited supply of geograph geographically
ically geographically separated professors quali qualified
fied qualified to teach these courses, Bush
Classes may originate in studios
set up in Gainesville, Daytona, Or Orlando
lando Orlando or Cape Kennedy (Port Cana Canaveral).
veral). Canaveral).
Currently 32 courses are being
held over TV with an attendance
of 354 graduate students. In addi addition,
tion, addition, approximately 110 UF stu students
dents students are taking courses in man management,
agement, management, statistics and engineer engineering
ing engineering through the GENESYS, Bush
Sixteen of the courses originate
in Gainesville, 11 at Port Cana Canaveral,
veral, Canaveral, three at Orlando and two
at Daytona.
Receiving classrooms are pro provided
vided provided in the originating areas and
also at Patrick Air Force Base,
Merritt Island Launch Area (MILA)
and in the UF Engineering Building.

Girls Elect 15 Dorm Officers,
Greany New Mallory Prexy

Carolyn Patricia Greany of
Jacksonville has been okayed by
Mallory Hall residents as presi president
dent president of their dormitory for 1966-
Miss Greany, a graduate of
Kenny High School in Jacksonville,
was one of 12 out of the dorms 15
new officers who were unopposed
in the Tuesday elections.
The 1966-67 president was
editor of the school newspaper and
a justici of the Honor Court during
her senior year at Kenny.
A UF sophomore now, Miss
Greany worked on Welcome Week
for incoming freshmen in Septem September
ber September and will be a co-chairman of
the event next fall. She was home homecoming
coming homecoming chairman this year.
Putting down opponents in the
only three real contests on Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays ballot were Janet Winkle,
1966-67 vice president; Nancy
Hedrick, treasurer; and Susan
' Barnes, housing chairman.
New veep Janet Winkle is a junior
and third year Mallory resident.
Sarah Kutz will be secretary in
On next years honor council will
be Kathy Maxfield, Suzanne Wy Wyman,
man, Wyman, Nancy Causey and Annette
Approved as committee chair chairmen
men chairmen were Chris Movesian, Social
Chairman; Charlene Stewart, Edu Educational
cational Educational Forums Chairman; and

The smallest class is two stu students;
dents; students; the largest 32.
The unique feature of GENESYS
is its talk-back system. Bush
Talk-back is a telephone system.
The phones have small buttons
which, when depressed, cause the
name of that particular location
to light up on a board in the
transmitting studio.
For example, a student in
Gainesville who is puzzled about
something his professor who is
in Orlando has written on the
blackboard can talk to him on the
phone about the problem.
The professor, who has a micro microphone
phone microphone hanging around his neck,
answers and a normal conversation
takes place.
For students having difficulties
with course problems, two studios
are connected so the professor can
see and talk directly to students
who, in turn, can demonstrate over
the network on a blackboard the
exact difficulty that baffles them,
Bush said.
This type of hookup may also be
used for oral examinations, he
The GENESYS TV network was
designed and developed by UF Pro Professor
fessor Professor William J. Kessler, who is
also Consulting Engineer for the
Florida Educational Television
Commission, and by Clarence H.
Magee, Resident Television Engi Engineer
neer Engineer at Cape Kennedy.
Magee is supervisor of the com complete
plete complete network facilities.
Team Fancies
Art Education
The youngsters who help Dad by
carving initials on lobster pots
have begun getting a little fancier
art education on this island off
the Maine coast.
A plumber who on the side is
a photographer, a lobsterman who
is a sculptor, and a housewife
teamed up to start a volunteer
arts and crafts school. It meets
three times a week now.

Louise Jones, Intermural Chair Chairman.
man. Chairman.
Kathy Burke is to be Mallorys
librarian or the third year in a
row. Mis: Burke is chairman of
this yea s dormitory banquet,
which will be held in the banquet
room of the Hub on March 27.
Editor of the Mallory
Murmur, the dorms newspaper,
will be Linda Steffenson,
Jane Wanless will be Mallorys
representative to the Womens Stu Student
dent Student Association.
One hundred and six of Mal Mallorys
lorys Mallorys hundred and forty-nine
residents voted in the Tuesday

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Air Not Tires
For New Car
At EG Fair
Alligator Staff Writer
Ever seen a car which rides on
air instead of tires or played
checkers with a computer over
the telephone?
You can do both at this years
UF Engineering Fair.
One of the few all-student co coordinated
ordinated coordinated engineer fairs in the
country, it is annually staged to
attract high school students and
orient them in the training of
engineers, according to Frank An Andres,
dres, Andres, assistant fair chairman.
The fair attracted approximately
75,000 visitors last year. Close to
100,000 are expected this year.
As in years past, this years
fair will be held at the same time
as the state high school basketball
tournament to atfract students
attending the games
In addition to the space car and
checker-playing computer, the fair
will include exhibits displayed by
individuals, engineering societies
and industrial companies. They
U.S. Air Force a pictorial
rocket display.
U.S. Corps of Engineers --
a display showing work on the
cross-state barge canal and South
Florida flood control project.
Monroe Calculating Machines
-a general purpose computer.
Monrobot, and the new electronic
calculator the Programable Epic
Buckeye Cellulose Corp. --
display showing its new wood-fiber
Pratt & Whitney Aircraft
an RLIO rocket engine and a JTBD
fan engine.
Reynolds Metals Co. a dis display
play display of the manufacturing process
of Reynolds.
Tektronix, Inc. -a display of
oscilloscopes, devices which show
pictures of elec cal waves.
Other companies sending dis dispalys
palys dispalys are Geological Survey,
. Florida Concrete Pipe Institute
Inc., Southern Bell Telephone and
E. I. DuPont, De.Nemours & Co.
Otto Matix, the robot which as
greeted visitors to the fair for the
last 16 years, will not be present
this year. He finally expired.
15 MINS.
At 2 Locations
FR 6-0315
101 N. Main St.
Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank
FR 6-5211

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Mrs. Lee Green, computer operator, shows how the central oper operating
ating operating unit of IBM 709 operates. At the Engineers Fair March 11, 12,
and 13 visitors will be able to play checkers with the machine. Odds
are 99 to 1 for the machine.
New Graduate Library
To Open To All Students

You will not find just graduate
students irt the soon to be com- i
pleted Graduate Library.
The Graduate Library will be
opened to all university students,
says S. S. West, director of li libraries.
braries. libraries.
This library will be for student
research. The $2.25 millionbuild millionbuilding
ing millionbuilding will contain from 600,000-
700,000 volumes of books.
Some of the books -and news newspapers
papers newspapers currently stored in Cen Century
tury Century Tower will be placed in the
new library. These books were

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stored there because of a lack of
When the library is opened the
University Library will change its
name to the College Library.
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| 1620 W. Univ. Ave.

Qridders Lacking Experience

which has washed out much 'of Floridas
football practice, doesnt cause much
f'L among Gator coaches.
d P n for this is the coaches are already as
, Sent as you can get over the awesome task
Sing this particular Florida football team.
We have had enough work already to notice
one glaring fact, says Head Coach Ray Graves.
We are, without question, a long, long way from
being a good football team. I certainly think this
Jam has further to go than any Ive seen since
coming here in 1960.
Getting encouragement only from the impressive
showing thus far of veteran back Graham McKeel,
Graves notes that the Gator problems are bigger
than they appeared to be on paper.
We are young and totally inexperienced in so
many spots, says Graves. Some places, like the
offensive fcackfield where we appeared to have a
chance to be sound now look very unsettled. Our
biggest problem is in the defensive secondary and
believe me this is not where you want to have

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1718 W. University Ave. I
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Florida returned two backs with some sort of
experience in the secondary. George Grandy and
Dan Manry. Manry, a junior from .Jacksonville,
missed much of last year after an injury in the
Georgia game and a resulting spleen operation.
He has now been declared out of all spring work
due to mononucleosis.
Lack oi backfield talent is causing Florida coaches
to strongly consider two-way duty for many backs.
Graves said he expects by this weekend to make a
decision on which boys will go two ways and when
they will start practicing on this basis.
In addition to Manry, injuries have eliminated
quarterback Steve Spurrier and running backs Don
Knapp ana John Feiber from all early work. Spurrier
should be back in approximately one week, Feibers
condition is much the same and Knapp, plagued with
back trouble since early last fall, is out indefinitely.
Early standouts, in addition to McKeel. have been
split end Richard Trapp, offensive tackle Guy Dennis,
tailback Larry Smith and linebacker Bobby Adams.

I Frosh Win Opener
The UF freshman baseball team
topped St. Johns River Junior Col College
lege College of Palatka, 11 to 2, in the
seasons opener Tuesday at Perry
First baseman Mike Phillips led
the Baby Gators in the hitting de department
partment department with a single and a double.
Coach P. A. Lee used his full
roster of pitchers, with JayKalin JayKalinsky.
sky. JayKalinsky. Michael Brown, Wayne Ro Rogers.
gers. Rogers. David Kahn. John Combs
and James Courier all seeing
Miami-Dade Junior College will
be the Baby Gators opponent in a
two game series this weekend in

Florida Gym home of hot and cold running Gators. Thats
how my column ran after the Gators lost to the Auburn Tigers
February 9.
After Mondays loss to LSU, that same lead would seem ap appropriate
propriate appropriate with one minor change: Florida Gators hot and
cold anywhere.
At times the Gators have played an excellent brand of basket basketball
ball basketball and at other times they have looked like they didnt belong
on the court with the other team.
Monday night the Gators played up to the quality of the gym
the game was played in high school. As Coach Norm Sloan
said, this was the worst game the Gators have played since he
came to the UF to head its basketball fortunes.
Theres no excuse when you have four men hitting in double
figures and you still lose.
Theres no excuse when your leading scorer has five points
for the entire game.
Theres no excuse for losing to a team whose tallest man is
6-5 and you have four men that tall or taller.
Worst of all, theres no excuse for losing to LSU, the doormat
of the SEC, a team that had a 1-13 conference record going into
the game. Not taking anything away from LSU for the fine game
they played, but the Gators should have won.
Friday night is the last chance the Gators will have to prove
theyre the team they have shown themselves to be at odd mo moments
ments moments during the season.
The Florida-Georgia game will be the last for two Gators,
with Paul Morton and Bob Hoffman departing from the basketball
For both it has been a frustrating three years of varsity ball.
Hoffman started his sophomore year and played pretty regularly.
In what would have been his junior year, he found himself sitting
out the season as a red shirt. In his second year of eligibility
and most of this season, Hoffman has played second fiddle to
the teams other big men, Keller and Ramsey.
For Morton it has also been a frustrating three years. Morton
always showed signs of being a hustler and at times he played
a good brand of ball, but he lacked consistency. The latter part
of this season he has jelled and played outstanding basketball,
both in the scoring column and as team leader.
The Florida Gator baseball team came out on the short end
of a 5-4 score yesterday against the Florida Southern Mocs.
The score was deceiving, with the Gators outhitting and out outplaying
playing outplaying Southern most of the way.
The Gators had some hard luck. Poor Dan Cushman hit six
sharp line drives only to find a Southern fielder on the receiving
end every time. Ned Woolfolk gave up three unearned runs on
two errors and a misjudged fly ball that fell over Skip Lujacks
head in left field.
Don Pendly had a chance to tie it up for the Gators on a long
fly ball to left field, but Southerns left fielder made a stumbling,
fumbling attempt and came up with the ball.
Yes, the Gators had a rocky opening, but theyre not that kind
of ball club. As soon as they get the kinks out, we should see
some pretty good ball played within the confines of Perry Field.
University Inn
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Provides 24 Hour
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Thursday, March 3, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11

Big Jim Is 6 Medicine Man ?

Alligator Staff Writer
"Number 90 injured on the play,
echoes the loudspeaker.
A stout man, smoking a cigar,
ambles onto the field. He hovers
over the fallen athlete as though
to perform a type of magic. Seconds
later the injured man is up and off
the field.
Who is the cigar smoking healer?
His name is Jim Cunningham
and he is the head athletic trainer
for the University of Florida.
Cunningham is the man that
treats the sprains, bruises and
cuts for the football team at Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
It is through his hard work that
on a given Saturday boys can com compete
pete compete in athletic events without be being
ing being bothered by past injuries.
Cunningham doesnt take all of
the credit for believes
he has the best equipment possible
to treat the players.
"I have a real fine training
room here, equipped with $12,000
worth of physical therapy devices^
Aloes Top Gators;
Win In 12th 5-4
Florida Southern College only
won in the scoring department
Tuesday in Lakeland when it
played the Gator baseball team.
The season opener for the Gators
turned in to a 5-4 defeat in the
12th inning when Fla. Southerns
Bob DAngelo singled to send Don
Sabatini home for the winning run.
Scoring the initial run of the
game in the second inning, the
Gators added three more runs in
the eighth inning. Southern had
three runs in the fourth inning and
added another in the seventh:'
Credited with th& win was
Charlie Simmons who held the Ga Gators
tors Gators scoreless for 4 1/2 innings.
Floridas sixth pitcher on the
mound for the day, Ray Rollyson,
was charged with the loss.
Leading the Gators at bat were
Skip-Lujack and Don Pendley, with
a double and a single. The Gators
batted 46 times to Southerns 39
with Florida getting 13 hits to
Southerns four.
TEP Beats Phi Tau
In Murals Action
The Orange League race for the
Presidents Cup tightened up last
night as Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP)
roared to a 46-34 victory over Phi
Kappa Tau.
The victory, coming in the se second
cond second bracket 111 play-off, enabled
the TEP men to keep a narrow
hold on first place in the Orange
Rick (Okie) Perillo was high
man for the TEPs, hitting for a big
23 points and going seven for
seven from the foul line. Norman
Brooks was next high for the win winners
ners winners with 10 points.
Sandy Behar hit for seven points,
Frank Silow hit for four and Mike
Waxman hit for two rounding olit
TEP scoring.
Winters was high man for the
Phi Taus with 11 points, hitting
long outside shots.
With the TEPs win over the
SAEs in handball and with the
SAEs holding a lead in their golf
match with the TEPs, the Orange
League race should go on down to
the wire, with softball, the last
sport, deciding who takes league
Last week the Phi Taus whipped
the TEPs to force a third bracket

"I am also allowed a budget of
about $20,000 per year to purchase
whatever supplies are needed, said
Keeping athletes healthy during
a season is no easy job. During an
average week Cunningham opens
the doors of the training room at
7:30 .m. and closes them at 8:30
"Its hard for people to realize
but there isnt any way to heal a
injury during the season, unless,
the player takes a few weeks off.
As long as a boy plays with an
injury it isnt going to get well.
"There are few injuries that
cannot be completely repaired with
corrective surgery. A few years
ago this wasnt true, those were
the days of the trick knee and
the like. We dont have such in injuries
juries injuries anymore, he said.

The Florida Alligatorj

Thursday, March 3, 1966 SPORTS

Interviews Scheduled Here March 7

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SANDY REESE, Florida 62, is responsible
for design of solid state power amplifiers
and varactor multipliers used on ECI
telemetry transmitters for space and mis missile
sile missile applications. Sandy was a co-op stu student
dent student at ECI before joining the professional

Cunningham said, "Today col colleges
leges colleges see to it that their athletes
get the best possible treatment
"They do this by hiring the best
trainers they cart get. Also, they
pay for all operations, dental work,
and other medical treatment that
a player might need.
"Few boys leave college today
with an injury they received while
playing college ball. If they have a
serious injury it is repaired be before
fore before they leave school.
Many people involved with foot football
ball football think the equipment worn by
football players may be the cause
of serious injuries.
"The only piece of equipment
I consider dangerous is the face
mask, but any protective gear can
be dangerous depending on how the
athlete uses it, he concluded.

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Offensive backfield Coach Fred Pancoast seems to be reading the
riot action to Gator gridders as spring practice gets underway.
According to Head Coach Ray Graves, the Gators face the most exten extensive
sive extensive rebuilding job since Graves has coached at UF. (photo by Ron

Page 12


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