Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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ONE MORE DAY...
The Beast almost caught the Beauty the other day at Lake Alice,
while they were collecting for the World University Servicers
campus drive. But the WUS drive has been extended one more day
for UFers to contribute and for the beasts to catch up with the
beauties.
Its been a long race beast Dick Bunnell says. (Hes been
collecting money with Miss Linda Hargett ever since the drive
began.)
Incidentally, it took Bunnell, Sigma Delta Phis entry, two hours
and three giant-sized jars of peanut butter to become a beast, while
Miss Hargett, Yulee Halls entry, is a natural UF beauty.
,XvXvXv!v!vX !vMv!v!v!vXvX Xv!v!v!v!vXv!v!v!vXv!v!vXv!v!v!v!v! !v!v!v!v!v!v!*!v%
NBCs Hackes
1 Speaks Tonight
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Broadcasting Day, scheduled today as second segment of the
School of Journlisms Comminications Week, features several
outstanding broadcast figures, including NBCs Peter Hackes.
Hackes, member of the award-winning NBC news team, will
discuss The Washington Scene" at the banquet tonight at 7 in
the Student Service Center (Hub) Banquet Hall.
Another notable on todays schedule is JackCowden, co-creator
of "Flipper, televisions most famous propoise. Cowden, a
former Ocalan, is now an executive producer with the Ivan Tors
Studios in Miami, producers of the TV series.
Robert Eunson, Assistant General Manager for Broadcasting
Services of the Associated Press, will speak on "News Coverage
in The Far East at the 12:30 luncheon at the Hub.
Also on the luncheon program: presentation of the annual Red
Barber Award, SIOO and a silver bowl, to be given to the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding student announcer of WRUF. This will be the 12th year the
award has been made, set up by the noted Red Barber, who began
in radio announcing at WRUF here in 1930.
Leading speaker on the morning program is Dr. Harold Niven,
assistant to the president, National Association of Broadcasters,
at 8:40, followed by a panel discussion at 9:50 on "The Broad Broadcast
cast Broadcast Editorial.
Those participating in the discussion are Henry Geller, general
counsel for the Federal Communications Commission; Eugene W.
Wilkin, WGAN, Portland, Me., president of the Maine Broadcasters
Association, and Thomas Wall, partner, Dow, Lohnes and Albert Albertson,
son, Albertson, Washington.
The morning session concludes with a talk on "Administering
A Radio Network, by Miss Marion Stephenson, vice president of
NBC in New York. Miss Stephenson speaks at 11.
Afternoon programs will begin at 2:30 when Jack Masla, presi president
dent president of Jack Masla and Co., New York, will speak on FM Radio:
How One Sells National Ad Agenceis. At 3:30 Paul Kauffman,
executive producer of National Educational Television, New York,
will discuss "Documentaries and Commercial TV Film Produc Production.
tion. Production.
Cowden appears on the program with Kauffman.
All programs, with the exception of luncheons and dinners, are
being held in McCarty Auditorium.
On Tuesday, Advertising & Public Relations Day will be high highlighted
lighted highlighted by the luncheon address of Dick Pope Sr., head executive
at Cypress Gardens.
UFs Classroom Building
lts FINALLY Ready

UFs new $1,400,000 classroom
building has been completed and
is being occupied by the offices of
University College six months
later than expected.
The building, which opened re recently,
cently, recently, will house the University
Colleges departments of physical
sciences, effectivethinking(logic),

humanities, American institutions
and the counseling offices.
Classrooms will be in use for
the spring trimester, beginning
in May.
The building is completely air
conditioned, a major factor in
(See BUILDING, Page 3)

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 58, No. 107

UFs Food Service
The Uncharged Meals

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Food Service landed back in the
negative spotlight with a recent
revealing of uncharged meals
courtesy of the UF Business Office.
Four meals were served at
no charge during a five-day
period last month. These meals
went to feed various groups which
were guests of the UF Business
Office.
But the Business Office did NOT
foot the bill, as the invoices show.
The money for this food came
directly from student pockets,
charges ex-UF Food Service Di Director
rector Director Gay Welborn.
Food Service is self-supporting,
he explained. It runs on profits
of food sold to students.
Therefore, if Food Service has
to serve a meal free, the students
pay directly for it, said the ex exdirector.
director. exdirector.
The invoices cover the five day
period from Feb. 7 through 11.
Two of these free services Wel Welborn
born Welborn feels went to feed the Florida
Board of Regents.
The first was a snack ordered
for the morning of Feb. 10 at
Tigert Hall. The second, also dated
Feb. 10, was served at 12:15 p.m.
in the Walnut Room of the Hub.
At the bottom of the invoice is a
note reading Very (underlined
three times) special group.
The Regents had visited the UF
during this time and held a formal
meeting on campus on Friday,
Feb. 11.
All the invoices were ordered
directly by UF Business Manager
William Elmore and all are mark marked
ed marked no charge or "not to be
billed. The groups ranged from
six to 20 persons.
Food Service, when asked about
the invoices, replied, Any com comment
ment comment on this should come out of
the Business Office.
Attempts at contacting Business
Manager Elmore, however, were
fruitless as Elmore was out of town.
Theres nothing wrong with
serving the meals, said Welborn
of the free service.
What he objects to is the fact
that Food Service had to pick up
the tab.

Student Rights Panel Scheduled

A panel discussion on student rights has been
scheduled Wednesday at 8 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium.
The discussion is being sponsored by the
agenda committee of the Faculty Study Group,
says Committee Secretary Wayne Shirbroun.
Shirbroun says invitations to participate on
the panel have been sent to eight persons:
O Dr. Lester L. Hale, dean of student affairs.
O Col. William N. Boaz, Faculty Discipline
Committee member and head of Air Force ROTC.
O Buddy Jacobs, student body president.
O Lucien Cross and Alan Levin, members of
Students for a Democratic Society.
O Dr. Marshall Jones, member of the Florida
Civil Liberties Union and psychiatry professor in
the UF College of Medicine.

University of Florida

VlA'*ATltlHO RISIRVATION
I JH DMilm, Unlvtralty ! Florida r
Nam* of Organization: frh jO
Arrangement! By; S*rvic*:_ 1
Addreu: Tim*: / *j .Q
MENU
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Head Tabl* Arrangement:
Rejervatlon Mad* By: cfc***^
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fcv -" e4, OJW* I
, lh\~nL&^~
A guaranteed number mutt b* glv*n not later Delay of 15 mlnut** or mor* will necewltat*
than noon of th* preceding day. an extra charge.
(Seating Arrangement See Other Side)
JUST ONE EXAMPLE
This is reproduction of a copy of an order from the UF Business
Office to Food Service for a meal. Ex-Food Service Director Gay
Welborn says this has been a common occurrence for quite a
while, and he claims UF students are paying directly for it.

These were guest of the Busi Business
ness Business Office or President Reitz,
he said.
And who did Welborn feel should
have paid?
The Business Office, he re replied.
plied. replied. "They have a budget like
everybody else.
Welborn estimated the amount
of money involved over the five
day period at an SBO to S9O mini minimum.
mum. minimum. But he had no idea how often
this goes on over a long period of
time. During the time he was Food
Service Director, he said they
averaged at least one a month.

O Herb Schwartz, chancellor of the Honor Court.
O Selig Goldin, Gainesville attorney.
Included in the discussion of problems of student
rights will be free speech, community activities,
legal rights and disciplinary procedures in res respect
pect respect to these.
Shirbroun asked all the invitees to make a
special effort to attend, and he requested those
who cant go to designate someone who can
address himself to the issues to be discussed.
The panel discussion will be open to the public,
and some type of limited audience participation
such as questions from the floor -- will be
allowed.
The sponsors of this event are all faculty
members, Shirbroun noted, and they assume
full responsibility for moderating the program.

Monday, March 7, 1966

The only other possible source
of Food Service support, said Wel Welborn,
born, Welborn, is the special Restricted
fund which now holds about SBO,OOO.
Welborn said the Business Office
had kept a tight rein on this money
when he was director. The purpose
of this fund, said Welborn, is to
supply extra funds for replacement
of equipment and improvements.
We didnt have access to it
without a Business Office OK,
said Welborn.
(See UNCHARGED,Page 3)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator. Monday. March 7. 1966

International
TOKYO CRASH ... A British Overseas Airways 707 jetliner flying
past Mt. Fuji lost its tail in a burst of smoke and nose-dived into the
famed mountain, killing 124 persons aboard. Eighty-nine Americans
were aboard, including 75 dealers and their wives on a tour sponsored
by the Minneapolis-based Thermo King Corp. The crash was the third
worst s*?figle-plane commercial disaster in aviation history. It came as
Japanese officials still reeled from the crash only 22 hours earlier
of a Canadian Pacific Airlines DCS in which 64 persons were killed.
NO INFO SENT. . Soviet Union admitted that both Venus-3, which
recently crashed into the planet, a.nd its sister. Venus-2, which by bypassed
passed bypassed it. had failed to radio back any information on Venus. Soviet
authorities said that the descending apparatus of Venus-3 had been
sterilized to prevent any contamination of the earths sister planet.
The official Soviet news agency Tass also disclosed that the Russian
spacecraft had failed to make a parachute landing on the planet.
CONG DEATH TRAP . U. S. Marines and
South Vietnamese troops caught a North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese regiment in a valley death trap 330
miles northeast of Saigon and by Sunday had
killed an estimated 800 to 1,000 of them,
a Marine spokesman said. The Marines and
South Vietnamese hacked away at the Com Communist
munist Communist troops with machinegun, rifle and mor mortar
tar mortar fire. The Communists tried to smash
through the Marine positions, but the Leather Leathernecks
necks Leathernecks hurled them back in bitter fighting.
National
HEADQUARTERS HIT ... An explosion ripped the national head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the W.E.B, in San Francisco Dubois Clubs early Sunday
just two days after the Justice Department had labeled the organiza organization
tion organization a Communist front. The two-story frame building was unoccupied
at the time, and no injuries were reported. Terence Hallinan. national nationalexecutive
executive nationalexecutive secretary of the clubs, said he was convinced beyond a
doubt that the explosion was deliberately set. The Viet Nam war in
general, and Atty. Gen. Nicholas Katzenbachs charges in particular,
created the environment for this act. the visibly shaken Hallianan
said.
SUPPLY 'CUT OFF . Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor believes the time
has come when U.S. forces should mine the North, Vietnamese port of
Haiphong and cut off the shipping which carries supplies to the
Communists. Taylors view is included in a supplementary statement
submitted to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee after his televised
testimony last month. The former chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, also urged a continuing, slow increase in bombing of North Viet
Nam.
URGES CONG CONTACT . .Sen. Edward
M. Kennedy, in a sharp break with Johnson
Administration tactics, urged Sunday that the
United States try to open direct contacts with
the Viet Cong guerrillas in South Viet Nam.
The Massachusetts Democrat thus put himself
firmly on the side of his brother, Sen. Robert
F. Kennedy, D-N.Y., who has said that assur assurances
ances assurances should be given to the Viet Cong that they
can participate in a South Vietnamese govern government.
ment. government.
Florida
SENATE MULLS . Senators from Florida's cities, working to
break a stalemate on reapportionment, reported late Sunday that agree agreement
ment agreement was close on a bill for a Senate of more than 48 but fewer than
60 members. One source said 56 was a likely number. We are mak making
ing making real progress. reported Sen. Ed Price Jr.. Bradenton, chairman
of the urban coalition group that has the votes to pass any bill it can
get together on. and I believe we will have our bill ready Monday.
HOUSE PASSES ... A 117-representative reapportionment plan
giving the big cities control of the House passed the House Saturday
by a lopsided 86-17 vote and was sent to the Senate. Providing one
representative for each 42.000 persons in the state, the bill gave
populous Dade 22 members. Duval 11. Pinellas and Hillsborough nine
each and Broward eight for a total of 59 votes in the lower chamber.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements atxj
to revise or turn away 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 tt orethar one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the offlrl .l student newspaper of the University "I Flnr Ida _nd Is
published live times weekly ex'ept during May, June, and July when It Is published s mi-weekl>. Onl\
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Po I Office at Gainesville.

Candy, Powers Acquitted I
Os Miami Passion Murder I

MIAMI (UPI) -- A 12-man jury
found blonde Candace Mosslei and
her darkly handsome nephew. Mel Melvin
vin Melvin Lane Powers, innocent Sunday
of the passion-slaying ol Candy s
aged millionaire husband.
The verdict touched Giff tearful
pandemonium in the county court courthouse.
house. courthouse. Candy, wracked with sobs,
kissed Mel, her attorneys and the
jurors, gasping that. It restores
my faith in living.
Her defense attorney cried. The
assistant prosecutor wept.
Manly Mel. Candys alleged
lover, merely gulped, brushed his
eyes and croaked in a quavering
voice that Im going back to Tex Texas.
as. Texas.
The verdict ended seven often oftenlurid
lurid oftenlurid weeks in the courtroom. The
state accused Candy. 46. and Mel.
29, of beating and stabbing 69-
year-old Jacques Mossier to death
in his Miami apartment on the
night of June 30. 1964.
The prosecution insisted that
Powers was goaded into the killing
by Candy, so they could get Moss Mosslers
lers Mosslers millions and continue their
torrid affair.
The state produced live men who

Exile Leader Claims
Soviets Have Built
Cuban Missile Bases

MIAMI (UPI) -- Cuban exile
leader Orlando BoschclaimedSat BoschclaimedSaturday
urday BoschclaimedSaturday that Soviet technicians have
built four underground intermedi intermediate-range
ate-range intermediate-range offensive missile
bases in Cubas Pinar Del Rio
Province*.
Bosch, leader of the Militant
Revolutionary Insurrectional Re Recovery
covery Recovery Movement. MIRR. said the
four bases contained a total of
19 missiles that have a range of
at least 1.200 miles.
Bosch said he received the re report
port report of the missile bases from
clandestine underground sources
in Cuba. but added the reports
had verified.
The MIRR leader released a
map pinpointing the alleged bases
in Pinar Del Rio Province, the
weatern most province in the Com Communist
munist Communist island.
The largest base, which has
eight intermediate-range mis missiles,
siles, missiles, is located on the El Amer Americano
icano Americano farm at the foot of the
Rosairo Mountains about 13 miles
from the port of Esperanza, Bosch
said.
He said the second base, which
has five missiles, is located on
the Mil Cumbres farm near the

I NOTICE I
I The Board Os Student Publications Is Accepting Applications For The I
Following Positions. Forms Should Be Picked Up In Room 9Of The I
Florida Union And Returned No Later Than Wednesday, March 16, 1966. I
I POSITIONS I
I EDITOR -IN CHIEF, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (SUMMER TERM) I
MANAGING EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (SUMMER TERM) I
||||| ' i -- Wm
I EDITOR IN CHIEF, THE SEMINOLE (1966-67 BOOK) I
MANAGING EDITOR, THE SEMINOLE BOOK) I
I EDITOR IN CHIEF, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (TRIMESTER 1 &2, 1966-67)1
MANAGING EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (TRIMESTER 1 & 2, 1966-67) I

CANDACE MOSSIER
claimed Powers or Candy, or both,
had tried to hire them to kill
Mossier. The defense produced
witnesses to testify that the five
men were chronic liars.
The prosecution put on 70 wit witnesses
nesses witnesses and the defense 38. and the
case finally went to the jury at
9:14 p.m. Thursday. After 16 hours
and 33 minutes of actual delit>era delit>eration-during
tion-during delit>eration-during which they once told
Circuit Judge Charles E. Schulz
they were hopelessly deadlocked--
they reached the innocent verdict.
The announcement that a verdict
had been reached came at 10:43

Matahambre Copper Mine.
There are three missiles at a
launching site in a huge cave,
called Los Portales cave
The fourth missile base also
contains three missiles and is
located on the Susset Farm on
the Cayajabo Highway about three
miles from the town of Artemisa.
he said.

U ofF Staff & Faculty Since 1935
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
1 Bldg. J Ext. 2973]

a.m. EST Sunday.
Candy had entered the courtroom H
wearing a two-piece brown .suit I
with a low-cut neckline and kisse'd H
one of her attorneys. Walter Gwinn' H
on the ear. H
When she heard the wordsnot I
guilty, she burst into sobs and I
glanced swiftly at Mel. who pursed I
his lips and blew out Wliee-ew! I
Powers. 6-feet- 3 inches tall and I
muscular, had sat smiling and
passing a few words with an attor- I
ney. occasionally licking hi- lips I
nervously, before the verdict. I
Powers chief attorney, hulking I
Texas courtroom dramatist Percy I
Foreman, who delivered a ringing I
five-hour oration to close out the I
defenses case, wasn't on hand for I
the verdict. I
Candy and Powers embraced and
kissed in front of photographers I
in the conference room behind the I
courtroom. Dabbing at her eyes I
with a white handkerchief. Candy I
sobbed, I want to say what a lot/B
of gratitude I have to the good
people of this country and Dade I
County. It restores my whole faith I
in living and everything that is I
good. I
163 Orphans! I
X; At least 63 American chil- I
X; dren Saturday were told or will *: I
x someday learn their parents >: I
:j; died in a plane crash halfway £ I
? around the world. I
The crash of a British Over-X; I
seas Ariways Corp. Boeing X; I
707 into Mt. Fuji inJapantook x I
the lives of at least 27 Amer- x<
:$ ican couples who left their
;X children behind on a trip to
X the Orient. There were two #
X known sets of grandparents
X aboard the plane.



6,700 HEAR SIMON AND GARFUNKEL

'Sound Os Silence In Gym

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Six thousand, seven hundred stu students
dents students crowded into the Florida Gym
Saturday night to watch the Four
Saints and hear the Sound of Si Silence.'
lence.' Silence.'
Simon and Garfunkel. an amal amalgam
gam amalgam of Liverpool and Greenwich
village, spun through a series
of ballads emersed in the crueli cruelities
ties cruelities of deficient communications.
A musical stroll through Thor Thoreaus
eaus Thoreaus Waldon, exclaimed a mem member
ber member of the audience.
Simon and Garfunkel, are so
lacking in stage poise that they
create a style quite individualistic
and refreshing.
The Four Saints provided a night
club atmosphere, (if you can ima imagine
gine imagine a night club with 5,000 people)
for their half of the evening enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment.
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.

Find your
occupatibility
at DuPont
H H-1'
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I It wont take much looking. We realize, you see, that with this years
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Its a term weve invented to express the is a P rett > im P ortant thin S
I opportunity Du Pont offers you as a tech- Learn more about Du Pont. Send this coupon
I nical man* to find the job that best for a subscription to the Du Pont
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, r i i Wilmington, Delaware 19898
research, or scientific marketing, ~ D
c i Please send me the Du Pont magazine.
product development, or plant
operations. | Name
At the moment, you may not \ Class Maior Degree j
be sure exactly what it is that you j College ]
want to do. Well help you find My address | I
out, by giving you actual experi- j City State Zip Code | I
ence on different jobs.
Youll find, too, that we have plenty of *This year, our recruiters will be at your
room for you to move around. Many school looking mainly for: Ch.E., M.E.,
DuPont technical men have changed jobs, 1.E., E.E., C.E., chemistry, physics and
even switched from one discipline to an- mathematics graduates. DuPont is an equal
other right within the company. opportunity employer.

lli U J (*4T
Better Things for Better Living . through Chemistry
' ... i

Skilled in the use of a variety of
musical instruments, they ran
through everything from Broadway
scores to raunchy hillbilly satire.
This frolics was not without its
irregularities: the TEPs walked
out. and Johnny Rivers and the
blood drive trophies didnt show
up.
The Dan McCarty service trophy
went to the Phi Gamma Delta fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. When the award was given
the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity got
up and left the proceedings.
Naval Reserve
Open To UFers
UF male sophomores and jun juniors
iors juniors are eligible for Navy Reserve
Officer Candidate (ROC) Training.
The training leads to a commis commission
sion commission in the UF Naval Reserve. The
program involves once a week drill
and two summers of eight-week
training in Newport, R. I.
For more information contact
the local Naval Reserve training
center at 376-4321 or 376-4838.

The TEPs. who had won the
Blood Drive Trophy, the Heart
Fund Trophy, a'd Dollars for
Scholars Trophy had .bought them themselves
selves themselves sure winners.
The Phi Gams won the trophy
because of overall service to both
the university and the community.
Johnny Rivers, scheduled per performer
former performer for the evening, canceled
his appearance 3:00 Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon because of reaction to Peni Penicillin
cillin Penicillin shots. Rivers is getting ready
to go on a Viet Nam tour.
Jim Kincaid, Administrative
vice-president of thelFC, explain explained
ed explained the Public Functions officer of
the Florida Union, Mrs. Roberts
gave three possibilities, Jack E.
Leonard, the Roof Top Singers,
and Simon and Garfunkel.
Simon and Garfunkel were in the
Virgin Islands resting up for a
concert at Northwestern for Sun Sunday
day Sunday night. $4,500 was enough to
cut short their break.
Kincaid said we must have been
doing the right things for the past
month, because God really pulled
this one out for us.

Ji
mBK^SSBSBs^
t^l^l/- t
Uncharged Meals

(From Page 1)
As to the ease with which he got
requested funds, Welborn said, I

Monday, March 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator, ;

just didnt get the money.
He cited his attempts over the
six year period he was director
to get the Coed Club in Broward
Hall remodeled.
Some years I wrote four or
five letters about it -- I have
copies of the letters, he said.
Now, however, Welborn says
Food Service has a freer hand
with the funds.
Welborn also said he had asked
repeatedly for meetings with El Elmore
more Elmore and Ellis Jones (former
Business Manager). He added that
such meetings were rare.
Jones visited the Main Cafe Cafeteria
teria Cafeteria once during the entire six
years. Elmore came twice, he
said.
Welborn was director of Food
Service for six years. His job was
terminated Jan. 21, because of
a conflict between Welborn and
the Business Office as to how Food
Service should be operated.
In the weeks following his firing,
Welborn charged that the Univer University
sity University had been losing thousands of
dollars due to free meals served
to faculty, unprofitable operations
and operation of vending machines
on campus by a private firm rather
than Food Service.
BUILDING
(From Page 1)
classes that meet during the May-
August trimester. It contains 24
classrooms seating 30 students
each and two 156-seat teaching
auditoriums with stepped seats and
projection booths.
Included in the structure is a
combination classroom and audio audiovisual
visual audiovisual room for the humanities
department. It features an art
display gallery and stereophonic
equipment for music listening.
Offices for many University Col College
lege College professors also will be in the
new building.
Originally scheduled for com completion
pletion completion last September, the struc structure
ture structure was delayed by weather and
a shortage of mechanics.
The four-story building features
a design which will make it possible
to remove walls and enlarge rooms
without requiring major alteration.
Architects of the building are
Hardwick and Lee of Jacksonville.

Raymond Tassinari of Gainesville
is the contractor.
iH

Page 3



Page 4

l. The Florida Alligator. Monday, March 7. 19G6

ALLIGATOR
*
EDITORIAL
just how far
have we come?
4)
ji t is very interesting to examine the rationale
J) which lies behind, the actions of some of
Floridas state legislators in regard to the re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment hassle which has stormed over Flor Florida
ida Florida for several years.
The so-called Pork Choppers, those legislators
hailing from the rural county districts, from Bonifay
to Laelle, from Monticello to Brooksville. from
Fernandina Beach to Arcadia these are the stolid
men who have proved to be immovable to change.
Lucjcily. there has been a growing irresistible force
to reckon with this apparently immovable object.
The irresistible force has been the growing
realization by men throughout the nation that the
14th amendment to the Constitution was being a abridged
bridged abridged by the inherently unequal methods of draw drawing
ing drawing up legislative apportionment schemes.
A series of Supreme Court decisions have whittled
away gradually the inequities which heretofore
riddled state legislative arrangements. The principle
of "one man, one vote at last came to be recog recognized
nized recognized as the guiding light, the yardstick of state
apportionment. And Florida failed miserably.
Choked by the backwoods domination of pineywoods
plowboy legislators, the Florida legislature never
arose to the occasion. Perhaps many Pork Chop
legislators were sorely afraid of the vengeance which
would be levied against them by the urban repre representatives,
sentatives, representatives, if they should ever ascend to power.
Perhaps the main obstacle was the simple one of a
reluctance to allow power to trickle from tlqejr
earthy hands.
Whatever the reason, it was inevitable that the
rural-dominated legislature would postpone indefi indefinitely,
nitely, indefinitely, if possible, the correct and proper redistrict redistricting
ing redistricting of the states legislative districts. This must be
pictured as an example of state legislators reluc reluctance
tance reluctance to live up to the responsibilities resting on
their shoulders. Another deathblow to the principle
of states rights?
The so-called rationale which lies behind the
actions of the Pork Choppers, however, is nothing
less than illegal.
The actions of these elected representatives were
self-seeking, selfish, petty and personal. They were
all dedicated to the principle of perpetuation of
personal and group predomination of state affairs.
Backwoods agrarianism must be upheld, at all costs,
their actions seemed to say.
These men knew well the nature of their actions.
They fully realized that they were attempting to skirt
the law the law of the land as interpreted by the
highest national tribunal. And yet they have persisted.
And perhaps it is only natural that such men would
seek to perpetuate their power.
This demonstrates the sheer folly of allowing a 1
legislature any legislature in present-day Florida
to redistrict itself. There will always be the
James (Nick) Connors, the Baldy Stricklands, the
Robert Williams, the E. C. Rowells, the Charley
Joneses, ad infinitum, who place perpetuation of
personal or bloc power above the interests of the
state as a whole.
This is to be expected, sadly, since politics,
especially state politics, has the propensity of
attracting many men who. wrapped in the cloak of
God, mother, and apple pie, good Mother Earth,
and black topsoil proceed to use their offices for
personal or group advantage.
Until a legislature demonstrates it is sufficiently
mature enough to go about the real business of state
government, then perhaps the courts are the correct
place for reapportionment to occur.
Our own legislature has come a long way from
the days of the Johns Committees, but it still has
a long, long way to come. The next few days will
tell just how far.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Drex Dobson
Editorial director Andy Moor
Executive editor Yvette Cardozo
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor Bob Menaker
Associate editors Bill Martinez
Kay Huff mas ter. Bruce Dudley, Justine Hartman
Wire editor Steve Hull
Copyeditors .... Julie McClure, AmiSaperstein
Staff writers Norma Bell, Gene Nail
Arlene Caplan, Agnes Fowles, Brad Sawtell
Doug Woolfolk. Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Eunice Tall

Tlie Florida Alligator
'A Ij 0 PfAiW- Plui Tk AuA

"Waif- George, Mr. Meany, Wai "
* % *
Dr. Robert <
Hutchins
JJ e can now form a fairly clear idea of what President Lyndon
Ia B. Johnson thinks he is not doing in Viet Nam.
He is not leading a cursade against communism. If he were, he
could not accept, as he appears to do, the possibility that a Com Communist
munist Communist government may result from elections in South Viet Nam.
He is not seeking aconfrontation with the Chinese. If he were,
he would not promise, as he has, to limit our military action to a
measured response to aggression.
He does not want a permanent military presence in Viet Nam.
He wants to withdraw our forces completely and make the future
role of the United States one of helpfulness to the people.
This is all to the good. The positive aspects of the administra administrations
tions administrations policy are less clear. Certainly they can be neither clear
nor reassuring to the North Vietnamese and the Viet Cong. What
the policy amounts to is inviting the North to come to the con conference
ference conference table to see what goodies we have to offer.
We should not forget--for they have not forgotten--that the Com Communist
munist Communist leaders of Viet Nam came to the conference table once
with results that were disastrous for them. They were double doublecrossed.
crossed. doublecrossed.
In 1954 they were promised elections in two years and the uni unification
fication unification of all Viet Nam under whatever government was chosen.
Nobody has any doubt that they would have won those elections.
The elections were prevented by a South Vietnamese government
that could not have lasted a day without U. S. support.
The North Vietnamese and the Viet Cong are entitled to their
suspicions. They are not entitled to make outrageous demands,
such as insisting that the Viet Cong shall be the sole representa representative
tive representative of the South in any negotiations. The Viet Cong do not m fact
represent all the people of the region.
What the enemy is entitled to is specifications.
At the moment we have not even made clear whom we are invit inviting
ing inviting to that richly garnished conference table. Failing to invite the
Viet Cong is folly, for they control between 70 and 80 per cent
of the territory of the South. They .fought alone long before the
North sent reinforcements; they may be expected to fight if the
North abandons them. If we want peace we have to talk peace with
t.vm as well as with their northern backers.
All we have said, in addition to vague talk about the conference
table, is that we want the people of South Vietnam to choose their
own government. Why should not the President specify how and
when this is to be done, how the government that is chosen is to
have a chance ol survival in the ideological whirlwind and how
minorities are to be protected?
If the President were to match his admirable negative statements
j with some precise positive proposals he must have some in
mind -- we might soon have some guests at the conference table
and put an end to one of the most depressing episodes in American
history.

aboard the
g>ofjooner
withJErriie Litz

Well, as one skunk said to the other: So jo you.
RANDOM POLITICAL THOUGHTS AROUND the
CAMPUS, STATE AND NATION:
-- Will Buddy Jacobs appoint Ho Chi Minh as his
Secretary of International Students in order to fulfill
his campaign promise (?) of appointing people to
high positions from all parties?
-- Isnt it interesting that we have a former
president of Florida Blue Key as head of the Students
for Burns committee and another former president
of Blue Key as head of the Students for Kelly. The
head of the Students for High has gone only so far in
campus wheelings and dealings as having been a can candidate
didate candidate for Leg Council? It couldnt be that the ex-Key
prexies had solely personal motives, could it?
Whatever became of Soapy Williams and Hu Hubert
bert Hubert Humphrey?
-- Frank Glinn, Mike Colodny, Jim Crabtree and
Mike Garcia have made the runoffs and are finalists
in the UF Mr. Clean contest.
-- The Alachua County headquarters for the Scott
Kelly people happens to be a former confectionery
and candy dealer. I dont know whether they mean
sweets for the sweet or an all-day sucker.
-- The High headquarters is located in what was
formerly Sams Lounge at one time the number
one beer parlor among UF students. I guess thats
really a true draft movement.
-- Alas, but the coup de grace belongs to oui
noble benefactor Haydon Burns, whose county head
quarters is located in what was, just prior to it:
arrival, a pinball machine playground with othei
games of chance. Need I say more?
* *
And to all those gracious and non-self-seekin(
members of the Leg Council who jumped: Congra Congratulations!
tulations! Congratulations!
You have done more in one fell swoop to show hov
Mickey Mouse student government can be, and hov
selfish and greedy individuals can be, while totall
ignoring the student body electorate.
Who really cares?, is what youre all saying
Little goodies, not service for the students; selfis
and personal desire, these were the sole directives
Did Lyndon Johnson lead the masses across thi
aisle when he was Democratic Majority leader of th
Senate and the Republicans were the minority part
there while Ike was in the White House? Did the
switch because they wanted to work more closel
with the President? Bull!
As The Alligators own Drew Pearson, Mike
Malaghan, so well pointed out, this could have bee
the first productive student government in years
The Decision Party Leg Council would not have ob
structed Jacobs program, but they would have place
the Jacobs Administration in a produce or else
situation, as well as being able to promote thei
Party platform through the legislative branch by th
creation of commissions, the way theU.S.Congres
does.
Now the council is once again a rubber stain
There were some self-appointed political wore
heelers who were unscrupulous enough not to cai
about the students.
The candidates said throughout the campaign, ar
if in office, that they, and not the backroom politi
cos, would call the shots. One really wonders aboi
SG. And one really wonders who really does Cari
Just which party in the recent election cared Ihn
about that.
Decision Party could offer only responsibild
while Student Party offered political goodies.
It says very little for the students of this univei
sity when honor and integrity can be bought with
couple of appointments in orientation and homt
coming. Those members of the leg council vv
jumped have .made a disgrace of themselves ai
their houses.
Bloc voting and payoffs to houses by appointment
to the administration are part of the political pi oces
Deceit and dishonesty are not.
It is a great disservice to the Decision Party pia
form and to dedicated men like Steve Cheesema
Herb Schwartz and John Darlson all sincere, ho
orable men when the electorate whobacked then
their leg council candidates and the Decision 1 ar
philosophy are snubbed in favor of personal sell
aggrandizement. The student body should well
disgusted with this type of SG activity.
The students of this university should wel! *
member the names of those who jumped and tie
houses and the parties involved when the 1
election rolls around. Deceit,, dishonesty, l-' o ''
integrity and lack of moral responsibility shou
not be rewarded.
Those who jumped were three Betas.
Vosloh, Dieter Gebhard and Jim Parsons; two A ( ; U
Aubrey Ward and Skippy Lambert; an AOPL
Overstreet;, a Theta, Pam Johnson; An AXO. He
Rupp, and a Zeta, Susan Rosenberger.
Again I ask the question -- who does c ,ie



| nic)i*o on history
history)- 1 6 laSt COVerage of matters in the UF department of
The article presents a worms eye view of a situation that is really
. iona in scope. Florida is by no means the only university which
s osing listorians. Rapidly rising undergraduate enrollments, and
expanding graduate programs have produced a heavy excess of supply
over demand, and a consequent explosion in salaries. Professors here
e sewhere are under continuous temptation to move and are doing
so with increasing frequency.
The inaccuracies and distortions ... may derive from faulty report reporting
ing reporting or editing. If so, The Alligator should be more careful in its pre presentation
sentation presentation of news, or the alternative is to attribute them to a profes professional
sional professional historian who presumably is trained in the collection, evaluation
and presentation of evidence.
A more serious matter, perhaps, is that erroneous data and un unsupported
supported unsupported accusations cast a shadow on the validity of the two articles
in The Alligator series. This is unfortunate because they deal with a
verv real and a very serious set of problems which should be publicly
aired and discussed.
There is no doubt that the simultaneous departure of at least three
men from the History Department is a serious matter. They can and
will be replaced, but in the meantime our teaching program will be
adversely affected and a number of good graduate students will be left
stranded.
There is no doubt, also, that their departure highlights a situation
that exists not only in the History Department, but is University wide.
Our salary schedule is, in fact, not competitive with major univer universities.
sities. universities. The trimester system as implemented, is generally regarded
here and elsewhere as a device to exploit the faculty; as a teaching
arrangement, it is unsatisfactory; from the standpoint of scheduling,
it is impossible. We have no assurance that the quarter system will
not be installed with equivalent hanky-panky and gimmickry designed
to provide cheap labor rather than a quality education. The lack of a
sabbatical year, moreover, places us at a disadvantage. Finally, the
creaky and cumbersome fiscal and administrative system imposed by
the State on the University is a chronic irritation.
It would be a mistake, however, to attribute all these problems
to the University Administration. The fault lies, rather, at the state
level.
There has been little indication during the sixteen years that I have
been at Florida that governors, legislatures, cabinets, and Boards of
Control or Regents have had any conception of the nature and functions
of a university. There is little evidence today that despite numerous
and loud pronouncements about quality education, the same branches
and agencies have any real understanding of what quality education
demands in terms of faculty, administration, facilities and resources.
It is the job of the University Administration, the faculty, the student
body and The Alligator to convince them. If it is unable to do so, not
only the History Department but the entire University will be in serious
trouble.
L. N. McAlister
Professor of History
Director, Center for Latin American Studies
(EDITORS NOTE: Dr. McAlisters letter was heavily edited
because of space considerations. The bulk of the deleted part
consisted of criticisms and clarifications of The Alligators
treatment of the History Department situation. We have chosen
to publish the more positive side of Dr. McAlisters letter, feeling
that portion is of more benefit to the University community. We
acknowledge and appreciate ALL the points Dr. McAlister made
to us; such letters, however critical, are greatly beneficial.)
I respectfully submit...

Editor:
As I understand the current
situation, the new general
classroom building has no
name and is being called the
General Classroom Building
until Dr. Reitz resigns.
I believe this to be a slight
to years of affection built up
V
lets drop
Dr. Mautz
Editor:
The future loss of most oi
our history department
coupled with other recent in ineptitudes
eptitudes ineptitudes over academic free freedom
dom freedom by the administration can
only lead one to the conclusion
that either by design or bliss blissful
ful blissful incompetence Dean Mautz
is helping to wreck the aca academic
demic academic quality of the UF.
This leaves but one urgent
proposal -- why doesnt the
University rid itself of Mautz
before Mautz rids the Uni University
versity University of all its top profes professors?
sors? professors?
Michael Stanfield. 4AS
P.'S. Im not even a member
of the freedom party.

among students and faculty a alike
like alike who have had such inti intimate
mate intimate acquaintance with an another
other another famous architectural
masterpiece on this campus.
Therefore, in recognition of
said edifice and in memory
of the cherished folklore and
memorabilia it has contri contributed
buted contributed to this campus, I pro propose
pose propose it be christened Build-j
ing E.
R. W. Clarke, 3AS

STEAK NIGHT
Monday, 5 to 9 p.m.
jgW 12 oi. CHOICE
mm > t-bone
Steak Served With French
2310 S.W. 13th St. Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls
and Butter.
1505 N.W 13th St. Q|^Y

Its a problem all over

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the sixth and final
article in a series on academic freedom and
student rights, written by Dr. Marshall Jones,
professor of psychiatry in the UF College of
Medicine.)
For practical purposes, the University has one
rule for dealing with student behavior: A student
should conduct himself becomingly. What this
means, how it applies to a particular situation,
is left to the discretion of University adminis administrators
trators administrators and those faculty and students who colla collaborate,
borate, collaborate, with them.
The University does not operate by overt rules
and regulations which allocate to each individual
his rights and responsibilities. It is a seigneurial
system in which some rule in their persons
and others obey. In consequence, most students
suppose they can do nothing that everyone else
isnt doing -- and not all of that -- without risk
to their academic situation. The felt effect is
apathy. The unfelt effect is the generalized
anxiety inspired by an omnipresent and un unregulated
regulated unregulated bureaucracy.
This situation is not peculiar to the University
of Florida; it is characteristic of universities all
over the country. After the Sproul Hall demon demonstration
stration demonstration the Regents of the University of Cali California
fornia California appointed a committee to investigate the
demonstration and its antecedents and to make
recommendations. The committee in its turn
appointed Mr. Jerome C. Byrne, a distinguished
Los Angeles lawyer, to make the investigation.
For months Byrne and his staff conducted
interviews and poured over the record of tur turbulence
bulence turbulence at the Berkeley campus. As time went
by and Byrne probed deeper and deeper, the
Regents became increasingly nervous. As their
nervousness mounted, the Regents attempted to
suppress the report, which they themselves had
commissioned. They were unsuccessful and the
report was made public.
The Regents had good cause to be nervous.
In the first place, the report scotched the pet
theory of the Berkeley Administration that its
troubles were caused by off-campus Communist
conspirators:
We found no evidence that the Free Speech
Movement was organized by the Communist
Party, the Progressive Labor Movement, or
any other outside group. Despite a number of
suggestive coincidences, the evidence which we
accumulated left us with no doubt that the Free
Speech Movement was a response to the Sep September
tember September 14 change in rules regarding political
activity at Bancroft and Telegraph(theerkeley
free speech area), not a pre-planned effort to
embarrass or destroy the University . .
In the second place. Byrne found far more
fault with the University Administration than
he did with the FSM. His major criticism was
the failure of the Regents to exercise their
rule-making functions: In their concern with
such administrative problems, the Regents have

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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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Speaking Out

I Campus
I Interviews
I with
I f Lochheed'Qeorgia
I Outstanding career opportunities are open at Lockheed Lockheed-1
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I LOCKHEED-GEORGIA COMPANY
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I An equal opportunity employer
I SEE YOUR COLLEGE PLACEMENT DIRECTOR
I FOR AN INTERVIEW ON
I March 10-11, 1966
I
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8 to mail your resume to: Rick Green, College Relations
i Coordinator, Lockheed-Georgia Company, 834 West
> Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Georgia 30308. 9 Dept. X-205

Monday, March 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

neglected their basic legislative responsibilities.
Even on the procedural side it is difficult
or impossible to authoritatively ascertain Re Regental
gental Regental policy. The basic legislation of the
Regents is contained in the Standing Orders.
The Standing Orders do not, however, adequately
describe the rights, powers, and responsibili responsibilities
ties responsibilities of the various University authorities. They
contain only a fraction of the University policy.
There is no compilation or codification of
policies.
Various stopgap attempts to meet this de deficiency
ficiency deficiency have been made by the University in
faculty am student handbooks, but these pub publications,
lications, publications, while good for their purpose, are
neither definitive nor official. They constantly
refer to University regulations which are diffi difficult
cult difficult or impossible to find.
Neither the Standing Orders nor any other
official document which we have been able to
locate spells out in detail the rights and privi privileges
leges privileges of either faculty members or students in
their dealings with the University. It is not clear
from the Standing Orders, for example, what
substantive meaning academic tenure has for
professors. Similarly, there does not appear to
be an official statement on the procedural
guarantees, if any, provided to students in dis discipline
cipline discipline cases.
The failure of the President and the Regents
to develop a comprehensive set of statutues or
policies for governing the University is not an
accidental oversight. It reflects a philosophy of
government. The President and the Regents have
failed to set explicit policies in many areas be because
cause because they expected and wanted decisions in
these areas to be referred to them.
All this is very familiar to anyone at the
University of Florida. The last point that Byrne
makes, that these deficiencies in the university
system are deliberate, is worth underscoring.
It is not only personal vanity that causes uni university
versity university administrators to keep rules so vague
that effective power resides in them personally.
" ,Jl
The job of a modern university is to serve the
military and industrial complex, to provide it
with the human products it needs to operate.
University administrators are responsible
through the Regents to the power structure of
the State. Were the University to set up clear
and liberal rules respecting student and faculty
academic freedom, it would have to defend them
against the very forces which sustain it economi economically.
cally. economically.
This defense would require men of principle
and courage. It is easier, safer and more profi profitable
table profitable to keep things vague, sniff the gplitical
winds and do what expediency suggests. As long
as they take this route, however, university
administrators, faculty collaborators and stu student
dent student government leaders might at least spare
us hypocritical pronunciamentos about demo democracy,
cracy, democracy, academic freedom and student rights.

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

& Go fa Get attention

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY!
Req, sl.lO Box Dinner \
COMPLETE DINNER
CLUDES: 3 pieces of Friccf^^W
Chicken, French Fries,
Slow or Grovy ond RI
NO SUBSTITUTIONS. wyfW
COL. SANDERS T
AVAILABLE AT S s o To"?J
Kentucky fried
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Avc.
h Phone 376 6472 Phone 378-2959

i, The Florida Alligator. Monday. March 7. 1066

Page 6

wanted
MALE ROOMMATE. Have lost
roomate, one months rent tree.
Pool, air conditoning. 1405SW10th
Terr. Apt. 17. Coy Thomas Apts.
Ph. 376-6726. (C-105-st-c).
2 BEDROOM air conditioned house
or apt. for 4 men to rent lrom
July 18 31. Please contact M.
Greene. 3130 SW 27th Ave.. Miami.
Fla. (C-107-4t-p).
WOULD LIKE TO SHARE my home
with student or working girl. Call
372-3770 after 5 p.m. 536 NE 12th
Court. (C-107-st-c).
WANT TO BUY. Law Books deal dealing
ing dealing with International Law and
Foreign Relations of United States.
Call Barry. 378-4521. (C-104-5U
c).
for sale
HONDA 150. In very fine condition,
less than 7.000 miles. $360. Call
Larry Kip at 372-6241 after 5:30
p.m. (A-107-st-e).
HONDA 50ec. L.ow mileage, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Call John Steel.
376-9235. (A-107-st-p).
MONOCULAR B and L SCOPE.
5 and 10X oculars with 3.2. 10.
43, and 97X lenses. Mechanical
stage, 2 piece light condenser.
In wooden carrying case. All for
S2OO. Call 376-1996.(A-106-3t-c).
1961 LAMBRETTA 125 cc. Must
sell, leaving school. Good con condition.
dition. condition. Contact Joel Steinberg .at
376-9229. (A-105-3t-c).
help wanted
[ > t
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for college men who must
earn part or all of their expenses.
Average income per day: $27.23.
The Southwestern Co. March 10th.
Thursday. Times: 1.3, 5. 7. Place:
Fla. Union. (E-107-4t-c).
SECRETARY-BOOKKEEPER. In
const, office: typing necessary,
payroll experience preferred. Sa Salary
lary Salary commensurate with ability.
Apply only in writing: E. M.
Reizen, P. O. Box 1044, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. (E- 105-st-c).
.l ..
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).
;lfc 2:45-2:50 ;
4:50-7:00-9:05
W KAFKAS
F THE 1
['TRIAL]
(k ANTHONY

lost-found
. -\
LOST Gold Ladys Bulova Watch
between Campus Club and h lint
Hall. Reward. 378-4175. (L-106-
3t-c).
autos
1959 VW. Black with sun roof, new
radio. Call 372-4129 after 6 p.m.
(G-107-st~c).
1963 VW 1200, white, excellent
condition. Call IL E. Wilhelm.
Ph. 376-3261, ext. 2271. (G-107-
51 c).
1960 CHEVROLET BEL AIR. 4 door
sedan, power steering, radio, heat heater.
er. heater. etc. Good family car. Extra
clean. Only $795. Call 372-6037
after. 5 p.m. (G-106-3t-c).
1964 CHEVY II NOVA. Dark blue,
2 door hardtop, radio, heater, white
walls. Top condition. 378-2141,
5-11 p.m., $1,450. (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.
(G-l 02-ts-c).
1955 4-door CHRYSLER V-8.
Radio, heater, SIOO. 908 SW 7th
Ave., Apt. 2. Call 378-4993. MUST
SELL. (G-103-st-p).
for rent
AVAILABLE APRIL Ist. Girls
only, air conditioned 2 bedroom
apt. Own kitchen, only 2 blocks
from campus and Cl. Clean, com comfortable.
fortable. comfortable. $l2O, for going trimes trimester,
ter, trimester, per girl. Call 372-3572. (B (B-
- (B- 107-3 t-c).
AVAILABLE NOW. 1 bedroom
modern air conditioned apt. Near
Univ. and Medical Center. Adults
only, no pets, lease required. S9O.
Ph. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-98-
ts-c).
I mm
I IDE SPY WHO
CAME IN FROM
I THE COU)
I T GET full shock
OF THE ENDING YOU MUST
SEE IT FROM THE START!
I 1:07-3:07-5:07
7:07-9:07

B JK:V/*I now*
[ T>*s**c*< >7B-2434 I 5:20-7:30-9:35
<§mmr~ mop* TURN jr /

' I-
real estate
APT. HOUSE. 4 blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. 9 furnished units. Owner can
live in one apt., rent free, manage
the others, and have monthly in income.
come. income. Present gross monthly rents
are $560. Reasonable down pay payment.
ment. payment. Call W. D. Mason, Realtor,
c/o Ernest Tew Realty Inc., 37G 37G-6461.
-6461. 37G-6461. (I-93-ts-c).
3 ACRES. Ideal for house trailer
living. S2OO down, $1,400 balance.
EZ monthly payments. Wooded,
live oak trees. Call 372-3572. d d
- d 107-3 t-c).
services
RADIO TV STEREO REPAIRS.
FREE estimates (on campus only).
For Sale. Heath Kit oscilloscope,
$25; 14 RCA TV, S3O; record
players. Call Wayne Howlett, 378-
4626. (M-107-2t-p).
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments, complete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for childrenover 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Ph. 37G-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-95-ts-c).
I tncw
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Orange *
ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE, V W¥¥ ¥ ¥ W ¥ li¥
BLUE BULLETIN
PLEASE TURN IN ALL ITEMS FOR CAMPUS CALENDAR TO THE PUBLIC FUNCTIONS OFFICE, FLA. UNION

PANEL DISCUSSION OF FELLINIS 8-1/2:
Today, 8 p.m., MSB Aud. Sponsored by Comprehen Comprehensive
sive Comprehensive English. Participants: Sid Jourad (Psy); James
Smith (Eng); Frank Taylor (Hs); Corbin Carnell,
moderator. Public invited.
GOLF: Today, 10 a.m., Univ. Golf Course, Fla. vs.
Miami Dade Jr. College.
DANCE LESSONS: Today, FU Social Room. Be Beginners
ginners Beginners 7:15 p.m.; Advanced 8:30 p.m.
BOWLING LEAGUE: Today, 7 p.m., Palm Lanes.
Bus leaves FU at 6:30 p.m.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL: Today, 9 p.m.,
FU 218.
PI ETA SIGMA: Today, 7 p.m., FU 324. Initiation.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGI ENGINEERS:
NEERS: ENGINEERS: Today, 7:30 p.m., 270 Eng. Bldg.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty 8c Staff
STUDENTS

TIRES?
WHICH SIZE?
WHICH GRADE?
WHICH PLY?
is required for your
driving needs? Dont
be under or over
sold. See the experts
GAINESVILLE'S
INDEPENDENT
ALACHUA
FIRESTONE
SERVICE
CENTER
615 N. MAIN ST.
Ph. 2-3010
I NOW OPEN
SEVEN DAYS
A WEEK
SERVING
Lasagna
Pizza
Spaghetti
Ravioli
Filet Mignon
ITALIAN
AMERICAN
CUISINE
2204 S.W. 13th St.
Phone 376-1867

I rA CU TAX NOTICE I DA N ? I
V J Tax Collectors office, Alachua County Court House, office hours: 8:30 to 5, Mon. thru Fri. k I 1
rr 7T c fT\^i- B c ARRANGEMENTS MAY BE MADE IN PAYING TAXES SHORT TILL PAYDAY
UJNbOUDATt BILLb Shou i d a ny ta X payer, those paying for the first time as well as those having a higher tax statement be short R rr rnwn rA p I
§ TRAVEL EXPENCE of funds needed for these savings, Marion Finance Co. has a loan plan of payday (short term) or monthly cAK I
! S6OO plans to fit your budget. Loans of $25 to S6OO. Sample loan plan: S2B returned in 3 payments of $lO, $54 $255600 I
I Marion Finance Company Inc. returned in 6 payments of $lO, $75 returned in 6 payments of sl4. \] ,n .1 in .nee ( omp..n> Inf. I
t ; 1 i\ (- j§.
B 222 W. llmvprcitv Ave. l^

PROGRESS TESTS
Students in the following courses are expected to take the
following tests. Each student must bring a No. 2 lead pencil
and will be required to use his University student number.
CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 8,7 p.m.
All students whose last names begin with: ( A- L ) report
to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8, 9. 10, 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16;
( M Z ) report to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113, 114,
115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CBS 262a (Evolution) PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 8,
7 p.m. All CBS 262a students will take the Progress Test in
Walker Auditorium.
CBS 262 b (Man and Nature) PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday,
March 8,7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with:
(A- L ) report to Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7,10 or 11; (M- Z )
report to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114.
CPS 121 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 10, 7 p.m.
Students will report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10. 11,
12, 13, 14 and 16.
CPS 122 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 10, 7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with: ( A ) report to Floyd
106 or 109; ( B ) to Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; ( C ) to
Leigh 207; ( D ) to Building I 101, 103, 107 or 209; ( E )
to Tigert 331 or 357; ( F ) to Matherly 213, 216 or 219;
( G ) to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; ( H ) to Peabody 201,
202, 205, 08 or 209; ( I J ) to Flint 110 or 112; ( K )
to Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308; ( L ) to Anderson 2,4, 5,
18 or 20; ( M ) to McCarty 2 or 44; ( N ) to Leigh 142;
( O ) to Leigh 154; ( P Q ) to Flint 101 or 102; ( R ) to
Floyd 108; ( S ) to Walker Auditorium; ( T V ) to An Anderson
derson Anderson 112, 113 or 115; ( W Z ) to Walker Auditorium.
CY 215 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 10. 7 p.m.
Students report to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115,
116, 117, 118 or 119.
General Notices
ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING: A meeting will be held at
4 p.m. Tuesday, March 8, in room 225, Nuclear Sciences
Building, for the purpose of organizing a local chapter of the
Association for Computing Machinery.
BLUE KEY: Applications for membership in Blue Key may
be obtained at the Information Desk, Florida Union, until 5
p.m., Friday, March 11. Contact Byron Groves, 8-3687.
ROTC MILITARY BALL: The Military Ball will be Saturday,
March 19, at 9 p.m., featuring Count Basie and his 16 piece
PLACEMENT INTER VIEWS
(Sign-up sheets are posted in Placement Ofiice, Bldg, H. All
are degree-level positions. Asterisk indicates summer em employment
ployment employment available for juniors. Interviews will be held in
Florida Union unless otherwise indicated.)
MARCH 10-11; PRATT & WHITNEY AIRCRAFT AE,
ChE, EE, Eng. Sci., ME, Met. E., Eng. Phys., Chem., Math.
THE DOW CHEMICAL COMPANY -- All majors. LOCK LOCKHEED-GEORGIA
HEED-GEORGIA LOCKHEED-GEORGIA CO. AE, CE, ME, Met. E., Ps., Eng. Mech.
MARCH 11: BURDINES Acct., Gen. Bus., Ind. Rel., Ind.
Mgmt., Mktg., Fin., Lib. Arts. DAMES & MOORE CE.*
CITY OF PHILADELPHIA -- CE, ChE. MORRISON CAP E ETERIA
TERIA ETERIA CO. Gen. Bus., Lib. Arts, Ed., Home Econ. FIRST
FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSN. Gen. Bus., Fin., Econ.
UNIVIS INC. ME. MARTIN MARIETTA CORP. Ind.
Mgmt./ IE, Gen. Bus., Acctg^£EWEL^TEA^CO^--^Mktg^^

PI MU EPSILON: Today. 7:30 p.m., 209 Walker
Hall. Initiation & speaker: Dr. Zoran R.Pop-Stsjanovic.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: To Today,
day, Today, 5 p.m., 4th Floor, Library. Prayer meeting.
TAX CLINIC: Today 3:40 5 p.m., 13 Matherly.
Tax clinic sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi to assist
students in preparing their income tax forms.
BRIDGE LESSONS: Tues., Mar. 8,7 p.m., FU Social
Room.
FACULTY CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES: Tues., Mar.
8, 8:15 p.m., Univ. Aud.
EUROPEAN CLUB: Tues., Mar. 8, 8 p.m., FU 212.
LAW DAMES: Tues., Mar. 8. 8 p.m.. Perry House.
Program: election of officers.
FU BOARD FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES: Tues.,
Mar. 8, 4:30 p.m., FU 215.

MID-TERM COUNSELING: University College Students
should report to the appointment table outside Room 358,
New General Classroom Building, for a mid-term appointment
in accordance with the schedule below. At the counseling ses session
sion session students will work out a program fOjr the next trimester
or term that they will attend the University. Students with an
overall average of 2.6 for work taken at the University will
receive notice of privileged registration and will not be
required to make a counseling appointment. Students whose
last names begin with: (A- D ) report March 7; (E- H )
report March 8; ( I M ) report March 9; ( N R ) re report
port report March 10; ( S Z ) report March 11. Pre-registration
counseling begins Monday. March 14. at 8:40 a.m.
ID CARD PHOTOS: All students who are returning to the
University in September will be required to have photographs
taken for identification cards. Starting in September, 1966,
the identification card will be an official document of the
University and must be used for certain activities on campus,
including procuring football tickets and checking out books
from the library. Students will receive notification of their
photo appointments. Failure to keep the appointment will result
in a $5 charge at a future date. The identification card will be
used for the entire time a student remaips on this campus.
Students will be photographed this month in Room 324 of
Florida Union, according to the appointment schedules.
TRANSFER DEADLINE: March 25 isj the deadline for stu students
dents students to complete forms for transferring colleges for the
Spring Trimester. Students who plan to attend the Spring
Trimester and who plan to transfer colleges -- lower division
to upper division, undergraduate to graduate, etc. -- should
file application as soon as possible in order to prevent delays I
in registration. Forms may be picked up and returned to 34 I
Tigert. I
orchestra. Tickets are on sale through March 19 at the Florida I
Union Public Functions Office, noon to 5:30p.m. ROTC cadets, I
$3 per couple; faculty (dancing) tickets, $5 per couple; spec- I
tator tickets, $1.50 each. Tickets are also available at the I
Army and Air Force ROTC Building. I
UF GOLFERS: Students and faculty golfers who wish to I
play on the University golf course need reservations for 1
Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays. Reservations can be made 1
by calling 2-7825 after 7:30 a.m. Wednesdays. I
r |
-v I' I

Gen. Bus.. Lib. Arts. JORDAN MARSH Acctg., Bus. Stat., I
Gen. Bus., Ind. Rel., Mktg., Fin., Lib. Arts, Ed. I
MARCH 14: LIBERTY MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. -- All I
majors. PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE -- Chem., Bact., ChE, I
ME, EE. CHEVRON CHEMICAL CO., ORTHO DIVISION I
Lib. Arts, Ed., Sci., Gen. Bus., Mktg. FOLGER COFFEE I
CO. Gen. Bus., Econ., Mktg., Lib. Arts, Ed. OWENS- I
ILLINOIS, INC. Acctg., Eng., Gen. Bus., Lib. Arts, Ed. I
CITY OF FORT PIERCE, FLA. -- CE. PENNSYLVANIA I
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. -- Acctg., Gen. Bus., Econ., 1
Mktg., Lib. Arts, Ins., Fin., Ed. 1

Monday, March 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

GREEK COUNCIL: Tues., Mar. 8. 4 p.m., FU 324.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Tues., Mar. 8, 8:30 p.m.,
FU 121.
PETER NERO: Mar. 18. 8:15 p.m., Fla. Gym.
Ticket Sales: Students only Mon. and Tues., noon to
5:30 p.m.. Service Booth. SI.OO per ticket for students;
two tickets per ID.
NAUGHTY MARIETTA: Thurs., Mar. 17. 8:15 p.m.,
Univ. Aud. Ticket Sales: Thurs., Mar. 10. noon to 5:30
p.m., FU Box Office. Student tickets only. Thurs. &
Fri., SI.OO per ticket.
CHEERLEADER CLINIC: Today thru Mar. 11, 3:30-
5 p.m., Fla. Field.
SPANISH CONVERSATION CLUB: Tues.. Mar. B,'
8 p.m., Johnson Lounge, FU. A program will be
presented. 1

thlsH
SPACE I
A I
V I
A I
I I
L I
A I
I B I
I L I
I E I
I CALL I
I UNIV. I
I EXT I
I 2832 I
I OPEN 1
I MON. thru SAT. 1
I EVENINGS I
I MON., THURS., I
I & FRI. I
I til 11 P.M. I
I Shampoo & Set I
I $2.50 UP I
I Phone 372-3581 1
I For Appointment 1
I Fashion I
I Beauty I
I Salon I
I 1013 W. University I
1(2 blocks off campus)*

Page 7



Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 7, 1966
~ i

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A Summer Os Small Victories And Helpful Joy

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JSlirH/LDREN WATCH ...
a mountain child Red Riding
Hood is a brand new tale These
children are watching their first
puppet show --a smash hit prut
on by Appalachian Volunteers.
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A CHANCE TO CREATE ...
/ze walks home from wood woodworking
working woodworking class maybe .this young
boy is dreaming of all the new
things he can hammer and saw.

By EILEEN DWORKIN
Alligator Staff Writer
A part of America offering only its natural beauty, without motels
or swimming pools will be the vacation place for some 500 Appalachian
Volunteers this summer.
r ]
The Appalachian Volunteer Program is administered by 1 the Council
of the Southern Mountains Inc., a non-profit organization which ha. c
worked in the Appalachian South for over 50 years.
Appalachian Volunteers was founded early in 1964 by Eastern Ken
tucky College students interested in working with people of the
states isolated mountain communities.
At that time, said Fred Strache, development specialist for t
program, it started out with a concern for the one room schools.
Some 16 volunteers renovated 45 schools. Now the emphasis has
expanded to include community development and curriculum enrich enrichment.
ment. enrichment.
On Saturday, Strache interviewed UF students who were interested
in the program. He hopes to hire five or six UF students.
Half of these 500 volunteers will be college graduates -- some
deciding what to get their masters degree in, said Strache. The
others will be undergraduates who want to gain experience and do
something to help.
Last summer 150 volunteers from 35 states and 42 colleges were a
part of the program. Most states will probably be represented this
summer.
Satisfaction in small victories and patience in the face of frustra frustration
tion frustration are personality qualifications, Strache said. He added, Appa Appalachian
lachian Appalachian Volunteers are not a do-good outfit, but a group of catalysts.
The conditions will probably be the most flexible a student will
ever work under, said Strache. The rules only include getting up
when its light and going to bed when it is dark.
One field man will help every 40 volunteers. He will visit them about
once a week. The volunteer team will consist of three to ten people
depending on the size of the community.
Strache explained that they try to vary the volunteers working in the
community not only in the cultural backgrounds and beliefs but in geo geographical
graphical geographical location of their home and school. This enables the com community
munity community to come in contact with different types of people, he said.
The children will range in ages from four to 18. How the volunteer
captures and maintains their interest will depend on whether they
come back.
An important part of this program includes making the parents a
part of the community. Pot luck suppers were used as town meetings
to discuss problems. Strache emphasized that parents and children
in Appalachia are the same as in Gainesville -- they need to know
someone is interested in them and cares.
I could probably go into town here, said Strache, and find a
third grader who couldnt read, but most likely he would be receiving
some type of help. The difference is that there arent as many agen agencies
cies agencies or college students to help in Appalachia.
Right now, he said, the Appalachia Program is setting up five
experimental schools for dropouts.
The idea, he said, is to provide a school geared to mountain life.
Even first grade books are geared to the middle class, Strache
explained. The stories are all about children living in surburban
homes near big cities.
This is irrelevant to the group we are working with. It is up to the
volunteers to provide the children with things they can associate with.
Strache said that volunteers will participate in a ten day orientation
and training session before they begin work in the field. June 15.
The final two day evaluation will end on Aug. 20.
Volunteers will have no financial obligation, stated Strache.
All incidental expenses of the project will be met by the organization
Applications can be obtained from Steve Cheeseman or by writing
Appalachian Volunteers, Council of the Southern Mountains, Inc.
Berea, Ky. Volunteers must be at least 18 years old.
Applications should be mailed in by March 15 if possible.

i ~~~
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...AS VOLUNTEERS PERFORM
A back stage view shows
volunteers putting on their pro production
duction production of Little Red Riding Hood.
The stage is every bit a home homemade
made homemade job £/ze young watchers
don't mind a lack of polish.
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...AND A CHANCE TO LEARN
its his first time writing with
colored pencils -- his first time
seeing the colors as he actually
puts them down.



Communications
Week

Experience 'Good l
UF graduate Fred Ward returned home Friday to sing the praises
f the experience he received while attending the UF.
Ward, a prominently known free lance photographer, was one of a
umber of state and nationally known persons to speak to UF journa journasm
sm journasm students and faculty Friday.
The experience I got here was the most-valuable I have ever had,
rard said in reference to his past work on The Alligator, Seminole
nd Orange Peel.
Free-lancing is one of the most exciting jobs in the world, he said,
s he spoke of some of his trying assignments as a magazine photo photorapher.
rapher. photorapher.
Contrary to what many people think, Ward explained, a free lance
lotographer does not shoot pictures and then try to sell them to
lients.
Ward said most free lancers work only on assignments before an
vent, and for a specific client.
One of the most difficult aspects of being a free lance photographer
5 getting known, since most work is done by assignment.
You have to be known, he said, you just cant get in touch with
veryone.
The photographer said the high cost of equipment and the lack of
jture security are two reasons why more photographers dont enter
le free-lance field.
He said the advantages of free-lancing are freedom to work for
ourself and use your own ideas, opportunities for high salaries and
Dts of travel, more of your work is printed, and you cover more big
tories.
Ward said in order to be a successful photographer, its necessary
) get photographs published every day.
A free lancer must be able to shape every single day to a different
lient.
Ward said he is often asked if free-lancing is a glamorous life. His
nswer:
Yes, but . theres always the buts.
Bright Forecast
UF journalism students and faculty received a bright forecast for
ie future of their profession in a speech given by Clayton Kirkpatrick,
lanaging editor of the Chicago Tribune.
Kirkpatricks speech was given at the Journalism Day luncheon
ponsored by the Florida Press Association Friday.
The newspaper industry is right for expansion and growth today,
ie editor said.
Kirkpatrick pointed out four areas which are indictive of the growth
otentialities for newspapers:
The product the recognition that news is a saleable item is
ecoming more prominent.
The audience population and the number of households growth
oth point towards a larger audience with more time and desire to read.
The industry the size of newspapers, their circulation, numbers
f employees and revenue all indicate the growth potential of news newsapers.
apers. newsapers.
The journalists more and more people are entering the pro-
schools, their character as moralists lends itself to the
oleos newspapers as guardians.
The future looks good, Kirkpatrick said, but recognizing it
dll not be quick and easy.
Jim Jm
§ %
A PHOTOGRAPHERS DISCUSSION.
Fred Ward (left) UF graduate and photographer for the
yndicate of New York City, and Alligator photograp Friday
ilk during a Communications Week intermission at the Hub Friday.

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COMMUNICATIONS WEEK BEGINS

Communications Week began on Friday with lec lectures
tures lectures by several newspaper executives from through throughout
out throughout the state and nation. Vince Spezzano, left, dir director
ector director of public service and research for the Gannett
Newspaper Company of Rochester, N. Y., was the
opening speaker, discussing Today, the new Gannett
publication in Cocoa that will be launched March 21.

He Knows How To Buy A 6 Brothel 9

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Hank Messick is a man filled
with little bits of information such
as how to buy a brothel or who to
see about setting up a bolita ring.
His extra education came as a
side benefit of his job as crack"
crime reporter for the Miami Her Herald.
ald. Herald.
Messick described his job
and also told exactly how a brothel
can be purchased at the annual
Sigma Delta Chi Founders Day
Banquet last Friday.
Messick joined the Herald staff
last year specifically to work as
a crime reporter. He has studied
crime like some people study edu education
cation education or law or medicine. In 1963
he was awarded a Ford Foundation
grant to study organized crime in
the United States. His study car carried
ried carried him through dozens of well
known and not-so-well known crime
hotbeds across the nation.
Larry Jinks, Miami Herald as assistant
sistant assistant managing editor, chaired
Messicks speech at the Banquet.
Crime is the biggest business
in the U. 5., Messick said. It
takes just as much training and
experience as any other job.
He estimated the worth of U. S.
organized crime at anywhere from
sls to SSO billion.
The brothel deal came as a part
of his general investigation into
organized Miami crime. As he put
it, one day he got this offer for a
brothel, so he decided to take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the bargain.
The madam had been forced to
sell because her husband was in
prison. She was shorthanded and
couldnt handle everything by her herself,
self, herself, said Messick.
So uniformed in a flashy
sports shirt (because he couldnt
fake a $250 suit) and sporting a
fake diamond ring, Messick set out
to negotiate for the brothel.
The dealing was slow at first,
said Messick, so an inside friend
called the madam aside and ex explained
plained explained that Messick was a dope
peddler.
Everything went smoothly after
that, Messick said.
But the deal was dropped just
before purchase. Within the week,
police paid a call on the madam
and the Herald broke the story,

Messick explained.
The story had a postscript, how however.
ever. however. Some time later this same
madam purchased a newbrothel
right next door to the acting chief
of police of Hollywood.
For his investigation and stories
lon Miami brothels, bolita, book
making and any other variety of
crime he can get wind of, Messick
has earned himself an unfavorable
mark in the minds of Miami crime
leaders.
Be prepared to be unpopular,
Messick told the listening journa journalists.
lists. journalists.
As a result, Messick says he has
received threatening phone calls
and had his car followed a number
of times.
Discussing South Florida crime
Messick said criminals came to
the Miami area not only because

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CHICAGO EDITOR SPEAKS
Clayton Kirkpatrick, managing editor of the Chicago tribune, takes a
moment's break at Fridays Communications Week session of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism Day.
Broadcasting Day today and Advertising-Public Relations Day on
Tuesday close the journalism schools Com. Week.

Monday. March 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Spezzano is shown with (left to right) journalism
student W. A. Darling of DeLand; Mrs. Nancy Ken Kenaston,
aston, Kenaston, managing editor of the Daily Playground News,
Ft. Walton Beach; journalism student BruceCongle BruceCongleton
ton BruceCongleton of Maitland and Rae O. Weimer, director of the
School of Journalism and Communications.

they liked sunshine and surf, but
because there was an atmosphere
conducive to crime.
The big problem comes with
big corruption. All you can do is
print it and hope the public will
rise up against it, Messick said.
The Heralds crime series re resulted
sulted resulted in a crackdown on crime by
both local authorities and the FBI,
according to Herald Assitant Man Managing
aging Managing Editor Larry Jinks.
But the paper must keep up its
pressure, Messick said. If you
sweep up the dirt, you have to keep
it up or in five years it will be just
as dirty as ever.
In city crime the big money goes
to key officials, Messick said. Its
not necessary to corrupt an entire
police force just hit the people
in key spots, he said.

Page 9



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator. Monday- March 7. 1966

Kelly Promises A 'Bare Knuckle Campaign

By GENE NAIL
Alligator Staff Writer
LAKELAND lm taking the
gloves off today, Gubernatorial
candidate Scott Kelly told support supporters
ers supporters from all over the state at his
campaign kickoff rally Saturday in
Lakeland.
Apparently all he recognizes
is bare knuckles, Kelly said,
swinging at incumbent Gov. Hay Haydon
don Haydon Burns.
In his speech before the thou thousands
sands thousands of supporters who braved
strong cold winds for the outdoor
address and entertainment, the
candidate hammered away at Gov.
Burns government by crisis for
the past 14 months.
Kelly primarily hit the problems
in education, tax relief, reappor reapportionment,
tionment, reapportionment, and state roads.
What action did the incumbent
take in regard to these serious
matters each crisis, Kelly
Get Ready;
Gras 66
Coming Up
By MACK RUDISILL
Alligator Staff Writer
Gator Gras 66, the University
of Floridas Spring Festival, pro promises
mises promises a full agenda of exciting
events, beginning on March 22
and running through March 27.
Highlighting the weeks activi activities
ties activities will be the Gator Gras Beauty
Pageant and Variety Show, as well
as the Student-Leader Banquet, the
Gator Gras Street Dance, and Spe Special
cial Special Events.
Providing a beginning for this
years Gator Gras will be the most
beautiful co-eds on campus, vying
for the crown and title of Gator
Gras Queen. The beauty who will
reign throughout the festive week
will be selected by a panel of
student and faculty judges at 8:00
p.m. on March 22, at the Florida
Union Auditorium.
Entrants will be sponsored by the
various campus organizations,
fraternities and sororities, and
will be judged solely on personal
appearance in bathing suit com competition.
petition. competition.
Karen Sams, contest co-ordina co-ordinator
tor co-ordinator said this years beauty page pageant
ant pageant will be among the most ex exciting
citing exciting and rewarding contests in
UF history. There will be more
trophies and prizes awwrded than
in any other pageant.
The girl named Gator Gras
Queen will receive an impressive
26 trophy as well as merchandise
and gift certificates from local
merchants. Prizes for runners-up
and plaques for sponsoring organ organizations
izations organizations will also be awarded.
All UF co-eds wishing to become
Gator Gras Queen 1966 are en encouraged
couraged encouraged to apply at room 315,
Florida Union no later than March
18.
Helping to round out the weeks
activities will be the Gator Gras
Variety Show, which will be held
March 26, at 7:00 p.m. in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium. Program
Chairman, Augie Quesada said,
The Gras Variety Show has
always been the highlight of the
Spring Festival Week.
This years show will be bigger
and better than ever. All acts from
Yoga performances to Dramatic
interpretation are welcome.
A panel of judges, to be named
later, will award prizes and tro trophies
phies trophies for superior acts in individ individual
ual individual and group categories.
Students, desirous of performing
in this years variety show, may
apply at room 315, Florida Union
by March. 11. Auditions will be
held March 14 and 15. The Beauty
Pageant is open to the public, free
of charge, courtesy of Gator Gris
1966.

asked.
On education: Whatd he do?
He appointed a committee.
On tax reforms: Whatd he do?
o
He appointed a committee.
On 1 constitutional revision:
Whatd he do? He appointed a com committee.
mittee. committee.
On roads: Whatd he do? He
proposed a bond issue.
On reapportionment: Whatd he
do? He went fishing.
The incumbent has failed to
provide leadership on each of these
problems, Kelly charged.
Kelly said the state has endured
14 months of crisis, 14 months of
inaction: and the state cannot stand
still.
The Lakeland candidate told his
supporters, who represented every
county in the state, that the main
issue of the campaign is the return
of integrity to state government.
Kelly said that he places the
states educational needs in pri priority.
ority. priority.
He charged the inactivity of the
state government has caused ex excessive
cessive excessive loads on property taxes at
the county level to meet educational
needs.

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To relieve this tax burden and
solve the needs of education the
candidate said that the only answer
was increased support from the
state level.
Kelly specifically excluded any
possible tax increases, or taxes
on groceries and medicines.
1 will not support an income
tax. Kelly also stipulated, men mentioning
tioning mentioning that it would require a
1 constitutional amendment under
1 the persent 1885 constitution.
In all other areas I will support
1 the state legislature on what they
think is best. he said.
I
Kelly said that the State Road
Department operates under an
archaic and politically controlled
system.
He chided Gov. Burns for saying
that he approved of the present
| system.
In his proposals for reorganiza reorganization
tion reorganization of the State Road Department,
. Kelly said he would submit to the
1967 legislature a plan that would
require the highway commissioner
have professional qualifications--
that he be a registered engineer.

Kelly also proposed the State
Road Board be made into a policy policymaking
making policymaking body, where now each
member now has a carteblance
within his own district, he said.
Entertainment at the rally was
provided by Lakelands Miss
Frances Langford, The Rebel
Quartet, the Tempos Dixieland
Band, Lou Bass, organist, and The
Travelersa St. Petersburg youth
folk-singing group.
Supporters flocked from all over
the state to the barbecue where
10,000 pounds of beef and pork
had been prepared.
Several of the candidates county
campaign chairmen also spoke to

HOW SHALL I INVEST
MY SUMMER?
Work Camps, Institutional Service,
Work And Study Abroad
Information Table Near BRYAN LOUNGE
FLORIDA UNION, Wednesday, ALL DAY

the convention on the states and
strength of their organizations.
The gubernatorial candidate also
outlined his proposals for a better
conservation program, more
women in state government, a state
bi-racial committee, and relief to
the states senior citizens.
Lee Alexander
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Cats Wrap Up
SEC Crown

ATLANTA (UPI) Even the
finest laid plans of basketball
teams sometimes go astray as the
nations number-one ranked Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Wildcats learned Saturday.
The Wildcats 23-game winning
streak this season and 25-game
streak in two seasons came to an
end with the Tennessee Vols pro providing
viding providing the upset, 69-62. But Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky still managed to accomplish
goals that would make every
college quintet envious.
Kentucky clinched a berth in the
NCAA tournament, captured its
22nd Southeastern Conference
crown and played under the coach
of the year in national college
basketball ranks.
When the Wildcats swing into
NCAA tournament action March
1 theyll be after their fifth
championship. They are scheduled
to open at lowa City, lowa, against
the winner of the opening round
contest between Miami of Ohio and
Dayton. Kentuckys last NCAA
championship was in 1958.
Now 14-1 in the SEC, the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats are assured of another con conference
ference conference title. They will have one
more game remaining, against Tu Tulane
lane Tulane Monday, but it wont matter
in the standings.
Mississippi State aided the
Wildcats cause Saturday by up upsetting
setting upsetting second place Vanderbilt,
the only SEC team that had a chance
to catch Kentucky. States 92-90
victory enabled them to finish in
a tie for third with Tennessee.
Both teams finished with 10-6
marks.
Had the Commodores defeated
State, they would have had an out outside
side outside shot to tie Kentucky. Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt ended with a 13-3 conference
record while the Wildcats enter

Close Call For Duke
But Devils Win ACC
RALEIGH, N. C. (UPI) -- Dukes Steve Vacendak and Mike Lewis
teamed for eight points in less than three minutes to rally the 2nd
ranked Blue Devils to a 71-6 G victory over fighting North Carolina State
for the Atlantic Coast Conference championship Saturday.
The win gave Duke a berth in the NCAA eastern regional playoffs in
Raleigh next week. The Blue Devils will meet the winner of the St.
Josephs-providence preliminary round game.
In the winning rally, Vacendak got six points and Lewis, the hero of
last nights 21-20 win over North Carolina, had two. Vacendaks came
on far ranging set shots and Lewis on a tip-in under a crowded back backboard.
board. backboard.
Vacendak, the cool team captain, wound up the game with 18 points
and received the trophy as most valuable player in the tournament.
Lewis had 10 but his rebounding was the key to the Blue Devils success
in the entire tournament.
State led until 4:22 was gone in the second half and then the game
turned into a lead-changeing battle which saw both teams matching
goal for goal.
Then the Lewis-Vacendak rally put the Blue Devils ahead to win.
Eddie Biedenback, North Carolina States ball hawk, had 22 points
and game high honors. But it was more Biedenbachs ball stealing than
his points that keep State looking like a winner most of the game.
Tommy Mattocks came in second in Wolfpack scoring with 14 points.
Mattocks put on a rally of his own shortly before Dukes surge by
scoring seven points in a little less than one minute halfway through
the second half.
The Blue Devils were down 56-62 when Vacendak hit the first of his
six points in the Duke rally. The muscular guard bounced back with
another basket 30 seconds later to bring the score of 60-62 and then
after Biedenbach made a free throw Lewis tipped in his shot to bring
the Blue Devils to within one point at 62-63.
Vacendaks last basket in the splurge came with 3:47 left and gave
Duke a 64-63 lead. The Blue Devils never fell behind again.
Guard Ron Wendelin made a jump shot with 2:44 left and Lewis added
a foul shot seconds later to pull Duke ahead 67-63.
Forward Jack Marin later hit two free throws and Vacendak scored
two more foul shots with 15 seconds left to insure the Blue Devil win.
Duke edge came at the free throw line in the second half when the
Blue Devils hit 13 of 16 after going 0-7 in the first half.
Marin and Lewis each had 14 rebounds for the Blue Devils and Ijpr Ijprward
ward Ijprward Bob Riedy accounted for 13. States rebounding was led by center
Pete Coker who had 12.

Monday, March 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

their last contest at 14-1.
In other conference games Sa Saturday,
turday, Saturday, Florida whipped Georgia
87- Alabama trimmed Auburn
88- and Tulane defeated LSU
86-78.
Florida and Alabama, with i identical
dentical identical 9-7 records, finished
deadlocked for fifth and were fol followed
lowed followed by Auburn, 8-8, Tulane,
5-10 (one game left), Georgia,
5-11, Mississippi, 2-14, and LSU,
2-14.
Lee. who was chosen as the
SEC player of the year, was se second
cond second in conference scoring to
DeFore, who poured in 615 points
in 26 outings for a 23.7 per game
average. Lee connected for 591
points in 26 games for an average
of 22.7.
This weeks schedule:
MONDAY Tulane at Kentucky.
SEC Scoring Leaders
Name, Team G. Pts. Avg.
Lee DeFore, Auburn 26 615 23.7
Clyde Lee, Vandy 26 591 22.7
Pat Riley, Kentucky 24 521 21.7
Louie Dampier, Ky. 24 498 20.8
D. Williams, Miss. 25 492 19.6
A1 Andrews, Tulane 22 419 19.0
Mike Nordholz, Ala. 20 368 18.4
Keith Thomas, Vandy 26 470 18.2
Harry Heroman, LSU 26 458 17.6
Ron Widby, Tenn. 26 451 17.3
SEC Conference Standings:
Conference All Games
Team W L W L
Kentucky 14 1 23 1
Vanderbilt 13 3 22 4
Tennessee 10 6 18 8
Mississippi State 10 6 14 11
Florida 9 7 16 10
Alabama 9 7 16 10
Auburn 8 8 16 10
Tulane 5 10 9 15
Georgia 5 11 5 16
LSU 2 14 5 18

Page 11



Swimmers Win 11th SEC;
Season Ends Happily

Floridas swim team put a happy
ending on a dismal season, winning
its 11th straightSoutheasternCon straightSoutheasternConference
ference straightSoutheasternConference title in New Orleans Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday.
Led by All-American Tom Dio Dioguardi.
guardi. Dioguardi. who took three firsts, the

CAMPUS SPORTS BRIEFS
I
Golf Team Ties FSU;
Netters Fare Less Well
Floridas golf team took victories Saturday but had to settle for a
tie with arch-rival Florida State.
In a four-way meet, the Gators whipped Auburn (22-2) and Alabama
(13 1/2-10 1/2) while deadlocking with the Seminoles (12-12).
Bob Murphy led the golfers with a 109 total for the 27 holes. Other
UF scores were Lloyd Watts, 110; Wally Armstrong, 111; Dave Oakly,
119; Mike Toale, 120, and Ron Murphy, 120.
The golfers next meet Georgia March 19 in Lakeland.

Florida State took four of six
singles matches en route to a 7-2
route of the Gator tennis team Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Co-captains Rick Chace and
Steve Gardner were the lone Gators
to win. Chace defeated FSUs top
performer, Paul DeZeeuw, 6-2,
2-6, 6-4. Gardner had an easier
time in besting Terry Poore, 6-3,
6-3.
The netters meet Stetson in De-
Land today.
Freshmen runners proved just
how good they really are Saturday
in defeating the varsity and Florida
Track Club in an intra-squad meet.
The frosh finished with 73 points
as compared to 65 for the varsity
and 35 for the club.
Outstanding performance of the
day went to Frank Saier of the club.
Saier cleared 6-8 in the high jump.
Charlie Dean of the UF Gymnas Gymnastic
tic Gymnastic Club took first place in the
Southern Intercollegiate Cymnas Cymnastics
tics Cymnastics League Championships at Fur Furman.
man. Furman. S. C. Saturday.
The win qualifies Dean for the
NCAA regionals in Annapolis, Md.,
March 18-19.
Kentuckys Rupp
Coach Os Year
<$T
NEW YORK (UPI) Baron
Adolph Rupp of Kentucky, at an
age when most men are facing im imminent
minent imminent retirement, climaxed the
most satisfying season of his
lengthy career Saturday by being
selected coach of the year by United
Press International.
It marked the second time that
the 64-year-old Rupp had been
awarded the top honor in his pro profession
fession profession by a panel of sports
writers, editors and broadcasters,
and his winning margin was the
largest in the history of the award.
The Baron of the Bluegrass, who
has molded a young and small team
into the top club in the land, re received
ceived received 168 of the 238 votes cast
by members of the press. Run Runners-up
ners-up Runners-up Don Haskins of Texas-
Western and John Bennington of
Michigan State drew only 12 votes
apiece.
TVwhoE. LUun
Qtyf rentals
Itniurraitii £>ljup
IC2U W. I'niv. A\e.

Gators triumphed with 483 1/2
points. Runnerup Alabama finished
up with 403 1/2.
The Gators took eight of the 14
events in the two-day competition
with four men responsible for all
the wins. Blanchard Tual won both

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the 100- and 200-yard backstrokes
{while Charlie King won the 200
breast and the 220 individual med medley.
ley. medley. Ray Whitehouse took the other
Gator first in the 200 butterfly.
Dioguardi set a conference re record
cord record in the 100 free on Saturday
with a clocking of 47.2. He equalled
his record from last year for the
50 free with a time of 21.7. His
other win was in the 200 free.
Tuals times were 57.2 and
2:07.6 for the 100- and 200-yard
backstrokes, respectively. King
came in at 2:23.2 in the 200breast
and was clocked at 2:09.1 in the
individual medley. Whitehouses
time was 2:08.7.
The Gators jumped to a com commanding
manding commanding advantage in the Friday
competition "and were never seri seriously
ously seriously threatened thereafter. They
won five of the seven events on the
first days program.
Despite their mediocre 6-7 re regular
gular regular season record, the Gators
left little doubt that they were in indeed
deed indeed the best swim team the SEC
has to offer.

The Florida Alligator I

Monday, March 7, 1966 SPORTS

Nine Takes 2 Os 3 I
To Even Season Log!
UFs baseball team evened its season record at 2-2 with a double!
header win over Miami in the Magic City Satu.day.
The Gators won the first game 4-3 behird the six-hit pitching ol
senior Ray Rollyson. They broke the game open with three runs in thd
second inning and added a fourth in the third to lead 4-2. The Hurri-j
canes came back with a run in the bottom of the seventh after
two in the first.
Every man in tpe Florida lineup got at least one hit in the affair 1
with second-s\cker/6ruce Moore the only man to get two. Tom Shannon,
moving back to nit first base position after two games away, drove in
two runs in the third with a homer. Rufus Frazier also connected for a
four-bagger for the Gators.
It took a five-run rally in the final inning to pull the nightcap out, 6-5.
The Gators went into the final stanza trailing 5-1.
Frazier was a big gun in this victory, leading off the final inning with
a triple. He was the only Gator to get two hits. Bob Hawkins and Bill
Blomgren each drove in two runs for the Gators.
Southpaw Ned Woolfolk started the game for the Gators but was re removed
moved removed in the third, despite giving up no hits in that time. Adrian
Zabala finished up for UF and got the win.
In Fridays game, the Gators pitchers were rocked for 10 runs and
12 hits as the Hurricanes won easily 10-5. Kelly Prior took the loss.
Skip Lujack had three hits for UF in a losing cause.

Page 12