Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Tlie Florida Alligatfr

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P/Cff ENGINEERING FAIR QUEEN

Today UFs engineers go to the polls to choose
their Queen of the Engineering Fair.
The slide-stick artists will have eight girls to
decide on when they enter the voting machine that
Alachua County has rented to the Fair for the oc occasion.
casion. occasion.
Pictured above from left are Queen contestants:
Gypsy Cox, Sandy McGinnis, Caroline Maslanka,
Nancy Adams and Susan Godwin. Absent are Harriet
Hughes, Dorothy Wright and Sherill Powers.


Britishers, UFers To Debate Integration

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Whether or not racial integration
is an impossible ideal will De the
topic of a debate between the UF
Debate team and a British Debate
Team Monday, March 14, at 4 p.m.
in the Florida Union Auditorium.
Jeremy Gluckman, UF Debate
Club president and a philosophy
major will debate with Richard
Quianthy, UF senior majoring in
Education. Debating against the
UF team will be a British Debate
Team of Michael Hartley-Brewer
and Richard Calder Jose.
The British team will take the
affirmative position as they de debate

Student Rights Panel
Meets NEXT Week
The panel discussion on students rights announced in Mon- £
days Alligator will be held next Wednesday night (March 16),
not tonight.
The meeting is scheduled at 8 p.m. in McCarty Auditorium. It £:
is being sponsored by the Faculty Study Group. £
Eight persons have been invited to sit on the panel: Dean of £:
Student Affairs Lester L. Hale, Student Body President Buddy g
Jacobs, ROTC Col. William N. Boaz, and Honor Court Chan- :-:j
cellor Herb Schwartz.
Also: Psychiatry Professor Marshall Jones, Attorney Selig g
Goldin and Students for a Democratic Society members Lucien
Cross and Alan Levin. ¥:
The meeting will be open to the public..

FoZ. SS. iVo. 109

bate debate in a British style which is
geared to the audience with minor
emphasis on factual information,
according to Gluckman.
Gluckman has been debating in
tournaments at Harvard and
Georgetown. He believes that this
particular debate Will be a debate
basically in the true Socratic
sense.
He explained that personal ideas
rather than facts will be empha emphasized
sized emphasized and that the important thing
in this debate is deciding on a
negative position after the oppo opposition
sition opposition presents ideas.
Resolving that racial integra integration
tion integration is not impossible cannot be

The engineers are actually selecting the four
finalists. These finalists will attend a luncheon at
the Holiday Inn Thursday noon where the judges will
rate the semifinalists on poise and make the final
decision as to who will reign as queen.
The Fair will open at 4 p.m. Friday when Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz cuts the ribbon to open the
three day event. The queen will be announced at that
time.

University of Florida

proven factually, said Gluckman.
The members of the British team
have many accomplishments. Mi Michaei-Hartley
chaei-Hartley Michaei-Hartley Brewer has a B. A.
in Social Sciences from Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham University where he was act acting
ing acting editor of his university news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. He was chairman of the
University Debating Society at Bir Birmingham
mingham Birmingham as.well as a participant
in political activities.
Richard Calier Jose has a degree
in law from Nottingham University.
Jose has taken part in television
as well as intervarsity debates.
He also presided over the Conser Conservative
vative Conservative Association of Nottingham
University.
Mondays debate is part of an
exchange program and open to all
UF students and faculty.
Thief Clouds. Play
NEW YORK (UPl)The Broad Broadway
way Broadway drama, The Royal Hunt of
the Sun, must do without its
sun. Paul Libin, general man manager,
ager, manager, said someone broke into the
theater and stole a 150-pound
wooden disk covered with gold goldcolored
colored goldcolored metal that symbolized the
sun.
Libin said the prop wont be
replaced because it is not vital
to the play. He suggested that the
thief might have needed it for
a coffee table.

EngineersFair
Begins Friday
By RICHARD HERRING 0
Alligator Staff Writer
Some 100,000 people are expected to visit this years Engineering
Fair Friday through Sunday.
The 21st annual fair in the Engineering Building and surrounding
area will feature exhibits by many of the UFs EG societies and
other displays which have never been viewed by the public before.
One of the highlihgts of the fair will be the hovercraft (Ground
Effects Machine) powered by a V-8 Oldsmobile motor. This machines
distinction is that it rides on air instead of tires. It will fly about once
an hour, and is being demonstrated by the Institute to Aeronautics and
Astronautics (AIAA).
The secret of direct freeze concentration process for orange juice
will be exhibited by the American Institute of Chemical Engineers
(AlChe).
The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE) will
show a film of the Gemini 6 and 7 projects. The principle of microwave

power transmission by directly
driving an electrical motor without
the use of wires will also be shown.
Sigma Pi Sigma and the Amer American
ican American Institute of Physics will spon sponsor
sor sponsor a tour of the graduate re research
search research laboratories. They will
demonstrate the basic equipment
used in physics experimentation.
The Student Satellite Tracking
Station will also have their facil facilities
ities facilities on display. A lecture tour
will explain the process of track tracking
ing tracking the satellites.
Open house- will be sponsored
by the UFs computing center.
During a guided tour the public
will be able to play checkers and
tic-tac-toe with the IBM 709 com computor.
putor. computor. Spectators will also be
able to hear music played by the
centers B-l high speed printer.
The American Institute of Me Metallurgical

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Compiles Scholarship List
A compilation of previously unlisted scholarships available
to UF students currently is being distributed by Student
Governments Department of Academic Affairs.
Bob Imholte, Secretary of Academic Affairs, said the 25
miscellaneous awards which make up the new list are not
found in the UF catalogue listing of scholarships and, there therefore,
fore, therefore, have tended to be overlooked by students.
The scholarship bulletin was initiated by Lee Borden,
Secretary of Academic Affairs under the previous adminis administration,
tration, administration, but was not ready for distribution until this week,
according to Imholte.
The list is being distributed to all dorms, fraternities
and sororities, and is also available at convenient places
on campus, including the Florida Union and Tigert Hall in information
formation information booths and the offices of the Deans of Men and
Women.
Each scholarship source is accompanied by an address
to which students may write for information or application
forms.
WAUBURG SERVICE TO START
\
Beginning March 19, Student Government will start bus
service from the campus to Lake Wauburg.
There will be no charge, says Secretary of Athletics Ira
l Liebesfeld, who is in charge of the program.
The buses will run for five weekends, ending April 17.
Departure times for the bus service each Saturday and
Sunday will be 11 a.m., noon and 1 p.m. The buses will re return
turn return at 3, 4 and 5 p.m.
Pickup and return stops will be at Fraternity Row, Hume
Hall, the Stadium Building, Florida Gym, Century Tower,
Rawlings and Jennings Halls and Sorority Row.
Liebesfelds assistant, Miss Judy Miller, says the project
will cost about $240. The money has been appropriated by
Student Government Treasurer John Darlson.

Wednesday, March 9, 1966

tallurgical Metallurgical Engineers (AIME) will
show the corrosion process of
aluminum. Also. AIME will ex exhibit
hibit exhibit a unique gold-cobalt bar which
can be bent, but which will not
stay bent.
A tour of the UFs nuclear
reactor will be presented by the
American Nuclear Society. The
society will feature a demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration of the mechanical hands used
to handle radioactive material.
The Gator Amateur Radio Club
will set up and operate several
amateur radio stations. They will
send free telegrams anywhere in
the United States.
The exhibits may be seen be between
tween between 4 p.m. and 10 p.m. Friday,
between 2 p.m. and 10 p.m. on
Saturday, and between 2 p.m. and
8 p.m. Sunday.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. March 9, 1966

International
QUAKE SHAKES CHINA ... A major earthquake Tuesday struck
the Kaifeng area of eastern China, seismologists reported. Peking
itself broadcast no report of what couldbea major disaster in an area
devastated many times by floods on the Yellow River. The Soviet news
ageney Tass said the earthquake was thought to have reached 10 on a
12-point scale. The Fordham University seismology observatory in
New York put the force at 6.5 on the Richter scale, compared with 8.7
for the great Alaskan earthquake two years ago.
EMBASSY STORMED ..A mob of 200 to 300 leftist students storm stormed
ed stormed the U.S. embassy in Jakarta Tuesday, throwing stones and Molotov
cocktails, and setting fire to American cars. U.S. officials reported.
The leftists, carrying out the first anti-American demonstration since
last falls abortive Communist-backed coup, pulled down the U.S. flag
and ran up an Indonesian flag. They damaged the U.S. embassy seal
and molested but did not harm and American woman, a representative
of the U.S. State Department reported.
DUKE TAKES DIP . Ambassador Angler
Biddle Duke Tuesday dived into the cold water
off the coast of Palomares, where a nuclear
bomber crashed seven weeks ago to prove
there is no danger from possible radioactivity
in the sea. The ambassador proved that there
was no serious radioactive contamination as
a result of the crash of a 852 with nuclear
weapons aboard last Jan. 17.
National
STOCKS RALLY . Stocks rallied in trading on the New York
Stock Exchange Tuesday inching higher on increasing volume. The
upswing followed Mondays sharp drop-the biggest one-day setback
since the day President Kennedy was assassinated. Some softness
prevailed during the first hour but the selling was quickly absorbed
and prices pushed higher with blue chips leading the way. Steels were
firm. Autos were higher. Chemicals were in demand along with elec electronics
tronics electronics and airlines. Aircrafts cut their first hour losses but were
still easier.
DAYLIGHT BILL . The House Commerce Committee Tuesday
approved a bill to put most of the country on daylight saving time
this spring on April 24. The bill would require any state or locality
electing to go on fast time in 1966 to start it the last Sunday in April
and end it the last Sunday in October. After this year, the dates
would be the same, but each state would have to choose between
daylight or standard time on a statewide basis. The current widespread
option practice whereby local areas choose a time standard individually
would be prohibited.
PROF WARNS LBJ ... A Columbia Univer University
sity University expert on China said Tuesday that Presi President
dent President Johnsoris measured use of f 'xe in
Viet Nam is excellent, but that fforts
to isolate Communist China should be abandon abandoned.
ed. abandoned. Dr. A. Doak Barnett, opening witness at
the Senate. Foreign Relations Committee*s
public hearings on China policy, urged that the
United States take the initiative in bringing Red
China into the United Nations.
Florida
NEGRO WALKOUT . Thousands of Negroes were expected to
remain at home again Tuesday in the second day of a boycott pro protesting
testing protesting allegecLsegregation and inequities in Duval County schools. The
walkout, called Monday by a coalition of civil rights and Negro
ministerial groups, came less than a week after assistant U. S.
Education Commissioner David Seely promised Negro leaders the
situation would be investigated.
POLITICOS CHARITY . Floridas six candidates fox governor,
four Democrats and two Republicans. Tuesday listed total contributions
of $276,500 to date in their campaigns for election. Gov. Haydon
Burns collected more than half of the total. $147,467. Burns added he
has spent only $35,211 to date on his reelection bid. Scott Kelly of
Lakeland with $93,101 and Miami Mayor Robert King High with
$30,659, were second and third on the contribution ladder. Kelly
said he has spent SB9 763 to date and High reported spending of
$25,819.
/ The F lorida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements anj
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 after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more thar one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc University of Florida ~nd Is
published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published s> mi-weekly. On)-,
editorials represent the official opinions of tlielr authors. The Alligator is entered as second class
matter at the United States Po.a Office at Gainesville.
y

Florida Senate Okays
Reapportion Package

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
Senate whipped to passage Tuesday
a 48-senator, 117-representative
reapportionment package. The vote
was 29 to 14.
The package now goes to the
House, which has'already passed
the 117-representative planbut has
not acted on reshuffling Senate dis districts.
tricts. districts. The House was in recess
when the measure passed the Sen Senate
ate Senate but was to go back into ses session
sion session at 2 p.m.
The measure was passed by a
strange bedfellows coalition of
urban and rural senators after re repeated
peated repeated attempts to get a majority
vote on a 56-senator substitute
failed.
Sen. John McCarty of Fort

U.S. Planes Devastate
North Viet Nam Bases

By MICHAEL T. MALLOY
United Press International
SAIGON (UPI) -- A U.S. mili military
tary military spokesman Tuesday disclosed
that Air Force and Navy planes
carried out the most devastating
atta:ck of the war on Communist
North Viet Nam. Four planes were
lost, presumably shot down by anti antiaircraft
aircraft antiaircraft fire.
The raids were flown Monday
against military and communica communications
tions communications targets from one end of the
country -to the other. They came as
American and South Vietnamese
ground forces wound up one of the
most successful campaigns of the
war in the South.
The four planes lost, all from
the Air Force, were two FIOS
Thunderchiefs and two FlOl re reconaissance
conaissance reconaissance aircraft. All went
down in the panhandle region along
the southeast coast.
The U.S. spokesman under se security
curity security regulations could not reveal
the number of sorties flown in
Mondays raids but said the in individual
dividual individual strikes were the most ever
over the North. The previous known
high was 240 sorties in a single day.
U.S. Marines and Vietnamese
troops today ended Operation Utah
which trapped the 36th North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese Regiment in a valley 330
miles northeast of Saigon. A
spokesman said about 1,100 Com Communist
munist troops were estimated kill killed
ed killed since last Friday, 556 confirm confirmed
ed confirmed by body count.
The massive air strike Monday
enabled U.S, pilots for the first
time to hit the strategic Son La
petroleum complex.
The Thunderchiefs dodged heavy

I NOTICE I
I The Board Os Student Publications Is Accepting Applications For The I
Following Positions. Forms Should Be Picked Up In Room 9 Os The I
Florida Union And Returned No Later Than Wednesday, March 16, 1966. I
I POSITIONS I
ms l
I CHIEF THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (SUMMER TERM) I
MANAGING E DITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (SUMMER TERM) I
I CHIEF THE SEMINOLE (1966-67 BOOK) I
NAGING EDITOR, THE SEMINOLE (1966-67 BOOK) I
I MANArir!ir rnimD 1 E FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (TRIMESTER 1 &2, 1966-67)1
£ NAGING EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (TRIMESTER 1& 2, 1966-67)1

Pierce, an he hoped
the federal courts would turn it
down if it clears the House. Sen.
Elmer Friday of Fort Myers,
charged the people of the small
counties had been completely dis discarded
carded discarded to punish several senators
from small and middle sized coun counties
ties counties who had disagreed with the
majority group in past reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment fights.
The bill requires candidates for
the Senate in the big NopttjjFlorida
district to run in a 24-county,
300 mile area bigger than some
states. It also provides for can candidates
didates candidates to fight it out for four
seats in a district running from
St. Augustine to Daytona Beach.
The bill is drawn along con congressional

ground fire to unleash bombs and
rockets on the target. They trig triggered
gered triggered a mushrooming secondary
explosion that sent dark red flames
into the sky and a smoke cloud
rising 4,000 feet. Pilots said hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of thousands of gallons of
fuel stores were destroyed.

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Buddha Soap Gift Set, $4.00
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gressional congressional district lines with f OUr
senators for each district.
Sen. Tom Whitaker of Tampa
who voted for the bill, said he
thought it was wrong to take con congressional
gressional congressional districts gerryman gerrymandered
dered gerrymandered to fit the congressmen and
try to fit the state senate into it.
He said he was not proud of hi s
vote, but the bill was good for
his county district which got four
senators.
| Reds Reject
| Arms Pact
£ GENEVA (UPI) The Unit- $
X; ed States Tuesday urged the
iv Soviet Union to join in a de de£
£ de£ monstrated destruction of
v. thousands of nuclear weap- ?
ons.
Elaborating before the 17-:
£ nation disarmament confer- X
£ ence on a proposal first made £
£ last fall at the United Nations. X
U.S. negotiator Adrian S. Ful-X.
X- ler suggested that fissionable >:
;£ material obtained from the X
;X weapons destroyed be trans transX
X transX ferred to peaceful purposes, i
jx The Soviets had rejectedthe :j:
idea even before Fisher spoke. :?



IN COMMUNION SERVICE
Guitar Better Than An Organ?

By BILL DOUBERLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
A guitar is better than an organ
or a church service.
Unheard of?
Not at the UF, because a guitar
will replace the organ in the 8:45
morning communion services at
the University Methodist Church
beginning this Sunday.

On Campus Max Shulman
{By the author of Rally Round the Flag Boys!",
Dobie Gillis etc.)
WAKE ME WHEN ITS OVER
The'Trtiuble with early morning classes is that youre too
sleepy. At late morning classes youre too hungry. At early
afternoon classes youre too logy. At late afternoon classes
youre too hungry again. The fact isand we might as well
face itthere is no good time of day to take a class.
What shall we do then? Abandon our colleges to the ivy?
I say no! I say America did not become the hope of man mankind
kind mankind and the worlds largest producer of butterfats and tal tallow
low tallow by running away from a fight!
If youre always too hungry or too sleepy for class, then
lets hold classes when youre not too hungry or sleepy:
namely, while youre eating or sleeping.
Classes while eating are a simple matter. Just have a lec lecturer
turer lecturer lecture while the eaters eat. But watch out for noisy
foods. I mean .who can hear a lecturer lecture when every everybody
body everybody is crunching celery or matzo or like that? Serve quiet
stufflike anchovy paste on a doughnut, or steaming bowls
of lamb fat.
Now let us turn to the problem of learning while sleep sleeping.
ing. sleeping. First, can it be done?
Yes, it can. Psychologists have proved that the brain is
definitely able to assimilate information during sleep. Take,
for instance, a recent experiment conducted by a leading
Eastern university (Stanford). A small tape recorder was
placed under the pillow of the subject, a freshman named
Wrobert Wright. When Wrobert was fast asleep, the re recorder
corder recorder was turned on. Softly, all through the night, it re repeated
peated repeated three statements in \\ roberts slumbering ear:
1. Herbert Spencer lived to the age of 109 and is called
The Founder of English Eclectic Philosophy.
2. The banana plant is not a tree but a large perennial
herb.
3. The Archduke Ferdinand was assassinated in 1914 at
Sarajevo by a young nationalist named Mjilas -Cvetnic,
who has been called The Trigger of World War I.
When Wrobert awoke in the morning, the psychologists
said to him, Herbert Spencer lived to the age of 109. What
is he called?
Wrobert promptly answered, Perennial Herb.
Next they asked him, What has Mjilas Cvetnik been
called?
Wrobert replied, Perennial Serb.
Finally they said, Is the banana plant a tree?
To be honest, said Wrobert, I dont know too much
about bananas. But if you gents want any information
about razor blades, Im your man.
Well, said the psychologists, can you tell us a blade
that shaves closely and cleanly without nicking, pricking,
scratching, scraping, scoring, gouging, grinding, flaying or
flensing?
Yes, I can, said Wrobert. Personna Stainless Steel
Blades. Not only does Personna give you a true luxury
shave, but it gives you heaps and gobs and bushels and
barrels of true luxury shaveseach one nearly as truly lux luxurious
urious luxurious as the first.
Lands sake! said the psychologists.
Moreover, said Wrobert, Personna is available not
only in the Double Edge style blade, but also in the Injec Injector
tor Injector style blade.
Great balls of fire! said the psychologists.
So why dont you rush to your dealer and get some
Personnas at once? said Wrobert.
We will, said the psychologists, twinkling, but there
is something we liave to do first.
Whereupon they awarded Wrobert an honorary L.L.B.
(Lover of Luxury Blades) degree, and then, linking arms,
they sang and danced and bobbed for apples till the camp campfire
fire campfire had turned to embers.
:V: .1 I<><>. Miix Sliillm:in
II you're looking lor an honorary degree yourself, we recom recommend
mend recommend //..S'. (Iturnia Share )lroni Ihe makers of Personna
// sttaks rings around any oilier lallier: il comes in regular or
men Hud.

The church has been working for
some time to find away to better
communicate with (Students, since
it is so closely connected with the
university. In this new service,
parts of the ritual that are usually
recited or chanted have been set
to a contemporary score closely
resembling modern folk music.
Since classical theology is no

longer communicating with the
modern world, this is an attempt
to do so, commented Rev. Thax Thaxton
ton Thaxton Springfield, Wesley Foundation
minister-director.
A sense of enjoyment has been
taken out of religion, Rev. Spring Springfield
field Springfield continued. To point out that
someone is tapping his foot to rel religious
igious religious music is to make him stop
at once.
He said this new communion
service will definitely lend itself
to foot- tapping Using guitars and
banjos for accompaniment ordin ordinarily
arily ordinarily somber parts of the service
will really swing, in the words of
guitarist Woody McDonell.
It gives a whole new meaning
to worship, said Don Songer,
student leader at the Wesley
Foundation. We often find the
traditional service hard to under understand,
stand, understand, but this new music changes
all that.
Needless to say, this innovation
of the communion servicethe
highest form of Protestant wor worship--is
ship--is worship--is a rarity In the book
Music for Worship in the 20th
Century, H. Boon Porter Jr., pro professor
fessor professor of Liturgies at the Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal Seminary of New York, first
introduced this new form of wor worship.
ship. worship.
T Tfie service, however, is not
designed for the students only.
This is a service of worship
put together for the University
Community, Mrs. Mary Elsie
Bealle. Wesley Foundation asso associate
ciate associate director.
This community can take a
service like this, Mrs Bealle
continued. Most areas defin definitely
itely definitely wouldnt put up with it.
This break with tradition is only
one of the many attempts made
by Rev. Springfield to reach the
students, he says. Last week, for
example, he played a Bob Dylan
recording as an audio aid in his
sermon.
I needed it to get my point
across, Rev. Springfield explain explained.
ed. explained. If tradition loses its mean meaning,
ing, meaning, I dont see why we should
stick to it. We have to see if
this contemporary service can be
more meaningful to the partici participants.
pants. participants.
Among those parts of the ser service
vice service to be modernized will be the
Nicene Creed, the Sanctus, The
Lords Prayer, the Agnus Dei,
the Gloria in Excelsis and the
hymns.
STUDY IN
! SOUTHERN
FRANCE
An undergraduate
liberal arts year in
Aix-en Provence
French Language
& Literature
European Studies
Art & Art History
Mediterranean Studies
Classes in English and Frence,
satisfying American curriculum
requirements. Institute students
enrolled at the University of
Alx Marseille founded 1409.
Students live in French homes.
Tuition, trans Atlantic fares,
room & board, about $1,950.
INSTITUTE FOR
AMERICAN AMERICANUNIVERSITIES
UNIVERSITIES AMERICANUNIVERSITIES
2 bix, rue du Bon-Pasteur
Aix- en Provence, France

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MODERN FOLK COMMUNION
Can a guitar replace an organ? This is the question the congregation
of the Wesley Foundation will probably answer after they hear the 8:45
a.m. Communion Service Sunday.
W gMMBBBBI
jk 1 iff
1 A AR
I A ~*mft p#
Mi B
881 bQh^B^^W
jKdBBHr^
' ;; .4, .J 35
:V | Mi £*' ; WILL HE HIDE AFTER SUNDAY?
Expecting criticism from all sides, Woody McDonell tends
to play a little more softly than usual when he accompanies new
University Methodist Church 8:45 worship services. I like
it, Woody says, but what will you think?
%
Unless of course it's a box of Hollingsworths candies. Any
other gift would be an insult to her ego . and to yours..
IIOIKY Pm X M
JHI

Wednesday, March 9, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

*'..l -i' i ait*3'. is. 11

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KDI'I'I *m \I.T
-pi l it STOCK
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on third floor
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ALLIGATCS STAFF
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W -X 71. ,
Exx r.£. Di'-r'-tcr Axix> V . r
Eiex _3". e Edits : 1 5"- Cax r. z-i
As-istiET MiXiX.-ik Lx:x ?:uSx>:
Sports Editor ............ Boc Writer
Wire Editor Sterre 3*41
Aiiisua Editors W.is VlibstXu.
£ :!e- 1 Lrarjxku.

The Florida Alligator
* 1- tb'-ii'l b; "//'l4'
i | \
f
MIKE MALACtHAN S

campus
pers]3ec-1 i vi'
- tr : pen the 1966 E x neers
fc
7_xtr._tx : .* it- 3_r *-- 3- pr-*;i-r.: f the Benton
13 weertac 5 tlecsed ..-- esc.r. Sinxx. Ir. x ,-.:v. r-speots
.* _5 34.5 Z it- £.ll n: ~ ' 3X. <
i--: .a-' r .- i ?roup whc *ar.ts the top
- r x .-. '.~ev ~. tc x_ '_:c vi- 33-;*.-: r > xer. who wanted
1. V. Xi _: x. - 3 7 3.*.
i _ic" £.- 11-s. text "- r£- is rise Fair chairman, chooses
-3C1T.3-: Ut: 1! XI £ : arlelil I*3l !>.
Tie ix. 3 T £..* 3.3 it £x v£ 5 £ : £eii~ .-.3 s:c however isn't
3 ii c re it " - >1 xi acceiJled in the aerospace
5 I £ X -.£ 1 II" -£ I £
7-.3 ?33" : : £ -xx" Part £.E> :: 51:ppv last year was. to be
35 masrx-_£ 33 ~13 : 30£-i ;i I either.
-3 < In r-3.3-3 -ji~ ax * ? rliTui.'s reocmmer.datier.
ic .* . r si a." uXTnr.stratir to d.-.te an, ..
3c- - -e the n st successful
? P -' -' Pf aid Steve Cfceesen n s rumtinf
- - - 3 ntrvls industrial rres rresv*
v* rresv* -ir : ..i3.?.C Kerp oa.i oa.i-'
' oa.i-' ' -' contacts he r\ :se
3jX. ~ ;.4
- ' -ic h£ p X. &1 als assut s that
:.3>'-' '*' '- i * i*-. 3-ic ~ is: tr..,t he is \v rtttnc
: fee personal st kt it t. oh.
fe* ' -" 3.3.7 s i '3lheer is FloritU'fs
'.I -*-I- i ...ZC' 5 Z7z.J7i't.iZ.
-- i"s~t~ Zi£ 3 3 r **.r lull :c rniec. tht cap N'twectl
' efeP m E uix 3- 3-. 3 3.1 He is quite a* re
v -' jj r ~ :r : ~ Fair. has besi. b.rcadeivcl K'yoncl the
77- Echo 3 '-333.5u .s Pll33;a::i£. One of the classes is
,-3x the Fair i r :xs 33 atexial is assifsmeets.
* :: i f: ::_ 7 £~ I~s executire secretary has N?eh hired
£- £ Xu'. i.C *X~£ 31555 --~ -3 S tlltll I.S u XlStfor SUCiVSS SUCiVSSf_
f_ SUCiVSSf_ 10rlit3 3
-fP. >-.5. £.- u. tu!*! ras cientite Fair its most sup^vrt
.1 F-rars. Thescter-lisg Tests aid class assignments have been made
T - Ttrr .*3l ;x x. 33 The Fair has its *n office ana phone this year.
cxsTtesT of Leu Therms Mart: 3
Perhaps tie- current emphasis or. the engineer as ar. integral pvirt
of society stems front the fact that lait year the Fair lost $3,000.
despite recor. ut3n3r.ee.
Lz>x t trass caixc 3 tb* drill field during the Fair. You can see
Her A the re--* air-cu>hion cars float around the field.

LKTTKRS: I
,r |ti
boo. *RI iek' I
_2_ '.' . ~ _ ~ m.,
i/ittor: H
'fb- > '-//.5.-'-i w"
i Uu ;/o pwrm.* BEVt'cV- xp. :* .'. j
oty-r '.ttU'U'*- H
7 h<- of. ,tr>- Ovv-f nr r'xf:; r .^H
p*-rrr.i> HIM ", p-rma.nwm m .f :."e i-:-.;-. J
:r.,.-,rr> or. m. vat.'. Mr H~i.> and Mr. Hr a,-
tt
,t t- >.*' *-'- thca-r .
7Mr.. **% r..l. o : f Hi/den Berts :Hasa'fl
'1" '. "i' V "* : " *> --'l:' El'H
,r*i y. fl
r>rw;n dignity/ -mm* B

ft.,r.> o' tr.: . Err 7 -nd tfl
I

-I
Ee* :m.- .* 7'- pr Ip* m. "-.tl
: I
£ I -.-
.'... best pr -polltidal das state t&*s -: :;.... -1
£,j. Bail Blitzezs sc o v." deny. r.is but
he ir-''.irr.be'*. Ha ternor wii. nt'd ain : ~ -ars
election that it will- take, someone a I t is : pro profe--.rr.al
fe--.rr.al profe--.rr.al than HIM tc.rtx ti e-acre srate --of FI nda
as r.- is ac'ustorfted a. rxnrrii.rsFFrr- North
r ioriia city for fourteen. year-.
I -would suggest that ir ir.Titaticc exaennec r y the
proper authorities to address the sraiset body of the
U. of F. be extended by the proper ocaim ream s. since
this is ht HE v;oIf t>- :stt.T-iri'..; reet-r. And
Ihr sure that the students for High and Kelly would
try to have their card:lares a a:lai le f: r th- question
ant response period foiicwirc tre address -- that is
if HE *:11 sanction ruestioc am rest*; ns- per. d.
Cm Elliot:. 3AR
cloo; man" tribute
Editor:
Theres bin lc:.< on the xo: of Pa* Brar.r.en s
Bicycle Shop. The grounds of ras sleepy little plot
are as littered with retrains as ever but they no
longer spill over into the neighboring lot.
A concrete wall has teen erected between the two.
and a shopping plana stands next to Hay s dilapidated
home. Remember those scrawny little wild flowers he
guarded so assiduously from the care.ess steps of
his custerrers? They're covered r> tw; ir.cr.es of
asphalt. Recall those scrcungy little sparrows he
used to feed amongst the litter of bicycle parts?
They've gone elsewhere for their handouts. Because
Ray s no longer there. And who cares'
The local merchants dont. .After all Ray era reed
for his goods ar.d services precisely what they were
worth. -- sometimes a little less -- and that s no
way to get along in this town.
The Peaceniks don't care. If ones prirrar;* com
is to he the center of attention vou can ;ust pick
an> cause. Look what h.apoer.ed the a: r!
ease. After he began to fade frott :e the;-
caught to: ar embarrassing length of time uu e
C auses down. No as an self -re >ce ri. t~u hi idst ill
o' you. the Viet Nam issue :s c: satisfying
t d ' c mg for old Ra
Ar.d the s dent r- .* ic ra n certainly c
re. Vo thefts he was ast a dirty old
>.o.c from a few iff >t it enpineers rides bis-es
anyway Its about as gauche as you can get.
would the In T rx'up s.
There was time then Ray ra if .. cf tht
fathers for violation .u one co&iog i --
a;u't!vv that the frm r.uty boy> would des *
his pl.u'e atxi help clean up. But since rer.tu a
s set sot the so-called Freedom Eo rum ht has
biller, from taxor.
So. there's a big lock or. the .Evr:: Ray Brannen >
Bicycle Shop. Chalk up ore more tor society
IVr. Collier. 6Eo
A word
to our roack'fs |
1 1
li'.o I looter occor'i all I*?rs
: : : to the eoitor. Doe to spvice limit- y
x t r:
:> at ions; however. \u- ore er>able to
c* print letters exceodiixj 500 vxords.
V
A



'pot -- pro and con

(This is the first of four
articles on alcoholism, smok-w
ing and drug addiction in A America.
merica. America. written by Mrs. Emily
MacLachlan. UP' professor of
social sciences.)
By EMILY MACLACHLAN
The use of marijuana cigaiettes
by a small but growing number of
young people brings up a contro controversial
versial controversial issue on college campuses
today reminiscent of the arguments
about alcohol in my own college
days.
Why is the use of drugs some sometimes
times sometimes advocated by the sime fringe
groups who support idealistic so social
cial social causes such as the abolition
of poverty and justice for Negroes?
Are they demanding simply the

Speaking Out

academic freedom to argue the
pros and cons of anything consi considered
dered considered by the majority of people
to be dangerous, or do they want
actual freedom to use have dirty jeans and beards got to
do with social justice, some pro professors
fessors professors and students are asking,
and why throw marijuana into the
mix?
Perhaps those behavioral scien scientists
tists scientists who study the formation and
operations of small groups can
throw some light on this puzzle.
Fringe groups of radicals have
throughout mans cultural develop development
ment development been the innovators, both in indispensable
dispensable indispensable for human progress
when they supported causes later
to be adopted by the majority and
simply nuisances to have around
whea they have supported lost
causes or just plain nonsense. f
They have pushed valiantly at
the leading edge of social reform,
sacrificing their lives heroically
to endless scorn, stigma and dan danger
ger danger and in doing so have brought
into being many good things the
rest of us now take for granted
such as the freedom of the slaves,
public education, the graduated
income tax and votes for women.
Today we may gripe about all of
these benefits but we would not and
could not dispense with them.
Conservatives often argue that
legitimate social causes are sim simply
ply simply the bandwagons that the free freethe

SPEAKING OUT
he differs with Elmore

By WILLIAM L. HARDY
Mr. Elmore, do you think this is a kindergarten
or a nursery school rather than a university? Please
do not insult our intelligence.
My column, in which I cited the meals you served
at the students expense, was run in The Alligator on
March 2, 1966. You say you paid the bills by March 4.
How convenient! It would have been absurd for you
not to have immediately contacted Mr. Rutledge (the
former assistant manager of the Campus Shop and
Bookstore, who is now Director of Foodservice; see
below), and arrange for payment of these bills. Your
statements are certainly a poor attempt to cover up.
What do you mean, An order not to bill them to
the Business Office does not preclude billing them
to me? The four written orders were made out to
W. E. Elmore, Tigert Hall, and not to the Business
Office.
What do you mean, mention of your payment was
left off the bills unintentionally? It is mention of
your non-payment that we are speaking of. On the
form printed in Mondays Alligator, it states No
charge, NOT TO BE BILLED in the space reserved,
for price, and the space for number to be billed is
left blank.
One of the orders was marked DO NOT RING UP
MEALS. When you take 20 people through a cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria line as you did in this instance and do not ring
the meals up on a register to make a record, how can
you have intention to make payment later?
You say, some confusion in filling instructions
resulted in no mention of your payment. I repeat, it
is mention of your non-payment that we are con concerned
cerned concerned with.
Sure, they were billed to you absolutely. As I
see it, on Wednesday, March 2, 1966, my column
cited this atrocity. On Thursday, March 3, 1966,

dom groups on the fringes of
society hop onto to get publicity
and a sense of identity. Not so
history tells us. When such social
reforms are taken up by respec respectable
table respectable people and show any chance
of success, dissident fringe groups
drop them like hot coals and rush
on to something new. They are
often inner-directed people of
great ability who have a knack of
foreseeing the trends of the times.
Social reforms actually have no
chance of being adopted until
nice. educated and respectable
people approve of them and ad advocate
vocate advocate their adoption. Sociologists
call these people our reference
groups of leading business and
professional men, educators, mor moralists,
alists, moralists, etc. Fringe groups abhor

the freethe tameness and boredom of res respectability.
pectability. respectability.
What has all this to do with
whether college kids should or
should not have the chance to ex experiment
periment experiment with marijuana and other
drugs? Simply this: that a few of
the innovations and fads started by
the avant garde and taken up whole wholeheartedly
heartedly wholeheartedly by the multitude have
come to reap an uncounted toll in
human misery and death.
When I was in college, young
people laughed at the moralists,
doctors and educators who warned
us of the evils of tobacco and al alcohol.
cohol. alcohol. The argument against them
was usually couched almost ex exclusively
clusively exclusively in moral terms, yet each
generation has to remold the mor morals
als morals it must live with.
Very few scientific facts were
known about the psychological ef effects
fects effects of alcohol and tobacco, yet
the disastrous social effects of
alcoholism have been known for
centuries. In all of the industria industrialized
lized industrialized countries of the Western
world today alcoholism and tobac tobacco
co tobacco addiction have become very
serious social problems affecting
far more people than the use of
personality-chaining drugs be because
cause because they are used by hundreds
of millions of people with plenty
of spending money whereas the
use of various drugs on a popular
scale is only now starting.
The millions whose health has

you had Mr. Rutledge send you the bill, and on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, March 4, 1966, you paid it. How clever! During
this period you were unavailable to Alligator report reporters
ers reporters for comment, remember?
If we could rid this campus, Mr. Elmore, of people
who are only interested in filling their pockets with
students and taxpayers money, perhaps we could
keep our excellent history professors and other
giants of the academic world who are here for the
primary purpose of this university -- EDUCATION.
If the manner in which you serve luncheons is a
smattering of what goes on in the Business Office,
what else goes on that the students have no know knowledge
ledge knowledge OF????
The error was made when these forms were turn turned
ed turned over to news media, giving you a chance to pay
them, instead of to the Grand Jury in Tallahassee.
NOTE: Mr. Rutledge, in spite of what has been
reported, is sitting in the Director of Food Services
Office. It is a wonder Mr. Koshler, assistant direc director,
tor, director, who at least has some experience in the food
service field, would permit his name to be used as
Director when he is not. What has happened to good
old intestinal fortitude! I mean GUTS, Mr. Koshler.
Students! Ask some of the managers of the cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria operations around campus who is giving them
orders. Do it quickly though, because Im sure they
will be called in for consultation in the Directors
office soon after this column hits the street. It is
the former assistant manager of the Bookstore, not
a man who is qualified and has degrees in the food
service field like Gay H. Welborn, who is calling
the shots in Food Service -- probably with an obe obedient
dient obedient ear to the Hot Line from guess whose
office in Tigert Hall.

been adversely affected and who
have finally died of heart diseases,
cancer, and respiratory diseases
could not formerly be counted be be
- be cause we had not gathered the
anatomical and. statistical facts
that we now have at our command
to prove Hie deadliness of alcohol
and tobacco when used over a long
period of time.
It takes almost a lifetime to
sicken and die from their use, but
young people now start using them
at a very early age and so many
are lost in their forties, fifties
and sixties who might live into
their eighties or nineties under
the blessings of modern medical
care. .
Furthermore, heavy use of al alcohol
cohol alcohol has become a major factor
in the rising rates of crime and
in the rising rates of the highway
slaughter in which we Americans
kill 50,000 annually, mostly the
innocent victims of careless and
befuddled drivers. Over a million
are injured and maimed for life.
We would have to fight quite a
large-scale war to achieve this
amount of bloodshed.
The use of alcohol and tobacco
was first taken up by smart young
people and by social leaders in the
vanguard of fashion as personal
rebellion against authority and as a
symbol of disrespect for the old
mores. The six million alcoholics
who today cannot stop drinking in
the United States, and the tens of
millions who cannot stop smoking
are the sick victims of what was
once simply a new fad.
To be sure, alcohol has been
used by many societies since the
earliest times. But older societies
that have used it for ritual and
sacred ceremonies were often
quite aware of its dangers. Their
poverty and customs limited its
use.
When alcohol was introduced by
white men into the American In Indian
dian Indian tribes they went wild, threw
their women and children into the
fire or the lake, and tore them themselves
selves themselves apart, so unused were they
to its dangers. Alcohol played an
important role in helping our an ancestors
cestors ancestors disorganize and conquer
the Indian tribes.

Wednesday, March 9, 1960. The Florida Alligator

freedom & what to do

Editor:
Reference is made to Mr. Lucien
Cross appeal to his fellow stu students
dents students consciences in The Alligator
of 4 March.
Undoubtedly many of us are
deeply concerned about the
achievement and maintenance of
academic freedom at the Univer University
sity University of Florida, but, for a number
of reasons, do not want to get
involved.
Those of us who are alarmed
by The Alligator reports of pos possible
sible possible abuse of academic freedom
of students of the University of
Florida might (a) ask the local
chapter of the American Associ Association
ation Association of- University Professors to
consider the activation of a Com Committee
mittee Committee on Faculty Responsibility
for the Academic Freedom of Stu Students
dents Students in order to determine t|ie
accuracy of the allegations of Dr.
Jones as published in The Alli Alligator;
gator; Alligator; (b) suggest to the editors of
The Alligator that they secure
and publish the AAUPs draft
Statement on Faculty Responsi Responsibility
bility Responsibility for The Academic Freedom
of Students, and (c) request that
Student Government set up an AD
HOC committee to assess and to
report on the state of academic
freedom of students at the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
The SG committee might be
headed by Chancellor Schwartz,
in view of the results of his pre-

LETTERS

Garcia challenged
Editor:
In a recent issue of The Alligator, Mike Garcia stated several
facts about Mayor Robert King Highs campus organization which
are incorrect. He has also . quite obviously let his personal pre prejudices
judices prejudices get a better hold of himself. Garcia, you see, just happens to
be a leading honcho on the Kelly Go Team.
Even worse .. is Garcias outright attempt to boost the Kelly stock.
He says in his column that many students are attracted to Highs
liberal ideology, but they are shying away from him because they
believe he cant win, and are afraid Burns will. This presumably means
that High will make the runoff and lose to Burns.
Id like here and now to challenge Garcia on several points of
this statement.
On what basis does Garcia contend that High cant win? Is it on the
latest poll which shows High leading his closest opponent by 6 per cent?
Or is it based on the showing that the David of Florida politics made
in the last go-round? In that election, you may recall, the dynamic little
redhead from Miami finished second to Gov. Burns despite the fact
that he entered in the last minute with almost no money and hardly any
organization.
Garcias statement, that many students who support High out of
ideological reason will switch to Kelly out of fear that Burns will win,
is clearly an implication that they should do so.
This in itself is an interesting point, for it points out precisely the
principle High is fighting for in this campaign; namely, the elimination
of the political philosophy, presently practiced in this state, which pro processes
cesses processes that political expediency goes ahead of personal principles and
convictions.
Also I would like to know why Garcia as a Kelly man believes that
High, even if he finished second to the governor in the first primary,
would lose in the second primary. Clearly if a High-Burns runoff
reoccurs then the Kelly supporters will hold the balance of power.
Does Garcia mean that the Kelly people, who are supposedly so dis disenchanted
enchanted disenchanted with Burns, will switch to the governor? If so can we truly
say that they have any true principles and convictions?
As to Highs alleged liberal philosophy. Id like to point out that while
High is a liberal in that he believes in a dynamic program satisfying
the needs of the people, he is quite conservative on fiscal matters.
High believes the taxpayers money must be handled with frugality.
His record as mayor of Floridas largest city proves this.
Jack Zucker

vigils .study and disclosure of ,i ,i--->buse
-->buse ,i--->buse of students ..civil rights on
this campus.
J. W. Leppelmeier, 7BA
rah. Herb
Editor:
Every day brings new and more
depressing revelations concerning
the dubious conduct of the business
department, the sad state of aca academic
demic academic freedom at UF, horror in the
infirmary and/or the continuing
duplicity of student politicians,
apparently not excluding the stu student
dent student body president.
At least ALL the lights are not
out. however.
Honor Court Chancellor Herb
Schwartz has been, visibly and
effectively, working in the best
interests of the student body and
the university, itself, since long
before the inception of the cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Since assuming office, he
has redoubled his efforts, ap approaching
proaching approaching problems with a bold boldness
ness boldness and no-nonsense attitude we
are all too unused to seeing in
our elected officials.
Schwartz, to my knowledge, has
not once compromised student in interests
terests interests in order to curry the favor
of the politico-emasculating ad administrators
ministrators administrators in Tigert.
My only regret is that he is not
in our highest office.
Bill Killeen

Page 5



The Florida Alligator. Wednesday March 9. 196

Page 6

L, K j&EWS. HB # j Jp' jfr m^jM l BJJmi K*V^
2s£z __ H~~

Flavet Walkthrough--An Eyeopening Journey

B? YVETTE CAHDOZO
Alfagatar Wnter
The ITs vtempcrax? marned housing fet~s tc hare some per-
So YE Aim ucstra tors took a slier: Talk las: week cc uicesy of S:o S:o---iec:
--iec: S:o---iec: Gcnemroen: through the paths and lavas of Flaret UL.
The? locked a: sr unlocked ditch offering a dangerous xer. pipe for
children :: crawl into. The? viewed toe spamst moss which looks
precr. but hampers cleaning and carries bugs. And they saw the
re avy CO2 extinguishers almost ar; Flave: wife -would find roust
candling if fire broke out.
Eeac of Student Affairs Lester Hale arid Director cxf Bousing Harok
C. Eater both said they had be-eo unaware of the problems viewed ox
their tike.
Fla Ter cou.rr.issi oners. however. say they have wrrrter rr. ary- letters
and tea: help has beer slow ic coming.
The nouses are considered temporary the} say.
Bur these terrperary*' bouses have server UF reamer students
since WWIL
The peer.e are living here NOW and we'd like to get help NOW.
court enter Bud Robison who beaus up the Flavet Problems Committee.
Flavet* in is die last of the old W~WU temporary' married housing
villages.
During me 1 54C's the UF purchased ei-military bousing from the
gc-.errroen: for SI each and set up. three viLages. FI a vets I and H were
eventually tom down. Bur Flaver m, put up just after the end of WWIL
still lacks a demolition date.
The village bouses 42 1 families almost half the UF married
population. The entire flavet system offered one of the largest
married srodent bousing projects m the L'.S. after WWU and
from what veterans of those first days say. it was considered one of
the best in the nation.
But the I'F's temporary facilities managed to suck around a limit
longer than planned one resident is marking her family's second
generation in Flavet bousing.
And during those years, the villages accumulated their share erf
little problems.
But now Tiger: says it knows of Fla vet's problems.
I'U be very much surprised if something doesnt come of this.
Dear Hale said of his village tour.
ij^wnr^BUT ij^wnr^BUTy
y ij^wnr^BUTy Spanish moss maes a pretty
decoration for Nisha Agrawags
outdoor swing. But that same
moss also houses bugs and makes
lawn mowing a matty problem.

jfffl
tSt '** *. -\_v IF WSkSHRfcr i *n. .'* gfa *,, * *.n > V
1 Y' 1 /?*' > > W 9 It'*"- < j9k f jr E 'm-s
''*- f'f'iSy?' M r .JgS§b
v"';v S?r p^ m * ~4KfF~s %r T >..
JrJvate hideaway? I
An open drainage pipe offers a tantalizing -- and dangerous -- hideaway for Flavet children. ve
caught a couple of kids in the pipe. says Bud Robison, chairman of the Flavet Problems Committee. B
Sc far nothing has happened and wed like to keep it that way. The thing to keep it that way. he adds, is
a gocd strong fence between ditch and wanderinc children.

l "T 1 \
' ifxgrv^K
Hi J| b miflv Hi
Above. Dean Lester Hale. Student Body president
Budd>- Jacobs and Director of Housing Harold C. Riker
listen as Bud Robison explains Flavet problems. Be Below.
low. Below. Robert Williams, one of three maintenance men
who care for Flavet HI grounds, goes about his work.
Flavet residents know they are expected to care for
roost of their own maintenance. But an extra set or
two of hands would help keep grounds around the 428
apartments in order, say Flavet commissioners.
I;':
jH 'yi .'^'Yi.'^^k
: i
U "W % J

r MH
L I
V HmS ~ I
L w I
WEIGHTUFTER S PROBLEM?
Maybe not fora hefty man. But
Mrs. Holly Kartzmark would have
a rough time lugging this heavy
fire extinguisher into the house if
fire broke out. A handsized ex extinguisher
tinguisher extinguisher would do the job. say
Fla vet Comm iss i oners.

Those
p ovary
have been home HH
t o UF ma rned BH|
students for oie, BH
20 years.
ministrators r- -bH
cently walked H|
cfQitTi £/zese free WM
lined streets and HE
learned of the
problems of Fla- H|
vet life.
PHOTOS BY
NICK ARROYO



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

|~ for sale |
1964 BAS Lightning Rocket. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Cash or trade.
$895. Call Dave Heney. 372-6938.
(A-108-ts-c).
HAIR DRYER, hand-held, $2.50.
1 pair white wedge-heed shoes,
size 9, never worn. $5.00. GE
steam travel iron, $5.00. Army
Dress Blues, 38 long, $25. Army
Greens, 36 R., $4.00. Call after 5.
372-6986. (A-108-4t-c).
1964 YAMAHA 250 cc motorcycle.
In excellent physical and running
condition. $360. Call Gary in Rm.
342 at 372-9167 after 6 p.m. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1
MUST SELL Used Frigidaire Air
Conditioner. 12,000 BTU, 220 volt.
$45. 372-8152. (A-108-3t-c).
GIRLS BICYCLE. Good condition.
$22.50. Phone 372-5791 evenings.
(A-108-st-c).
1962 DUCATI, lOOcc. MUSTSELL.
Engine good, anyone handy can put
it in superb condition. SIOO. Call
Bill, 378-4524. (A-108-st-p).
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-c).
HONDA 50cc. Low mileage, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Call John Steel,
376-9235. (A-107-st-p).
1965 HONDA S-90. Only 1,200
miles. In good condition. S3OO.
Call 372-9464, Rm. 1046. (A-109-
st-c).
for rent
AVAILABLE SUMMER TRIMES TRIMESTER,
TER, TRIMESTER, 1 bedroom apt., very nice,
married couples only, $65. Call
378-4798 after 5 p.m. (B-109-
3t-p).
AVAILABLE MAY Ist. Comfor Comfortable
table Comfortable and convenient apt. for two
gentlemen. $36 each per month.
No car needed. Across from cam campus.
pus. campus. Apply 321 SW 13th St. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1
1 BEDROOM DUPLEX. Kitchen
equipped, extra nice and clean on
inside. S6O. Call 378-2083 after
6 p.m. (B-109-2t-c).
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
328 SW 34th St. 24 new 1 bedroom
apt. units, furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Available April Ist. Rent
SIOO per month. See Resident Man Managers
agers Managers apt. on premises after 5
p.m. Lou Schilling, apt. 10.
Managed Ernest Tew Realty Inc.
376-6461. (B-108-ts-c).
AIR CONDITIONED APTS, for
summer. Suitable for 2 or 3, $65
or $75; suitable for 3 or 4, S9O.
Call 376-8990. 8 a.m. 5 p.m. or
7 p.m. 10 p.m. (B-103-2tf-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).
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---107-3t-c).
--107-3t-c). (B---107-3t-c).

j for rent [
COMPLETELY FURNISHED 2
bedroom apt. TV, piano, kitchen
ware. etc. Lease for Summer
Term. At convenient location. 376-
7686 after 5:30. (B-108-3t-c).
wanted
RIDERS WANTED to Cocoa and
points between. Leave Friday. 5
p.m., return Sunday afternoon.
$6.00 round trip; $3.50 one way.
Call 372-6450, Mon.-Thurs.. after
6 p.m. (C-104-1 t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE. Have lost
roomate, one months rent free.
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 from
July 18 31. Please contact M.
Greene, 3130 SW 27th Ave., Miami,
t 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).
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
$32.50 plus util. No Freshman
please. 372-1226. After 1 p.m.,
376-1131. (C-108-st-c).
help wanted
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).
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).
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).
*
real estate
3 ACRES. Ideal for house trailer
living. S2OO down, $1,400 balance.
EZ monthly payments. Wooded,
live oak trees. Call 372-3572. (I (I---107-3t-c).
--107-3t-c). (I---107-3t-c).
HOUSE FOR SALE. No Qualifying, j
3 bedrooms, 2 baths. S3OO down, j
s9l per month. Highland Court, j
Ph. 372-6985. (I-109-ts-c).

Wednesday. March 9, 1966. The Florida Alligator,

autos
-
TRIUMPH TR-4. S4OO andslo/wk.
can get you the car, fully equipped
with wire wheels, seat belts, heat heater,
er, heater, and other extras. See Don at
64 Buchman D or call 376-7807
after 5 p.m. (G-108-st-c).
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 H. E. Wilhelm.
Ph. 376-3261. ext. 2271. (G-107-
st-e).
i. i.
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).

1959 PORSCHE, 1600 Coupe.
Radio, heater, new tires. Like
new condition and low mileage.
$1,650. Call Steve Moore, 372-
9307. (G-109-3t-c).
1962 CORVETTE 327. 4-speed
transmission, white sidewalls,
clean. $1,700. 376-9814. (G-109-
ts-c).
MUST SACRIFICE. Beautiful 1963
PONTIAC CATALINA Conv. 4
speed, p.b., p.s., many other ex extras.
tras. extras. EXCELLENT CONDITION.
A steal at $1,495. FIRM. Call
Tim at 376-9793, 103 SW 12th St.
(G-l 09-3 t-c).
1965 YELLOW GTO. $1 000 off
list price. Under 10.000 miles.
In cherry shape. Please call even evenings.
ings. evenings. 378-1059. (G-109-3t-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).
LOOK. 1964 FAIRLANE 500.
Beautiful Burgandv and white. AT.
R and H, Excellent. Must Sell due
to purchase of new car. Call Col Collect,
lect, Collect, 486-2121. Will consider old
car in Trade. (G-108-4t-c).
1964 SUNBEAM ALPINE. Bright
red with black interior. Excellent
condition, low mileage. 376-1728.
(G-108-4t-e).
1960 AUSTIN HEALEY. Must Sell.
$895 or best offer. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. white, wire wheels. See at
1231 SW 4th Ave. Call 372-4973.
(G-1 08-4 t-c).
ggjggy
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.
H M
H r, SHI
| L>. i M M
lie

Page 7

lost-found
LOST Lilac Siamese Kitten lost
in NW section near Cl on March
3rd. If seen or found, call 378-
4647. Reward. (L-l 08-4 t-c).
LOST Large Set of Keys. Please
call Political Science Dept. Ext.
2904. (L-l 09-1 t-c).
LOST February 25th at Howard
Johnsons, black pattern purse with
small handle. Keep money but
please return immigration papers
and passport. Carmen Freitas,
376-9735. (L-109-ts-c).
services
RUBYS ALTERATIONS. 1238 SW
3rd Ave. 376-8506. (M-89-lt-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING. Done
on a new IBM Selectric, Courier
lettering. Im on approved Grad Graduate
uate Graduate list and have passed Medi Medical
cal Medical Terminology. Call Mrs. Lyons
anytime, 376-7160. (M-103-1 t-c).
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. 376-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-95-ts-c).
FRAN/ KAFKA'S^)
Ftriall
ANTHONY PERKINS
-2:50
4:50-7:00-9:05^^
HMuIIIM
DMIVI-IM THtATMi
TONITE O COLOR
THRU THUR J HITS
FIRST AREA SHOWING
Teen-Agers Zoom J
To Supersize And
Terrorize A Town! ..COLOR*
~pf aS A SZ v
Feed* and
nVYI
Swingers
o ZkJ*? JIM REEVES

Fit NOW^X^
HhUUhUUi IN COLOR AT l:00-3:2()\.
M.W. 13th St at 23rdRoadf 5:20-7:30-9-35
4jjft7r LANA TURNER \
FORSYTHE KEI'R DULLEA"^
'^nrnrnTTTT^wmvTvmpfVTCm^v

I DON'T BE UNARMED I
I BUSINESS-WISE I
, '.JL
' 'OK
I
I PREPARE YOURSELF I
I WITH 'GATOR ADS I
ii
-> : '''' ? - C*
n|
v . v J jf
* Tj ju
Hj
//rtt I tmesptwho
I CAME IN FROM I
I THE COLD I



, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday. March 9. 1966

Page 8

'
I(Lp T Mik iHr TE-.
streits
Traveling . ladylike. The Honda
people realize that young ladies also
greatly enjoy the thrill of owning and
riding a Honda. So here's Honda: slim,
stylish . and so ladylike. Find your
taste in Horudas at Straits.

. um -tiL..- ' ** ...
nBrJ p^yi
; % wf 7 D_ J.;,
gltt | | *
campus & career shop
Every girl knows her purse is an asset as well as an accent.
Campus & Career Shop has just the right size and type purse
you are looking for to be in style -- yet be distinctive.
es
record bar
-9*
Well, hello Louie! Louie Armstrong is always a hit with
customers of the Record Bar. But so are many other hundreds
of performers. And the Record Bar carries them all.

**^
I Jfe*.
J/K/
*
I Mmmmmmm! Another g
I UFer Gae Walters, lUC,
I enough of Jerry's good fc
£o serve you
m U M
mml
8 8 8 I ?



M - 3sAHHHkkHP^9||H
'M&J 4# k
n
r ca/ /bod £rea£ from Jerry's. I
ike hundreds more can't get I
od. Two convenient locations I
m

IjBBP
Ik* ..v K?
*> 1 1 % 'i^F"^*
Iflfli g9Ha|gL
*&*'*. h **
~*<. : + *%, I A^(illMP^^v-'<<> ;>> >- y^MajHiwgSg\
tropical pontiac
Unfortunately, this year's dynamic Tontiac tiger doesn't
come equipped with the above hood ornament. But pick up a
'66 at Tropical Pontiac today and you'll be able to add your
own extras.
*- tmi i.'ajfcys El I F
house of travel
Whether you're planning to travel alone or in a group, the folks
at House of Travel offer individual attention to your travel arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. /rs their attention to little (( extra" details that make your
stay . and yonr getting there . more comfortable and
enjoyable. -,

Wednesday, March 9, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

1 j* f:! jftsss
£ H iio; v
S iftift- -> HmJli JRfe^.
b
silvermans
Theres always room at the top
for young ladies who have the good
taste to shop at Silvermans. For the
latest and best in sportswear or more
formal dress . its Silvermans.

Page 9



The Orange

ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE,
INFORMATIONAL SERVICES OFFICE.
Campus Calendar

PLEASE TURN IN ALL ITEMS FOR CAMPUS CALENDAR TO THE PUBLIC FUNCTIONS OFFICE, FLA. UNION

JOURNALISM DAMES: Today. 8 p.m., 191 5 NVV 39th
Terrace. Election of officers.
MENS INTERHALL COUNCIL: Today. 6:30 p.m.,
FU 123.
TUTORING SESSIONS: Today 3:40-5 p.m., 13
Matherly. Sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi for Accounting
211 and 212.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY: Today,
7 p.m., FU 21 2.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today. 7:15 p.m..'FU2ls.
Presentation of Admiral Albert Trophies.

... J
lires?
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
NOW OPEN
SEVEN DAYS
A WEEK
SERVING
Lasagna
Pizza
Spaghetti
Ravioli
Filet Mignon
(l ITALIAN
AMERICAN
CUISINE
2204 S.W. 13th St.
Phone 376-1867

CASH
CONSOLIDATE BILLS
TRAVEL EX PENCE
525 S6OC
Marion Finance Company Inc.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty Sc Staff
STUDENTS

PROGRESS TESTS
Students in the following courses are expected to take the
following tests. Each student must bring a No. 2 lead pencil
and will be required to use his University student number.
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
FToyd 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, 11 5.
116, 117, 1 i 8 or 119.
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday. March 15. 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 ) to Matherly 102, 105, 108. 112, 113. 114. 115. 116.
117, 118 or 119.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday. March 15. 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,
body 201, 202, 205, 208 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 2or 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.
MID-TERM COUNSELING: University College Students
should report to the appointment table outside Room 358.
General Notices
ROTC MILITARY BALL: The Military Ball will be Saturday,
March 19, at 9 p.m., featuring Count Basie and his 16 piece
orchestra. Tickets are on sale through March 19 at the Florida
Union Public Functions Office, noon to 5:30p.m. ROTC cadets,
$3 per couple; faculty (dancing) tickets, $5 per couple; spec spectator
tator spectator tickets, $1.50 each. Tickets are also available at the
Army and Air Force ROTC Building.
SUGAR BOWD FILM: The Universitys new film highlighting
recent Sugar Bowl football game activities will be shown four
times. Station WUFT will screen the 28-minute film at 6:30
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
(Sign-up sheets are posted in Placement Office, Bldg, H. All
are degree-level positions. Asterisk indicates summer em employment
ployment employment available for juniors. Interviews will be held in
FTorida Union unless otherwise indicated.)
MARCH 14-15: TENNESSEE GAS TRANSMISSION CO.
ME, ChE, Chem., Pet.. Geol. PROCTER & GAMBLE MFG.
CO. -- ME, ChE, IE, CE.
MARCH 15: FAIRCHILD HILLER EE, ME, CE, AE.
PRENTICE-HALL Gen. Bus., Lib. Arts., Ed., any major.

TAX NOTICE
Tax Collectors office, Alachua County Court House, office hours: 8:30 to 5, Mon. thru Fri.
ARRANGEMENTS MAY BE MADE IN PAYING TAXES
Should any tax payer, those paying for the first time as well as those having a higher tax statement be short
of tunds needed for these savings, Marion Finance Co. has a loan plan of payday (short term) or monthly
plans to fit your budget. Loans of $25 to S6OO. Sample loan plan: S2B returned in 3 payments of $lO, $54
returned in C payments of $lO, $75 returned in 6 payments of sl4.

POLITICAL SCIENCE LECTURE: Today. 8:15p.m..
FU Aud. F rederick H. Hartman. Univ. of Fla. The
World in Crisis: The United States. China, and South Southeast
east Southeast Asia.
STUDENT CHAPTER OF FLORIDA COUNCIL ON
EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN: Today. 5:30 p.m.. MSB
Cafeteria. Dr. Vernon VanDeriet, Infantile Autism.
Public invited
TWILIGHT CONCERT: Today. 6:45 p.m.. Plaza of
the Americas, UF Concert Band, Robert Foster, con conducting.
ducting. conducting.

BLUE bulletin

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 for the next trimester
or term that they will attend the University. Students with an
overall average of 2.G 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.
PRE-MEDICAL GRADUATES: The American Cancer Society
has made available two summer school research scholarships
to be awarded to graduates of the University ot Floiida who
have been enrolled in an,approved medical school for the fall
term of 1960. Preference will be given to students admitted to
the College of Medicine at the University of Miami and the
University of Florida. Interested students should contact the
Pre-Professional Counseling Office. 107 Anderson.
GRE APPLICATION DEADLINE: Deadline date for receipt
of applications for the Graduate Record Examination to be
given April 23 is April 8. Booklets on the GRE may be obtained
from 235 Tigert.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATIONS: The ETS Foreign
Language Examinations (in French. German and Russian) will
be given April 16. Deadline for paying examinations fee is
March 18. 3 p.m. Fees may be paid to the University Cashier,
Student Service Center. Receipts pf payment must be presented
to the Graduate School Office by March 18. 3 p.m. in order to
receive admission to examinations.
DEADLINE DATE: March 25 is the deadline date for
applications to be received by the Department of Foreign
Languages for reading knowledge examination in Spanish and
functional knowledge examinations to be given April 2.
FACULTY
FACULTY CLUB LUNCHEONS: The Faculty Club serves
lunches to members five days a week. 11:30 a.m. 1:30 p.m.
Thursday night buffet suppers. 6:30 7:30 p.m.
p.m.. Thursday. The film will also be shown in the Medical
Sciences Building Auditorium, March 17 at 7,8, and 9 p.m.
Admission is free.
COMPUTER CONFERENCE: Dr. Joseph Mount, director
ot the Houston Scientific Center, will address the morning
session of the Computer Conference, Saturday, March 19, in
the Engineering Building. Other discussion sessions, movies
and demonstrations will be held during the afternoon. The con conference
ference conference is open to the public, free admission. Call 6-8246 for
additional information.
MAY-COHENS Any major. MARITIME ADMINISTRATION,
DEPT. OF COMMERCE -- CE, ME, EE, Arch., Acctg.. Gen.
Bus. LIBBY. MCNEILL & LIBBY -- Gen. Bus.. Mktg.. Mgmt.
Eng.
MARCH 15-16: MAGNAVOX CO. OF TENN. -- Acctg.. IE.
BENDIX DIVISION -- Ps. EE, ME. INTERNATIONAL MIN MINERALS
ERALS MINERALS & CHEMICAL CORP. -- Acctg.. Agri.. ChE. ME, EE.
USD A- OFFICE OF INSPECTOR GENERAL -- Acctg., LLb!
LING-TEMCO-VAUGHT AEROSPACE CORP. -- AE CE EE
ME. ...

I. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, MarCh r 9, 1966

Page 10

.FLORIDA ALUMNI: Today, 3:30 p.m., FU 208.
'CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Thurs.,
5:15 p.m., FU Aud. Faculty and students invited.
FU FORUMS COMMITTEE: Thurs., 7:30 p.m.,
FU 116.
CIRCLE K CLUB: Thurs., 7 p.m., FU 212. An
invitation is extended to any interested Florida men
to attend regular meetings.
STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS ORGANIZATION:
Thurs.. 7:30 pm.. Stadiunrdldg. 236.
(See CALENDAR, Page II)


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Institutions Goes On Air

fcrs Social Sciences Depart Depart[t
[t Depart[t will broadcast on WRUF-AM
Inning tonight, at 9:3D p.m. in
Lies of eight general interest
trams called American In Inhtions
htions Inhtions on the Air.
[r, Herbert J. Doherty, Jr.,
Lrtment chairman, announced
broadcast will develop many
he themes and topics of the
hman American Institutions
ke and will be designed for
munity interest as well as for
chment of the instructional
tram. A joint effort of the
|al Sciences Department and
I# PEOPLE
tut
MAKE GATOR ADS
WORK ! !

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I H I I W always comes
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I Charge Accounts Free Delivery
j/ITAMIN C 100 mg reg. $1.29 59<£
I ODI'S PHARMACY FLORIDA
I 116 Central Plaza- 376-2444 PHARMACY
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WHY NOT SHOP WHERE IT'S FRIENDLY
AND CONVENIENT

I ELECT FRED B. I
ARNOLD (>
CITY COMMISSIONER, GROUP 2 \
I VOTE ON MARCH 15TH A
I "For A Businesslike Approach to Sound Government" j
I 9 I
I AAR. EDI IS THIS AN EXAMPLE OF EXPERIENCE IN LEADERSHIP?
Question: As you stated In the Gainesville Sun March 6, 1966, quote I respect higher education and believe
that the talents o t the University of Florida should be used.
Answer: As a matter of record, did you not vote against Professor Clayton Curtis' appointment as a member
of the Plan Boerd? YOUR VOTE as a member of the CAA defeated Professor Curtis. Professor
Curtis is now CHAIRMAN of the Plan Board. This is an example of caboose politics.
Question: Your platform states you are for tot lots and Olympic size swimming pools.
1 Answer: Did you not vote against Commissioner James Richardson's budget to increase the by one j
mill and the Increased revenue would go towards financing the tot lots and Olympic size swimming
pool? Where was your leadership?
CHOOSE LOCOMOTIVE LEADERSHIP
OVER CABOOSE POLITICS!
I h. I
ELECT FRED B. ARNOLD
CITY COMMISSIONER, GROUP 2
(Political Advertisement Paid For By Fred Arnold Campaign Fund. Tom Dobson, Treasurer)
I/' I

WRUF, the programs are all ar arranged
ranged arranged and conducted by a depart departmental
mental departmental faculty committee headed
by Dr. Samuel Proctor. They
feature talks by experts, observ observers,
ers, observers, foreign guests, students and
faculty.
The initial program will feature
a panel of honors students dis discussing
cussing discussing Am I Receiving a Qual Quality
ity Quality Education at the University of
Florida?
Beginning next week these
boradcasts will be heard each
Monday and Wednesday at 9:30
p.m. through April 4. Topics to
be discussed include Community
Power Structure, The Amer American
ican American Image Abroad, The
Churches and Civil Rights, The
City of Tomorrow,TheKennedy
Impact on American College Stud Students
ents Students and What Can and Should
the Poor Do About Poverty?
The final broadcast on April 4
will be a one-hour program fea featuring
turing featuring Barbara Ward on eoonomic
development.

.. ........ v.. mSWMRk
Watch those sharps..
Twilight Concerts Begin Tonight

The twilight Concert Season be begins
gins begins in full swing this evening as
the UF concert band presents its
first performance of the trimester
on the lawn of the University
Auditorium. The concert begins
at 6:45 p.m. and offers an evening
of light and semi-classical music.
A special feature of the concert
will be RaymondG. Young, euphon euphonium
ium euphonium soloist and clinician from
Besson, Ltd., London.
Young is renowned for his superb
tone and flawless technique and

PARK SERVICE INTERVIEWS

National Park Service personnel
are on campus today to interview
students for jobs at national parks

Wednesday, March 9, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

has received the highest recogni recognition
tion recognition from music educators and
critics across the nation.
He has been featured as a solo soloist
ist soloist with the finest bands in the
nation, recorded on Decca label,
and performed in such world-fam world-famous
ous world-famous concert halls ( as the Symphony
Hall, in Boston, and Carnegie Hall,
in New York. Young is currently
on the staff of the University of
Southern Mississippi.
Robert E. Foster, director of the
Concert Band, has chosen Festive

and monuments all over the
country.
Rick Salomon, director of stu student
dent student employment, announced the
interviews will be held in the
Florida Union. Students can make
appointments at the Building H
Placement Office.
The Park Service has thousands
of job openings ranging from ser service
vice service station manager to assistant
park ranger to busboy. Summer
employees may earn anywhere
from sllO to SSOO a month.
Other summer jobs with many
openings through student employ employment
ment employment include camp counselors and
Western Union messengers. A
large number of jobs in Europe are
also open, according to Salomon.

GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETINGS: Thurs., 1:30
p.m.. 235 Tigert.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP:
Thurs., 5 p.m., 4th Floor Library. Prayer meeting.
GATOR GRAS VARIETY SHOW TRYOUTS: Apply
FU 315. Deadline Mar. 11.
BASEBALL: Thurs., 3 p.m., Fla. vs. Fla. Southern,
Perry Field.
NEUROLOGICAL SCIENCES LECTURE: Thur&/,
8 p.m., Hospital H-611, Dr. R. W. Sperry, Effects
of Brain Bisection on Mental Function of Man.
MORTAR BOARD: Thurs., 4:30 p.m., FU 324.
PHI CHI THETA: Thurs., 7 p.m., FU 208.
STUDENT AFFAIRS MEETING: Thurs., 9 p.m.,
FU Johnson Lounge.
FIRST AID CLASS: Thurs., 7 p.m., FU 200.
FU FORUMS DEBATE: Thurs., 8:15 p.m., Univ.
Aud.
STUDENTS FOR BILLY MATTHEWS: Thurs.,
7:30 p.m., FU 218.
FINE ARTS COMMITTEE: Thurs., 7:30 p.m
FU 118.
BRAZILIAN-PORTUGUESE CLUB: Thurs. Bp.r
403 Main Library. Wilson Martins, Prof., New Y
Univ.: A Critica Literaria Contemporanea no *
sil. In Portuguese. Sponsored jointly with the Latin
American Language and Area Program.
PETER NERO: Fri., Mar. 18. 8:15 p.m., I Gym.
Ticket sales: Everyone Wed., Mar. 9, not ej 5.30
p.m., FU Student Service Booth. Thurs. & F . noon
to 5:30 p.m., FU Box Office.

Campus'Calendar
(From Page 10)

Overture in F, by Bus Guentzel,
as his overture and has included
such other popular music as the
Academy Award winning theme
from The Sound of Music by
Richard Rodgers. The entire
trumpet section will be featured in
a special arrangement of Cole
Porters Blow, Gabriel, Blow.
Charles R. Lunceford will con conduct
duct conduct a suite called Hollywood
Moods, which contains music
from the sound track of The
Robe and several other great
movies.
No admission is charged In
case of inclement weather, the
concert will be moved inside the
University Auditorium.
" I
OConnell
Speaks Here
Florida Supreme Court Chief
Justice Stephen OConnell, presi president-elect
dent-elect president-elect of the UF Alumni Asso Association,
ciation, Association, speaks today at noon at a
Student Government sponsored
banquet.
This banquet will bring together
leaders /Tom the alumni associa association
tion association and the students on campus.
Bill Gi'egg arranged the affair
with A1 Alsobrook, director of the
Alumni Association.

Page 11



The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, March 9, 1966

Page 12

FOREIGN STUDENT GOINGS-ON
'lnternational Affaire
By AZIZ SHIRALIPOUR
\ MESSAGE FROM OUR CHAIRMAN:
This is the first weekly column in The Alligator for the Board of
nternational Activities (BIA). I would like to take this opportunity to
extend on behalf of the Board our appreciation to the editor of The
Uligator. for kindly offering us this column.
Many of the students on campus do not know what BIA is. and what
its functions are. For those who do not know, the members of BIA are
the Foreign Students Advisor, the presidents of the different Inter International
national International Clubs (Arab Club. Chinese, Indian, gj^j
Latin American. European and Persian) and
the Secretary of International Affairs, who
is also a cabinet member in Student Govern- jg|
ment. JfeU
The BIA promotes monthly parties, ban- | fIR
quets and so on. The highlights of BlAs WL IE
international activities is International B
Week, by which BIA presents speakers.
a party sports
activities and a talent show. JB
The main objective of BIA is to promote NASER NATHAN
more understanding and cooperation between students of different
countries, including Americans. In past years our activities were
attended mostly by foreign students. We hope that this year more
American students will show interest and attend our activities.
Hans Masri, Chairman
ARAB CLUB -- Picnic at Hutchinson Lake (Yates), Saturday, March
13. Food will be Shishkebab. $2.00 per person and $3.00 per couple.
All interested people are invited. For more information call FR 8-2768.
Dealine is Friday, March 12.
INDIA CLUB -- Indian movie Payassa will be shown on March 4
at 8 p.m. in the auditorium (H-611) of the Health Center. Movie has
English subtitles.
Monthly India Club meeting will be held on March 12 at 8 p.m. in
Room 324 of the Florida Union, followed by documentary movies
and refreshments.
EUROPEAN CLUB General meeting on Tuesday, March 8, at
8 p.m., Room 212, Florida Union.
LATIN AMERICAN CLUB -- A smoker was held at the International
Center last week for the participants of the Latin Fiesta during
International Week.
A general assembly is slated Sunday, March 14. Location and time
to be announced.
PERSIAN CLUB New Years party at Highland Court Manor
Community Center on Saturday. March 19 8 p.m.
Persian Club won both trophies for single and group acts of the
International Talent Show this year. Naser Nathan was the winner
of the single act.
* +
(This column belongs to BIA and international students. If you have
any comments, articles about your country, etc., write the Editor,
c/o International Center.)

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4 Mathematics-Simple As ABC ...

Mathematics is as simple as
ABC--at least thats what Dr.
Alexander D. Wallace, professor
of mathematics contends in a cur current
rent current study comparing math to lan language.
guage. language.
Wallace, working with Dr. Alex Alexander
ander Alexander R. Bednarek on relation relationtheory
theory relationtheory in mathematical computa computation,
tion, computation, recently compiled a report
on the similarities between lan language
guage language and mathematics.
Like all languages, mathema mathematics''is
tics''is mathematics''is written in sentences, has
a verb, an object and a subject--
and like all language, it is the
big words that throw students.
The equation x equals 1 is the
same as stating that it is one.
One expects children in our
schools to comprehend such sen sentences
tences sentences at five or six years of
age, but we do not expect them to
read and understand such equally
elementary mathematical senten sentences,
ces, sentences, Wallace pointed out.
Wallace is working through a
$71,000 National Science Founda Foundation
tion Foundation grant awarded to him and
Bednarek for work on a research
program entitled Continuous and
Discrete Classification.
They hope that efforts of this
study will create an abstract math mathematical
ematical mathematical solution for the filing of
cumulative data in libraries and
Deadline Set
For Blue Key
Applications
Applications for Florida Blue
Key may be obtained at the Infor Information
mation Information Desk oi the Florida Union.
Deadline for return of the applica application
tion application is March 11 at 5 p.m.
Florida Blue Key is an active
honorary mens leadership frater fraternity.
nity. fraternity. Its objects are serving the
University, unification of leader leadership.
ship. leadership. promotion of the various
activities of student life and the
fostering of a spirit of democracy
among Florida men. says Blue Key
spokesman Byron Groves.

make it instantly available.
Age of the New Mathematics,
the title of Wallaces report states
that the new math is based on
considerable old material.
The sentence. ax(squared)plus
bx plus c equals 0. has retained
this form for about two centuries
and was as generally comprehen comprehensible
sible comprehensible then as now. Dr. Wallace
noted.
But the remarkable thing about
this sentence, Wallace emphasiz emphasized,
ed, emphasized, is that it is understandable in
all languages and would appear the
same in a book of Chinese, Greek,
Russian or English.
Unlike most languages, mathe-
Council To Hear
Van DeR ie t
Dr. Vernon D. Van Deiet, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of Clinical Psy Psychology
chology Psychology of the College of Health
Related Professions, will speak to
the student chapter of the Council
for Exceptional Children today.
His lecture, Infantile Autism
will be given at 5:30 p.m. in the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center
cafeteria. Everyone is invited.

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matics is universal in understand understanding.
ing. understanding. lf we evpr communicate
with beings on,other planets, matii matii,
, matii, ematics certainly will be the lan language
guage language we use. Wallace said.
In his paper Wallace stated the
new math is directly related to
the level on which it is taught.
The only new aspect is in the
approach and age level.
When can a child learn algebra
or calculus?
It is a favorite maxim of mine,
Wallace said, that mathematics
is an experimental science and
one cannot say what is learnable
at what age until one has experi experimented.
mented. experimented.
Purim Dinner And Auction
Sunday March 13, 6 P.M.
Prizes donated by local
merchants to beauctioned
away dirt cheap. Al I pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds to charity. For re reservations,
servations, reservations, call:
Hillel Foundation
-2900



simon and Garfunkel:

By GENE PICCHI
Alligator Staff Writer
.ai exclusive Alligator inter interview
view interview Spring Frolics, performers
siimm and Garfunkel told how they
hit the big time. Artie Garfunkel
explained that he and Paul Simon
had been friends since they were
10 years old. They began per performing
forming performing in the coffee houses of
Greenwich Village a few years
back. Both are now graduate stu students
dents students in English literature at Co Coumbia
umbia Coumbia University.
About two years ago Simon con contacted
tacted contacted a man he knew at Columbia
Records. Many months later came
their first album -- Wednesday
Morning. 3 a.m.
Columbia really didnt care one
bit about us, said Simon. We
were really nothing. Since Sounds
of Silence we have sold more
singles for Columbia than any other
artist and that includes Barbra
Streisand and Johnny Rivers.
Frankly, the odds against fitting
are astronomical. Im flabber flabbergasted
gasted flabbergasted that weve made it.

rrPc>Cov:Ho o/\ot ot o i T| -* i GusKii e vnfbtt>E4tHT o i
fTHki XoPotfcn'tPi-no-r A a,/0* \ crnisj gto
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8 S THmXf
J n £> jU
S) 1 S'.sJ r lr~-J
ibr
Qj r y \r ) > h /> C'J -trm Z-
/ 2 rs -/ ) -**J ) c
(f'J L r j I
SC'vi-C ;
n

I jMijl ... .:^.7ragyj&3gsyre2B&ifig%QttS^
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Five Stores in Nortfi Fla. Live Oak, Fla. Orlando, Fla.
<

'...Flabbergasted That We've Made 1t...

Paul Simon writes most of his
own songs.
You have an idea about what
you want to say and you feel you
have to say it, so you just start.
he said. I wrote Silence to point
out the lack of love between people.
People dont communicate with
each other, they dont talk about
the things that count. People are
always kidding around.
Im always embarrassed by
the things I write because Im
always changing, Simon went on.
For instance, I have completely
changed the attitude I had when
I wrote my first song He Was My
Brother,' which was strongly pro-
Negro.
Now I feel that its just as
wrong to attack the Southern white
as it is to attack the Negro. If you
can feel compassion for the Negro,
then why not for the white?
When asked if they considered
themselves protest singers,
they answered emphatically. No."
What do they think of Bob Dylan?
I think he is tremendously

overrated, both before and alter
he went commercial Simon said.
But now that he is commercial.
I think he is happier; hes doing
what he wants and he's more na natural.
tural. natural.
But I dont think he will ever
write another Blowing in the Wind
again.
Dylan says he will never write
another protest song and I agree
with him, Simon said. I dont
think they do a bit of good -- they
have no effect. Also theyre not
fair. They only tell one side of
the story and there is always an another
other another side. There is no such thing
as u]J good and all bad, and a half
truth is just as much a distortion
as a complete lie.
I personally dont care about
society, Simon offered. I care
about people, Im more interested
m the individual and Id just as
soon not get involved with trying
to change society. You cant con control
trol control it.
Regarding the duos newly ac acquired
quired acquired fame, Simon had this to sav:
Now that weve sold a million
records Ive finally got an idea
of what its like to be the Beatles.
Do you realize that two or three
years ago they were nobodies? ...
now they have sold a hundred mil million
lion million records.
Not too long ago we were no nobodies;
bodies; nobodies; now weve sold a million
records. Sure, we had to go com commercial
mercial commercial and put an electric guitar
behind us, hut when someone says
to two nobodies, flowd you like
to make a hundred thousand dol dollars?.
lars?. dollars?. youre not going to say no
because you have to compromise
your principles and make a fool
out of yourself on a stage.

Wednesday, March 9. 1960. The Florida Alligator!

' sKPr**** i ]V^PVwr 3B
AND THEY SANG INTO THE NIGHT...

With a hundred thousand you
can tell a lot of people where to
go.
Simon went on to say that there
is a tremendous unfairness about
a performer being paid. It doesnt
make sense. A school teacher
works all her life and makes a
real contribution. What am I doing
to get paid this much for one
nights work?
How do you feel when youre on
stage in front of thousands of
people, The Alligator asked Paul
Simon.
If it wasnt for the band behind
me, Id feel no different than talk talking
ing talking to you here. I feel nothing.
Not even a quickening of my heart heartbeat,
beat, heartbeat, nothing! Now Art gets ner nervous,
vous, nervous, Simon said.
Aside from his singing career,
Paul Simon is trying to start a
writing career as well. While ii\

Polhill Elected Demo Rep

Leon Polhill, president of the UF
Young Democrats Club, was
elected college committeeman at
Saturdays state Young Democrats
executive committee meeting.
In his new job Polhill will repre represent
sent represent college YDs throughout the
state on the committee.
Polhill was elected president of
the UF YDs in March of 1965.
At the time the club was inactive
on campus. Under his leadership
the club has made a name for
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England he wrote three short stor stories.
ies. stories. All were to be published, but
he stopped two of them because
he didnt want to be embarrassed
by them later. He recently has
been trying to perfect his charac characters
ters characters and get a plastic use of the
language.
On the subject of folk music
Simon had this to say: People
are just not interested in folk
music anymore. Even Joan Baez
is going to rock. There is a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous market for folk music in
England.
Simon interrupted a Jamaica
vacation to appear here in place
of the ailing Johnny Rivers, while
Garfunkel hopped a plane out of
New York following his classes
last Friday.
They are appearing in Chicago
this week, and Monday" will begin
filmwork in New York for the BBC.

itself on campus and among state
organizations.
During his year in office, the
club has brought variety of known
speakers to campus.
Last trimester the club spon sponsored
sored sponsored the Viet Nam debate between
Dr. John Spanier and Dr. Marshall
Jones. It also brought to campus
Robert Petree, vice president of
the state YDs to lecture on the
danger of extremism.
This trimester the YDs attempt attempted
ed attempted to sponsor a debate between the
three leading Democratic guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial candidates. The attempt was
marred, however, tv Gov. Haydon
Burns refusal to attend.
Last Wednesday the YDs brought
Charles L. Cowl, legislative re representative
presentative representative to the United Steel Steelworkers
workers Steelworkers Union to campus to speak
and discuss the administrations
relationship with labor.

Page 13



Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 9, 1966

jr
\
I l\
r| I I
SWISHER GETS BROADCAST AWARD
Bill Swisher 4/M free Clrirvi:-: :a_Hs v.:i VBC 3adio
President Stepher. Lai-xsk:' Mccizij v .s-in im* i ms :hi
named to receive :r.e rii ?.ec .var : r :c srauenr rutin
announcing it the Uni vers::? :i ::vza s s .10:11 V'7 r _.uiuiisk m
made the award by phone icr'.ig :oe 5 rmmnsri.nr la iimuiKun
for Communications Week a: the Uri-fe.rsi~'.

Convocation
Honors Top
AG Leaders
Twelve leadership, scholarship
and service awards were presented
last week to College of Argiculture
students and faculty during Awards
Convocation in McCarty Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Bob Greenberg. 4AG from Miami
was named top scholar in the Col College
lege College of Agriculture with a 3.954
grade point average. Other Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Council sponsored awards
went to the Block and Bridle Club
for outstanding service and to the
Citrus Club with the highest group
academic average. Club pres presidents
idents presidents Bill Bennett and Charles
Russ accepted the awards.
Dean Marvin A. Brooker pre presented
sented presented Sears-Roebuck Scholarship
certificates to agriculture fresh freshmen:
men: freshmen: John Dambeck, St. Pet Petersburg;
ersburg; Petersburg; John Haden. Pinetta; Al Allen
len Allen Hanchey, Lutz; John Muller.
Orlando: Eddie Taylor. Green Cove
Springs; and Grier Wells, High
Springs.
Daniel Eby. senior in food sci science,
ence, science, received $25 and a plaque
as 1965 winner of the Virginia
Dare Extract Companies Award.
Dr. R. A. Dennison. Food Science
Department chairman, made the
announcement and presentation.
Dr. W. Manley, retiring sen senior
ior senior faculty adiaser to the Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Council, was honored for
two years of dedicated service to
the Council.
Newly elected Agricultural
Council officers were presented:
Paul Mott, president; Jim Bell Bellizio,
izio, Bellizio, vice president; Robert Marks,
secretary; Jim Northey, treasur treasurer;
er; treasurer; John Mann, reporter; and Dr.
Max R. Langham, junior adviser.
pnienOs, Romans,
countnymen...
GATOR ADS SELL

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AT APRIL COMMENCEMENT

Alumni To Get Honoraries

The UF will confer two honorary
degrees during the annual com commencement
mencement commencement convocation April 24.
Dr. Clyde O. Anderson, St.
Petersburg physician and Olin E.
Watts. Jacksonville attorney, will
receive doctor of law degrees.
Both previously have been honored
by the university m recognition of
their service aevi achievement in
professional and civic activities.
Watts a native of Bartow, re received
ceived received his A.8.. LL.B. and J.D.
degrees from the UF. He has prac practiced
ticed practiced law in Jacksonville since 1931
and given cuts landing service to
local state and national legal asso associations,
ciations, associations, He is a fellow of the
American Bar Association aad
car recti'* cca r~ a ; ... ;t.s Section.
l.eg;H Ed'aratacc a:c kimtssion
to the 3ar arc ?as served as
chair mac :i the Nataocal Cccafer Cccaferr
r Cccaferr '*r r.A T i.oa "a-Ot"S a 7 n-ia Hear: :z ?.ar i.aa-. ers.
* atts a '.'aveer ace past
p res-ie ct :£ rte la ;as..v: He S;*
c/ ace vis chair chair's
's chair's ta :£ hie rla.ina.ig r: r .tire for
7acs:s;ir'die > 2 He a rust roes ten: t.te /ac.k /ac.k-son-'c.le
son-'c.le /ac.k-son-'c.le JhiaTiller ;t ...'rercerce.
v acts secies :a rie r:.ar; :.i
7r*ist:ees :l lie 7 Lav ?.s e w
i. 11: s a nintniiutz;. :t cciec egal
'(T t 1
- 1 ~~
jr - i--f as? A *-* ri
a**.* 4 + W *.* 4b*
I V .i! e

journals. He is a past president
of the UF Alumni Association and
was chairman of the founding com committee
mittee committee for the UF Endowment Cor Corporation.
poration. Corporation.
Anderson is president of the UF
Foundation which coordinates pri private
vate private support (or the University and
served for 11 years as president
and chairman of the Executive
Committee for the UF Endowment
Corporation, a forerunner of the
Foundation.

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Also past president of the UF
Alumni Association, Anderson
served on the University Alumni
Medical School Advisory Commit Committee
tee Committee and the State Medical Advisory
Committee for the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center. He also serves orr
the Universitys Athletic Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.

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Rupps Runts Are No. 1

By JOE GERGEN
;E \V YORK (UPI) -- Rupps
lts stood 10 feet tall today.
- ht Kentucky Wildcats, drubbed
.pK Hunts because their tallest
yyi measured only 6-foot-5.
re chosen national basketball

Frosh Top Falcons 2-1
The Baby Gator baseball team scored its third win of the young
?ason yesterday, defeating the Miami-Dade Junior College Falcons
1 at Perry Field.
Frosh Coach P. A. Lee praised his team for a well played game,
lving special mention to pitcher John Combs, who only allowed four
its while going the distance on the mound.
Ronald Williams led Florida batsmen with two hits and onel.
oseph Ovca scored a run and also recorded an RBI. figuring in all
ip Baby Gators scoring. Other Florida hitters included catcher
tiehard Gunther, Nick Nicosia and Coombs.
I
The Frosh meet Manatee Junior College here on Friday at 3 p.m..
rith a doubleheader scheduled for Saturday at 1 p.m.
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ATTENTION ALL SENIORS GRADUATING IN 1966 I
WITH A NON TECHNICAL DEGREE I
i H
-i
TIRED OF THE SAME OLD INTERVIEWS? I
"Hi Joe College" I
"Hello Mr. Interviewer" I
"Are You A Good Guy Joe?" I
"Sure Mr. Interviewer" I
"Good'Joe ,We Will Offer You SSOO A Month, 2 Weeks Vacation A Year And 1
Unlimited Potential. Our Opening Is In Podunk, And After 10 Years If You 1
4
i 111
Have Done A Good Job You May Be Transferred To Homerville. Report The 1
Monday After Graduation. I
Soon A New Type Os Interview Will Be Given. One Where You Can Have Your Choice I
Os Many Locations, Have 8 Weeks Vacations A Year, Plus Earn Approx. $7,600 Your I
First Year With Annual Increases. One Catch--Only The Best Qualify. Interested? I
Send A Resume Or Letter Indicating Your Interests To: 'Future Box 12616 Univ. Station. I
You Cant Lose By Investigating. I
Interviews Will Be Scheduled The Week Os March 21st I

cl, lampions by the United Press
international Board of Coaches
Monday.
It marked the third time that
Kentucky, the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference champion, had captured
the UPI national title but the first
time since 1952. No other school

lias won more than two champion championships.
ships. championships.
This just wonderful from
every standpoint. commented
Baron Adolph Rupp, who had been
selected coach of tlie year by UPI
only a lew days previously. It
highlights a tremendous turn turnaround
around turnaround from last year.
The Kentucky accomplishment
was remarkable in view of the
1965 season when the Wildcats,
with virtually the same personnel
of tins years team, managed only
a 15-10 record, the worst in Rupps
phenomenal 36-vear-reign in the
Bluerrass country.
Kentucky exhibited exceptional
poise. quickness and shooting
ability, and displayed surprising
rebounding strength despite its
lack of size m rolling over its
first '23 opponents before its streak
was shattered by Tennessee last
weekend.
The Stylish Wildcats, who took
over the No. 1 position from Duke
one month ago. received 24 first
place votes from tile 35-man UPI
board and a total of 336 points.
Duke, the Atlantic Coast Confer Conference
ence Conference titlist. was second with seven
first-place nominations and 288
points.
The final ratings included four
teams in the top 10 who were
overlooked in the pre-season es estimates.
timates. estimates. m addition to Kentucky,
third-ranked Texas Western, tilth tilthranked
ranked tilthranked Loyola. 111.. andCinnemnati
(No. 9) were not included among the
top 20 by the board prior to the
campaign.
Kansas finished fourth with St.
Joseph's. Pa., sixth and Big Ten
champion Michigan, the defending
national titlist. seventh. Vander Vanderbilt.
bilt. Vanderbilt. Kentucky thoroughly
whipped twice, was eighth and Pro Providence
vidence Providence finished 10th.

Wednesday. March 5. luOG The 1 lorida Alligator

BOB
'mJ
Menaker
spoiifs 1 nrr Cow-Cow College, despite being j relatively new' school
(less than a year old) has come up with some outstanding athletic
teams.
We all remember the Mooers fine football team, coached
by Andy Myerdous. The Cow-Cow eleven won all its regular
season games and the Great Divide Conference championship,
then swarmed all over the Institute of Montana Mines in the
Brahma Bowl.
Incidentally, the Mooers All-America tackle Mike Axman has
been signed by the pros and will play for the Argonauts of the
Canadian Football League. Axman. a bruising 6-2, 235, was
known as the teams hatchet man.' but hes really a very
gentle fellow. An animal husbandry major, Mike can be seen
in Farmers Forest (their equivalent of Beta Woods) nearly
every night studying the local fauna.
Now its baseball season, and it looks like the Mooers have
come up with another winner. Coach Rube Arbanskis inexper inexperienced
ienced inexperienced nine sports a 5-0 record thus far, against such competition
as Cheyenne State, Mawesha Tech and College of the Dakotas.
Cow-Cows team must win some sort of record for being a
true iron man team. Arbanski has but 14 men on the squad
and only four of them are pitchers. Mainstay of the mound staff
is football quarterback Angel LaMonte, the Filipino Flash.
LaMonte. an ambidextrous tosser on the gridiron, throws from
both sides on the mound as well. In one doubleheader, LaMonte
pitched both games, one lefty and one righty, reminiscent of
the mound heroics of Joe -Iron Man McGinty, who pitched
both ends of a doubleheader with only one arm.
Arbanski. formerly a catcher in the now defunct Three-I
League, seemingly has done wonders with a bunch of farm students
who expressed an interest in baseball.
I teach lactation and milk production courses, said Arbanski.
When the boys asked me to coach them I was flattered to accept.
O. Or Chester McJunkins Jr., president of the college, is the
number one fan and has promised uniforms if enthusiasm for the
team continues.
My only disappointment is that Arbanski is holding back
until the Conference race starts. I wish he would let the boys go
all out. Im interested in seeing the best baseball played,
regardless of any league championship.
Sound familiar, Florida fans?

Page 15



The Florida Alligator^

Wednesday, March 9, 1966

Stengel Elected To Hall

By MILT RICHMAN
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (UPI)
-- Visibly shaken and his eyes
filling with tears, 75-year-old
Casey Stengel capped an
amazin fun-filled career
Tuesday when he was dramatically
elected to baseballs Hall of Fame.
The sudden announcement came
as a complete surprise to Stengel,
whose original aim in life was to
be a dentist. He was regarded as
a clown during his active career
and his early years as a manager
and was still managing in the min minor
or minor leagues at the-age of 57.
Ford Frick, former baseball
commissioner and now head of
baseballs Old-Timer Committee,
made the announcement at Hug Huggins-Stengel
gins-Stengel Huggins-Stengel Field, spring training
site of the New York Mets. Stengel
managed the Mets from their in inception
ception inception in 1962 until Aug. 30 of
last year and now serves as a club
vice president.
Stengel was lured to the field on
the pretence of presenting Mets
President George Weiss, his long longtime
time longtime friend and boss, with a plaque.
But at the field. Frick addressed
the gathered audience in a shaking
voice.
Ladies and gentlemen. he
said. Im supposed to be through
with baseball but as chairman of
the Old Timers Committee I have
a very happy honor Im pleased
to tell you that Mr. Charles Dillon
Stengel has been elected to base baseballs
balls baseballs Hall of Fame.
Speechless for a moment and
noticeably off balance, all Stengel
could say at first was, Thank
you, I appreciate it. I guess I
should say a thousand thank yous.
The impact of the event hit Casey
so hard that he dropped the walking
stick he has required since under undergoing
going undergoing surgery for a broken hip last
summer.
When he recovered his poise,
Stengel added:
Booters Lose 5-2
To Hot FSU
The UF Soccer Club suffered
its first loss of the season this past
weekend at the hands of FSU.
The FSU squad played a tough
offensive game in handing the Ga Gators
tors Gators a 5-2 drubbing. Earlier in
the season the booters had beaten
the Seminoles 2-0.
Defensive ace Sami Shaya attri attributed
buted attributed the loss in part to the FSU
playing field, which is below min minimum
imum minimum size.
The offense couldnt adjust to
the smaller field, and it threw off
their passing game, said Shaya.
Florida scoring iarfie on goals
by Neal Oldridge and Les Unger.
It was Oldridges first goal of the
season and Ungers first in four
years.
The booters now sport a 9-1-2
season record and are approach approaching
ing approaching their 100th victory since the
clubs inception.
This weekend the team travels
to Orlando to meet the Orange
Soccer team.
Frosh Netters Win
The Baby Gator tennis team,
led by Armstead Neely and Jamie
Pressley, swept to its fifth victory
without defeat Monday against Mi Miami
ami Miami Dade Junior College. Tfie frosh
won all their singles matches and
only dropped one doubles contest.

SPRTS

This is amazin to me because
there are so many guys who I think
belong there ahead of me who are
not in there yet. But I am very
proud and I will save my accep acceptance
tance acceptance speech if Ted Williams will
be kind enough to allow me five
minutes when I am inducted at
Cooperstown.
I want to thank everyone, es especially
pecially especially the baseball writers, who
I feel are responsible for my elec election
tion election while I still can enjoy it. I
guess there are a thousand other
things I ought to say so I just want
to say thank you to everyone.
Under old regulations, no person
was eligible for election to the Hall
of Fame unless he had been retired
from baseball at least five years.
But a big clamor was raised in the
case of Stengel and Baseball Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner William Eckert an announced
nounced announced in January that the rule
was being waved for those men
65 years or older.

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MEN:
t> mi
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Floridas baseball team, 2-2
thus far, opens its home season
Thursday against Florida Southern.
Coach Dave Fullers Gators lost
to the Mocs, 5-4 in 12 innings, at
Lakeland last week. The Gators
then swept two of three from Mi Miami
ami Miami in Miami over the weekend.
We have a chance to be a good
club, Fuller says. I think this
Cats Lead Pack
NEW YORK (UPl)The final
United Press International major
college basketball ratings for the
1965-66 season with first-place
votes and won-lost records through
Saturday, March 5, in parentheses:
Team Points
1. Kentucky (24) 23-1 336
2. Duke (7) 23-3 228
3. Tex. Western (3) 23-1 222
4. Kansas 23-3 206
5. Loyola 111. 21-2 201
6. St. Jos. Pa. (1) 22-4 160
7. Michigan 17-6 112
8. Vanderbilt 22-4 72
9. Cincinnati 22-5 61
10. Providence 22-4 60
Second 10 li. Nebraska 31; 12.
Utah 24; 13. Oklahoma City 23; 14.
Houston 20; 15. Oregon State 17;
16. Syracuse 15; 17. Pacific 12;
18. Davidson 10; tie, Brigham
Young and Dayton 9.

Page 16

Gators Open Home Season

will be a hard-hitting team with
adequate pitching. Our problem
will be defensive inexperience.
Floridas leading hitter is se second
cond second baseman Bruce Moore, 7x14
for a .500 batting average after
four games. Moore is tied with
Bill Blomgren for the lead in runs
batted in with four.
Other Gators hitting over .300
are outfielder Skip Lujack (.400)
and catcher Jack Kenworthy(.3s7).
Rufus Frazier, hitting .286, has a
triple and a home run among his
four hits and has the total bases
lead with nine.
Ray Rollyson is the top Gator

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hurler at the moment with a ER.
of 1.41 and a 1-1 record. Rollyso
has pitched 12 and one-third in
nings and allowed only two earne<
runs.
Tommy Shannon, Floridas
turning all-conference player,
expected to return to full firm
duty Thursday. Slowed by a recen
appendectomy, Shannon has seei
only limited work thus far. He i:
currently Ixs in three games an<
hit a home run at Miami.
Florida will follow up its hom<
opener by hitting the road agaii
to face Rollins at Winter Pari
Friday and Saturday.