Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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Eleven cheerleading positions are up for grabs
this week amidst stiff competition. Beginning the
second week of daily practice are more than 70
coeds and 15 male students who want to cheer on
the Fightin Gators as members of the cheer cheerleading
leading cheerleading squad.

AND LESS SECRECY
Board Asks Tigert Help
By EILEEN DWORKIN
Alligator Staff Writer

The Board of Student Publications voted Wednesday
to request more cooperation and less secrecy from
the UF administration and faculty.
The request will be made in the form of a letter
to UF President J. Wayne Reitz. The letter will be
submitted to the Board for approval next Thursday.
In the letter will be a request for Dr. Reitz to
lend the prestige of his office in persuading hesitant
sources to divulge needed information when Alligator
reporters make reasonable requests for story ma material.
terial. material.
The matter came up for discussion when Board
Member Dr. H. B. Clark said a number of Alligator
issues recently had shown an imbalance in the
news.
Alligator Editor Benny Cason said his reporters
were often greeted with closed doors, unavailable
files and no comments when they sought to get
all sides for their stories. The exchange prompted
Clark to move for help from the UF administration
The Board and The Alligator editors reached an
agreement regarding the subject of potentially

UF Gets Early Tickets
Bob Hope will present a special show at Florida Gym on April 2
to raise the UFs Dollars for Scholars program.
Sponsored by the Arnold Air Society of the Air Force ROTC unit,
the program will begin at 8:15 and will feature the internationally
famous comedian and a 15-man troupe.
Hope was originally scheduled to do two shows, but instead will do
one show from a stage placed in the center of the gymnasium. Approx Approximately
imately Approximately 8,100 persons will be able to attend because of the novel
stage arrangement.
Tickets will go on sale to the general public on March 16 at the
Record Bar and Belks. Prices will be $2. $3, and $4 for seats in
reserved sections.
UF students will have a chance to purchase seats early, with tickets
going on sale at the Florida Union ticket oflice on March 14.
Hope, incidentally, is Air Society organization and performs benefits for them all over the
country.
Under the Dollars for Scholars program, each dollar gained as a
result of the performance will be matched by nine dollars from federal
education scholarship funds. Hope and his troupe will perform at
minimal cost for the benefit.

*

Vol. 58, No. 110

A panel of judges will choose six female and five
male cheerleaders and an equivalent number of al alternates.
ternates. alternates.
Head cheerleader Jim Overstreet said that know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the cheers was important but that poise,
personality and smile counted almost as heavily.

libelous material in the papers news and editorial
columns.
At issue were several phrases contained in a
Speaking Out column by William Hardy, 4AS.
which appeared in Wednesdays paper. Editorial
Adviser Jim Moorhead assured the Board that he
had reviewed the column before it was set. Moorhead
also said that Hardy had assured him that his per personal
sonal personal lawyer had checked it for libel.
Channels of communication were agreed on,
whereby any potentially libelous material will be
submitted, usually by telephone, to a professor in
the School of Journalism and Communications. His
opinion will not necessarily be binding, however.
Clark said he thought The Alligator should be
involved in investigations. If you arent causing
a stir, then you arent worth anything. Clark said.
Moorhead explained the excruciating decision
that must be made 20 minutes before deadline. When
you have complete information for one side, but
the other cant be reached yet or will make no
comment, do you run the story so students become
aware of the situation, or do you hold it for a undue
period of time?

University of Florida

Alligator Reporter
ft
Asked To Leave
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
asked an Alligator reporter. Mike
Malaghan, to leave a Tigert Hall
meeting Wednesday afternoon.
The meeting was between Reitz
and the executive committee of the
local chapter of the American As Association
sociation Association of University Professors.
Dr. Reitz told Malaghan the
meeting was held at his request
and was not for the press. Reitz
went on to tell Malaghan there
would be no need to call anyone
after the meeting because there
would be no news release for the
press.
Although unconfirmed, the meet meeting
ing meeting was reportedly called to dis discuss
cuss discuss the Farhang Zabeeh case.

OConnell Asks
Student Aid

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Chief Justice of Floridas Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court and president-elect
of the UF Alumni Association
Stephen OConnell asked student
leaders to aid the development of
alumni loyalty.
The occasion for the speech was
a joint meeting of the Alumni As Association
sociation Association with leaders from differ different
ent different areas of campus, according to
Bill Greggs secretary of alumni
affairs in Student Government. The
luncheon was held yesterday during
the noon hour in the Blue Room at
the Hub.
OConnell remarked, Students
leave the UF each year and many
of them never give something to
the school that has done much for
them.
The UF Alumni Association
exists because of the university,
only to assist the university, and
is part and parcel of the univer university.
sity. university. We must make the students
aware that they become alumni
the minute they come to the UF.
We must encourage them to remain
active in their school after they
le. ve, declared the chief justice.
cooking at his young audience,
OConnell explained that the
backbone of the Alumni Associa Association
tion Association came from student leaders.
Contributions of the UF Alumni
Association, according to OCon OConnell.
nell. OConnell. include:
Over 9,000 contributors out
of 37,000 alumni on the rolls
donated $131,000 to the UF last
year.
Approximately $7,000 was
spent on a development and rela relations
tions relations committee that seeks funds

Beat Auburn In '66
Beat Auburn -- thats the cry for Homecoming 1966.
There has been a lot of confusion as to when Homecoming weekend
would take place. Some UFers thought it would take place against
Tulane on Nov. 12. while others thought it would be the weekend of
the Auburn game on Oct. 2.
Yesterday, a committee composed of Dean of University Relations
Alan Robertson. SG President Buddy Jacobs and Blue Key President
Bruce Starling met to clear the air and decide when Homecoming 66
would take place.
Jacobs and Starling felt the Tulane game was too close to exams
to be a Homecoming game. explained Robertson. By picking the
Auburn game, it will be more convenient for students to attend.
In 1960, Floridas Homecoming was played against Tulane in mid-
November, setting precedent for having Homecoming late in the season.
More tickets would have been available for alumni at the Tulane
game, explained Robertson. However, seasonal tickets will not be
affected regardless when Homecoming is played.
A strong game will attract more ptipple. said A1 Alsobrook,
director of alumni affairs.
He added that there shouldnt be any significant difference in alumni
attendance between the two games.
In ordef^ to avoid any confusion about Homecoming 67. Robertson,
Starling and Jacobs chose the date. Homecoming 67 will take place
on Oct. 28 against the Vanderbilt Commodores.

Thursday, March 10, 1966

from benefactors. This committee
has raised $2.5 million in the past
two years.
The association spent $16,000
on tuition scholarships to bring
some of Floridas best young minds
to our campus.
A1 Alsobrook, director of the
UP Alumni Association, told the
audience at the Student Govern Government-sponsored
ment-sponsored Government-sponsored luncheon that the
aim of the association is to see
(the UF) remain great and grow
even greater.
noted Alsobrook,
the word alumni has meant shady
seats at football games and firing
football coaches. We want to see
a new image.
The alumni association today
strives to develop a spirit of
unity among men and women for
the development of higher educa education,
tion, education, especially at the University
of Florida.
Kw* jjl
JUSTICE O'CONNELL



Page 2

', The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 10 1906

WORLD
WmM
International
CUBAN TRIAL . Trial of a former Cuban army major and seven
other persons on charges of conspiring to kill Premier Fidel Castro
continued Wednesday. There appeared little doubt as to the fate of
ex-Maj. Rolando Cubela, a former student leader who pleaded guilty
to all charges and asked for the firing squad. The state also asked
the death penalty for three of the other defendants. According to
Cubela. he plotted to kill Castro with Manuel Artime, an anti-Castro
leader in exile, whom he met in Madrid.
SOVIETS OUSTED . Ghanas new military leader, Lt. Gen. Joseph
Ankrah, said Wednesday his government expelled Soviet and Chinese
Communist engineers and technicians because ousted President Kwame
Nkrumah tried to build the country into a socialist state and failed.
He disappointed us, and now the new regime must change the old
policy of Nkrumah. he said. He said,Ghana now needs credits and
technical experts from friendly countries to replace the Communist
experts. We will welcome aid from the outside world, he emphasized.
REVISED TOLL . U. S. military command
Wednesday revised upwards the American
casualty totals for the week ending Feb. 26 to
1,048 killed, wounded or missing the highest
toll of the war. A weekly report on American
casualties said the figures had been revised
to show 129 Americans killed instead of the
109 reported last Wednesday. The final figures
were 129 killed, 916 wounded instead of 747,
and three missing. The casualties apparently
occurred during a series of major offensives
in the Bong Son area on the coast of Viet Nam
300 miles northeast of Saigon.
National
CRIME STUDY . President Johnson Wednesday asked Congress
to support an all-out national war on crime through steps ranging
from control of gun sales to comprehensive attacks on conditions
that breed lawlessness. In a special message to the House and Senate,
Johnson set forth a three-stage national strategy against crime.
It would include Immediate efforts to improve crime prevention,
detection, and prosecution; a comprehensive long-range follow-through
program, and an attack on crime at the roots.
WITHOUT NEWS . Federal and state mediators planned to meet
jointly today with publishers of Bostons five strikebound newspapers
and union representatives in an effort to end the costly four-day walk walkout.
out. walkout. The Greater Boston Chamber of Commerce Tuesday estimated
the direct and indirect cost of the newspaper strike at $1 million a day.
A strike of printers and mailers forced the morning and evening Globe,
Morning Herald, Evening Traveler, and Record-American to suspend
publication Sunday night idling some 5,000 employes.
SPACE REHEARSAL . The Gemini 8
astronauts and the launch teams for their Titan
2 booster and Atlas-Agena target rocket under underwent
went underwent a countdown rehearsal Wednesday in a
key step toward the start of the three-day space
flight next Tuesday. The drill was aimed toward
a mock launch for the 104-foot Atlas-Agena and,
with Neil Armstrong and David Scott sitting in
their capsule, the test was designed to work the
bugs out of the tricky simultaneous count countdown
down countdown procedure to avoid delays on launch day.
Florida
ROYAL VISITOR . Tight security measures were ordered Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for the 24-hour visit of Britains Prince Philip, flying to Mi Miami
ami Miami from Nassau to begin a two-week tour of U. S. and Canadian cities.
He was landed at Miami International Airports special executive
aircraft section at about 11:15 a.m. EST. TheU. S. State Departments
security office here was coordinating police protection plans during the
princes fund-raising mission for Miamis Variety Childrens Hospital.
Miami Beach police indicated that security would be real tight.
BINGO BILL NIXED . Pinellas County senior citizens will have
to get along without bingo, the State House of Representatives decided
Wednesday. The House voted against considering a controversial bill
to permit playing bingo in the county by a vote of 59 to 33. It was
introduced as an emergency measure by Rep. Charles Rainey of
Clearwater, who said bingo was a vital recreational outlet for senior
citizens in his county.
Tbw Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements anJ
to revise or tura away copy which it considers objectionable.
HO PCfimOK E GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears. 7
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
TIC FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
pdllllk fit* times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is ptoriished semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at Mm Uat lad Stales Post Office at Gainesville.
'.
uT i ' ; i !

G./.S OUTNUMBERED
Conq Storm 'Beret Camp

By RAY F. HERNDON
United Press International
A large communist force that
swarmed from mountains along
the Laotian border held an out outnumbered
numbered outnumbered U. S. Special Forces
camp under siege early Thursday
after a fiery battle that stretched
into the jungle night. At last re report
port report the camp was still holding
out but running low on supplies
and ammunition.
During the intense fighting, the
Communists shot down a U, S.
Air Force rescue plane one of
the awesome C 47 gunships equip equipped
ped equipped guns that spit out 6,000 rounds
of 7.65 mm ammunition each
minute. Three of the crewmen
were rescued but three, and pos possibly
sibly possibly four, others were killed. Red
fire drove off two rescue heli helicopters
copters helicopters trying to recover the bo bodies.
dies. bodies.
Mac Reveals
Death List
WASHINGTON (UPI) Defense
Secretary Robert S. McNamara
reported Wednesday that more than
8,000 Communist troops have been
killed in Viet Nam since the first
of the year, including 1,600 this
week.
McNamara gave the estimate to
newsmen after he and Gen. Earle
G. Wheeler, chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, testified at a closed
session of the House Armed Ser Services
vices Services Committee.
Wheeler said he thought the
Americans and South Vietnamese
hold the initiative in the war.

TODAY WE HAVE
A FRENCHMANS DEUftl^fMljp 7
TO CELEBRATE / 7
OUR THURSDAY HIGH LIGHT ///
STRAWBERRY //
MERINGUE
GLACE CAKE
.15 Ms
- 9 §99
UNIVERSITY CAFETERIAS

Up to two Communist battalions
-- between 1 000 and 1,200 men--
launched the attack on the camp,
manned by some 13 green-bereted
U. S. advisers and 300 to 500
Vietnamese Montagnard irregu irregulars
lars irregulars deep in Viet Cong territory
about three miles east of the La Laotion
otion Laotion border and 375 miles north
of Saigon.

House Refuses Bill
To Reapportion State
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Hopes of an early solution to Floridas
reapportionment dilemma blew up Wednesday when the House refused
to accept the 48-senator bill which cleared the Senate.
This puts the Senate in the position of either coming up with another
bill, amending the 48-senator bill, or calling for a conference com committee
mittee committee of members of both houses to sit down and work out a com compromise.
promise. compromise.
The House voted 61-48 to reject the bill after two and one-half
hours of heated debate.
There was no attempt by the House to try to amend or change the
Senates reapportionment measure. It merely decided to-4hrow the
whole matter back to the senators.
Sen. John Mathews Jr., Jacksonville, Senate floor leader for the
urban majority bloc, said Tuesday he beiieved the Senate could pass
a 56-senator version if the House refused the 48-member plan.
The House action was interpreted as a rebuff to the coalition of big
and little county senators who foisted off this monstrosity on the
House for revenge against others of the small county bloc who de deserted
serted deserted the small county bloc a year ago.
Most all of the debate against the plan, in both houses, involved the
sprawling 24-county North Florida district which required candidates
for the Senate to campaign in and represent 24 counties stretching
from Marianna to the Atlantic Ocean.
House members reported that at least one member of the Senate
rural minority bloc, which holds 13 to 14 votes, told him he had the
signatures of 13 sure votes against any plan if the House rejected
the 48-senator bill.
But House opponents of the Senate measure begged colleagues not
to be a bunch of sheep dogs and knuckle under to the other chamber.

While the heavy fighting raged
a U. S. military spokesman in
Saigon disclosed that American
forces had suffered more than
1,000 casualties killed, wound wounded
ed wounded and missing -- in a single week
for the first time.
The record number of casualties
were reported for the week ending
Feb. 26.



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Hartman Cuts Viet Policy

By BILL MARTINEZ
Alligator Staff Writer
The Director of the Institute of
International Relations at the UF
took American foreign policy in
Asia to task yesterday -- especi especially
ally especially with regards to Viet Nam and
Communist China but admitted
there was no easy way out of Viet
Nam for the United States at pre present.
sent. present.
We are stuck with this task
now whether like it or not,
Dr. Frederick Hartman said in a
speech in the Florida Union Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium sponsored by Pi Sigma
Alpha, Political Science honorary
fraternity, in cooperation with the
University Lecture Series.
The best we can hope for (in
Viet Nam) is a precarious neutra neutralization
lization neutralization arising out of a negotiated
settlement, Hartman said. The
prospects for success along these
lines are probably not going to
improve until we pay a greater
blood-tax than we have so far.
Hartman criticized Americans
for making foreign policy by "slo "slogans.
gans. "slogans. He said the United States
had gone from a policy of neutra neutrality
lity neutrality and isolationism prior to the
Second World War to one of a most
active and committed role in world
affairs.
The slogan (in reference to
American foreign policy), became
instead of 'dont ask us, call us
first, Hartman said. In short
out of non-involvement and non noncommitment,
commitment, noncommitment, we made wholesale
involvement and commitments on
the grand scale, the touchstone of
our policy.
*My criticism of both policies
would be the same, Hartman said.
They lacked differentiation, dis discrimination.
crimination. discrimination. distinctions. Each was
automatic and divorced from any
careful assessment of the national
interests of the United States.

1 9 I&V

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HARTMAN
American foreign jolicy since
the postwar years has been based
on anti-communism, opposition to
aggression and defense of the li liberties
berties liberties of free people or those
striving to be free.
Hartman pointed out that some
differentiation should be made in
being anti-Communist in Asia.
If Ho Chi-Minh is attempting
to unify Viet Nam but keep it out
of Chinas hands then the continued
bloodshed there will eventually
weaken North Viet Nams ability
to resist Chinese encroachment,
Hartman said.
Least satisfactory from na national
tional national interest standpoint is the
proposition that we are defending
freedom, Hartman said. It is
no least satisfactory because it is,
or is not a true description of the
sac ts in Viet Nam.
It is least satisfactory because
it raises the freedom of any people
anywhere to an equal plane as an
American objective regardless of
tie costs in American blood.
The American policy of oppo opposition
sition opposition to aggression, per se, was
also criticized by Hartman.
An American policy dedicated
to the proposition, that conquest
anywhere is unacceptable is or
would be an extremely broad po policy,
licy, policy, Hartman said, one never
previously implemented on a world
scale by any single power.
Hartman raised the possibility
that American foreign policy in
the Far East was either wrong
because it took the burden of de defense
fense defense from the powers in the area,
or wrong because the powers in
the area -- Japan, India and In Indonesia
donesia Indonesia thought it was the
United States and not Communist
China morally wrong.
What is curious about the Far
East today is that the United States

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Thursday, March 10, 19GG, The Florida Alligator,

is the sole major power offering
meaningful assistance to virtually
any government or peoples threa threatened
tened threatened with intervention and sub subversion,
version, subversion, Hartman said.
Can the United States by herself
and alone save these nations from
China even if the rest do not seem
to comprehend a danger? ques questioned
tioned questioned Hartman.
Convinced that the fall of a
first dominoe will set off a
chain reaction, we prevent any
dominoe from falling, Hart Hartman
man Hartman said. Thus we insulate these
nations from any real fear of what
the fall of the last dominoe might
mean to them.
If Chinese expansionist policy
constitutes a threat to the United
States it must in principle also
constitute a threat to other major
but much closer nations, Hart Hartman
man Hartman said.
What cannot be true is that the
United States is somehow threaten threatened
ed threatened but no other power in the area
is similarly threatened.
If they are no equally bearing
the burden of containing China, it
must be because their power is
inadequate although they see the
need, or their estimate of the
situation is false, or that the
American estimate is false, or
they are basing their policy on
other tactics.
Hartman also urged the United
States to look into the possibilities
of the American friction with China
on the Sino-Soviet dispute.
The Soviet Union has poten potentially
tially potentially the greatest interest of any
nation on earth in containing Com Communist
munist Communist China, but so far she has
been spared much effort to do
so, Hartman said.
American foreign policy in the
Far East according to Hartman
should be one that protects the
true American national interests
and does not unnecessarily anta antagonize
gonize antagonize Communist China.
Hartman said the American per perimeter
imeter perimeter of defense could be made
in the islands outlying the Asian
mainland and South Korea. His
reason for including South Korea
in his defense perimeter is that a
major area power Japan
backs American policy in Korea,
and Koreas traditional history as
a buffer state.
It is not a natural condition
which our policy has brought about
in Asia, Hartman said, and its
unnatural continuance, while con consistent
sistent consistent without formulas, is not in
my judgment with a realistic ap appraisal
praisal appraisal of American national in interests.
terests. interests.

Page 3



7VfivrA AlliZcV.-r Tbcrs&s* M 1

Page 4

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIAL
Mautz has
an open door
Vt _r --Pre~;le:jt lor Affairs Robert b.
Mautz lias beer a mar. ir. tiie news lately and
some : repress ions people have about Mr. Mautz
may rot be exactly correct.
ror tr.il reason, we want to make it clear today
tiidt -- bile Tbe Alligator ray have mild disa disagreements
greements disagreements with Vice-President Mautz we also
belie.e there is no harder-working, well- note rationed
mar. in this university
We believe Mautz has the best interests of both
the fa''ully arid the students at heart.
In a Tigert Hall meeting about the quarter sys system
tem system for example, it was Mautz who stuck up for the
students. At first it was planned to make students
take five finals exams -- all in one day when the
quarter system begins.
spoke up and said this was too much of a
burden or. the students and recommended that no
student should lave to take more than three finals
in any single day. It was Mautz, and Mautz alone,
who stuck up for the students in this case.
It should be pointed out. also, that Mr. Mautz
is actually filling two yobs at the present time.
In addition to being in charge of academic affairs,
lie is doing most of the work which ordinarily would
fall on the shoulders of the UF Vice-President.
Since no replacement lias been named for former
Veep Harry Philpott, Mautz actually is pulling double
duty.
In addition, Mautz is teaching a class in legal
ethics. As part of his administrative yobs, he travels
extensively and speaks for the UF at an endless
number of meetings.
Even more important, Mautz has been one of the
few men in this university who knows how to take
criticism graciously. The few times The Alligator
has been critical of Mautz, he has reacted in a
positive and gracious man/ter.
And it also should be pointed out that Vice-Presi Vice-President
dent Vice-President Mautz always keeps an open door for both
students and faculty. While much of this university
remains cloaked in secrecy, Mautz has always made
himself available to the press. When you contact
Mautz, you can expect more than a terse no
comment. You can expect his secretaries to make
an honest attempt at getting him to the phone, rather
than curtly saying, Oh hes out of town today. or
hes In a meeting now, or hes unavailable at
the present time.
While many of the aforementioned excuses may
be legitimate, some people in administrative and
faculty positions on this campus are practically
always inaccessible. This is one reason the Board
of Student Publications Wednesday afternoon voted
to send UF President J. Wayne Reitz a letter re requesting
questing requesting more cooperation and less secrecy from
those in Tigert Hall and in other administrative
positions around campus.
Mautz, we must note, is not one of those to whom
the letter will be directed. His door has always been
open.
We applaud him for this, and we think the rest of
the academic community should do likewise,

ALLIGATOR STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing Editor DrexDobson
Editorial Director Andy Moor
Executive Editor YvetteCardozo
Assistant Managing Editor Fran Snider
Sports Editor Bob Menaker
Wire Editor Steve Hull
Assistant Editors Mi*e Maiagnan
Eileen Dworkin
Copy Editors Agnes Fowles
Ami Saperstein, Sue Kennedy. .Julie McClure
Associate Editors Bill Martinez
Kay Huffmaster, Gene Nail
Staff Writers Justine Hartman
Norma Bell, Jane Solomon. Marjory Schwartz
Gene Picchi, Jeraldine Brown, Stephanie Jarius
Belton Jennings. Brad Sawtell. Linda Tolbert
Arlene Caplan. Ray Cohn, Doug Woolfolk
Margo Cox, Margie Green, Eunice Tall
Editor of this issue Bob Menaker

-
The Florida Alligator
A
'A Mmhitii Ij 0 u Pern Pta P

fi '| j
"WEVE BEEN ANNEXED BY GUINEA"
letter from Albert
by Barry Diamond
Picture the following situation: The time is th opening session
of Congress in 1957. On the Senate floor, Lyndon Johnson rises to
speak.
Mr. Chairman, it is my painful duty to make puolic an occurrence
I did all I could to prevent. As you know. my party retained its major majority
ity majority in this august.body two months ago. and retained me as its majority
leader. I now find out that representatives of the executive branch
have induced enough members of my party to change sides, to change
the status of our party to that of a minority.
They did so by offering spoils, and I regret to say that my former
fellow party members were unprincipled enough to accept these spoils.
I denounce the President lor authorizing his representatives to make
such offers, and I decry the fact that so many of those offers were
accepted. The will of the people'has been violated.
No doubt you me in laughing at such a ridiculous story as
the one above. You will agree with me that a political climate like
that does not exist in our federal government, and that if it did it
would have to be changed. Yet we on this campus are in no position
to laugh at this story, for what it describes is the political situation
here on campus.
If one asks oneself why an organization, such as Blue Key. or certain
individuals such as Frank Glinn. can wield such great political power,
part of the answer can be found by examining the system of government
which is in eflect here at Florida.
Each year two major parties emerge, each with approximately half
of the Greeks on campus as its bulwark. The independents dont figure
in this stage at all. The Independent Organization (led by Glinn. and
not to be confused with the independents) affiliates with one of the
parties while the other scrounges around to form some sort of in independent
dependent independent organization. Then the election is held, with the non-Greek
vote on campus being ineffectually split between these two major
parties.
Even when a third party emerges, the task of overcoming the bloc
votes of tlie fraternities has proven impossible, (e.g., Ernie Litz
who, despite getting 2,300 independent votes, still lost by over a
thousand.)
Now the real independents on campus have no voice in this proce procedure.
dure. procedure. And the houses of the party that loses the election are likewise
not in a very favorable position. But all is not lost for them. If they
are lucky they can switch sides, and join up with the winners. This
type of luck is a rarity when the winning side already has a leg coun council
cil council majority, but when it does not. such an occurence can be predicted
with the regularity of a clock.
Thus it was that those in the know were not suprised when Student
Party overturned the mandate the voters on this campus gave to
Decision Party by luring away enough houses and their leg council
seats to become a majority.
Though the target is tempting. I cannot bring myself to lay the
blame for this situation in the hands of the houses who jumped. They
are, first and foremost, fraternities and sororities, owing their
primary allegiance to their chapters. That they should put the inter interest
est interest of their houses before that of their political party is really only
natural.
Yet this by no means makes the situation right. What is obviously
needed is a whole new system. Until we get one, such political
maneuvers will remain commonplace. Such occurrences as this only
go to show that the smartest voter in the last election was the non nonvoter.
voter. nonvoter.
In the column I wrote on election day. I wrote that the choice between
Cheeseman and Jacobs was like that of Tweedledee and Tweedledum.
Now it appears that it wasnt even that broad. Is this the type of
student government you want?

\lI KK MALAGHA\ s
Campus
Perspective
The TEPs walked out of frolics Saturday night
when C. D. Hobbs, service chairman of the ifc,
announced the FUIs had won the Dar. McCarty
service trophy.
The Tau Epsilon Phis explained they si aid lave
won.
Maybe the TEPs should have won, but Jerry Levine
president, and Lee Borden, vice preside:.:, and 20
other TEPs proved little by disrupting frolics twice.
First the TEPs walked out. Then when the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment began they walked back in so their dates
could see the show.
The indiscreet walkout doesnt cover up the fact
that the service award was handled poorly.
According to the memorandum sent to all frater fraternities
nities fraternities by Hobbs, the selection committee was to
be selected on the basis of their notability and im impartiality.
partiality. impartiality. They w'ill be approved by the IFC Exe Executive
cutive Executive Commit ee.
The five judges were selected by Mike Weatherby,
chairman of the Dan McCarty award.
The judges were never approved by the Executive
Council. In fact Clyde Taylor, president of IFC:
Dean William Bryan, advisor to IFC for the Dean
of Men, and Hobbs didnt even know who all the
judges were until informed by this reporter.
The judges were David Hayward, a TKE fraternity
brother of Weatherbys; Carolyn Tanner, a friend
ol W'eatherbys; Dean William Cross, assistant dean
of men; Dean Hayes McClelland, dean for financial
aid, and Dean Krantz. acting Dean of Women.
No one doubts the credibility of Weatherby or any
of the judges, but the method of selection does de detract
tract detract from the meaningfulness of the award.
The committee of judges never met. Each judge
was given a copy of the book that the four competing
fraternities submitted, to be judged individually.
The memorandum of Hobbs also mentions projects
as the only criterion for selection. The projects
must be based on contribution to the campus,
nation, and the fraternity system.
Os the six-and-one-half pages of printed qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications in the FIJI book, three pages were on indi individual
vidual individual Blue Key application material for
individuals.
This was part of the criteria the judges used in
making their selection. The TEPs put nothing in
the book about individual contributions because the
rules requested only projects be listed.
Two awards the TEPs won couldnt be in the book.
The day the books were submitted is the same day
the Heart Fund and Blood Drive trophies were
awarded.
The TEPs turned in the books at the 3 p.m.
deadline. Later that same day they were notified
that they had won both of the other awards.
Another 4 question; Should the entry books be public
record? Dean Bryan didnt want this reporter to see
the booklets unless either the fraternity president of
the house gave permissionor the executive committee
of IFC voted permission. The TEP house has copies
of their own book and the Phi Gams.
It would seem that something as important as an
award given at a show with 6.700 people in atten attendance
dance attendance would be public record.
The TEPs got a copy of the FIJI book from Wea Weatherby
therby Weatherby under the guise that Cross had okayed it.
He hadnt.
A last point; Although the award was handled
carelessly, the Phi Gams did have a wonderful
application that well could have won under any
circumstances.
Judging the contest is strictly a value judgment.
A couple of the judges explained they voted for the
Phi Gams because they performed many service
projects that were beyond the scope of the mual
caliber of project. The Phi Gams took the extra
step.
QuoVadis, UF?
Editor;
Florida. Florida, where are you going?
Six years ago, in a proud moment in my F e
I became a graduate of the University of Florida.
I learned to love this school, and was later diu'\u
back to it. because there were a few stimulating
minds around that helped to nurture my curiosity*
Foremost among the better teachers was C. K.
To me. he was a man of profound intellm
tual vigor and integrity who possessed a genuine,
affectionate interest in his students.
And now he is leaving; driven out by amorpb seemingly insoluble issues that have twisted our |
University into an instrument of the State.
The tragic loss of this great teacher to UI
campus is beyond expression. All I could say to
him, to sum up my feelings, was: Goodbye. Dr*
Yearley. Youre the best damn teacherT ever had.
And where are you going now. Florida?
Robert J. Knowltom 1



keep Gator: Thompson

Editor:
As a concerned student. I wholeheartedly concur
with your editorial stand against moving The Florida
Alligator to the School of Journalism and Communi Communications.
cations. Communications.
Granted, there would be certain advantages in such
a move, but it is my considered opinion that the
disadvantages outweigh them. To me, the greatest
drawback to the move is the doubt that the paper
would permanently remain in student hands.
In your editorial of March 8. Andy Moor said that
The Alligator was . surprised and appalled
that a majority of professors and student leaders
arent willing to go on record as favoring or oppos opposing
ing opposing anything for apparent fear of reprisal from
someone in a position of authority.
I can speak only for myself in response, but I
seriously doubt that the charge is true. You may
remember that Student Party campaigned and won
on a platform which stressed student autonomy and
responsibility. They even threw a sheet in the
dorms which pointed out that moving The Alligator
to the School of Journalism would constitute a
serious loss of student autonomy. Therefore, knowing
the high caliber of the current Student Government
leaders, I would assume that a statement of oppo opposition
sition opposition will soon be issued.
Although I am opposed to the mpve, I can under understand
stand understand why some people support it. The Alligator has
its problems.
Just as we need a free and responsible Student
Government, the student body is entitled to a free,
responsible, unbiased student newspaper. The pro proponents
ponents proponents of the move to the Journalism School preach
that the University community should have a -more
professional paper. Fine, but who cares if the copy
is grammatically better if the story is censored
because of its content? On the other hand, can you
really blame Mr. Weimer for wanting to be in control
of the paper if he is to be responsible for it? I think
not.
Your editorial goes on to doubt that Tigert Hall
wants a free student voice (The Alligator). From my
associations with the men in Tigert Hall, I would say

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that they do indeed want a free student voice. They
are not insensitive to student opinion, and The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator is one of the means of discovering it. But they
will probably agree with me that with freedoms go
commensurate responsibilities. Americans enjoy
freedom of the press and speech, but we are rightly
held accountable when we abuse our freedoms.
To be more direct, your allies in opposition to the
move to the Journalism School are faced with a much
more difficult task when some of your writers persist
in practicing journalism by innuendo and half-truth.
Campus Confetti is the supreme example of political
and journalistic cowardice. Your political columnists
sometimes write whole stories based on false as assumptions.
sumptions. assumptions. It is not at all rare to hear someone say
that he refuses to be interviewed for fear of being
misquoted or quoted out of context.
Your pages have exposed various administra administration
tion administration problems with genuine real gusto, and while
the administration may at times deserve constructive
criticism, it seems that praise should also be sung
when it is due,and thai these matters should be kept
in perspective. Is it any wonder that a considerable
number of people are out to get The Alligator by
moving it over to the stadium into a nice classroom?
I am not asking you to be less truthful. On the
contrary, I am urging your staff to take pains to be
more accurate in reporting, thus being more truthful.
I suggest that greater cooperation from the Journa Journalism
lism Journalism School would help to solve your problems, but
moving the whole operation over there strikes me
as being an extremely drastic move.
In short, I agree completely with you that The
Alligator should not be moved to the Journalism
School, and I appeal to your staff to improve its
journalistic responsibility to help keep the paper in
student hands where it rightfully belongs.
The student body will have been done a great
disservice it The Alligator is taken from us. It is
my hope that other students will join in the fray
and be heard.
Dick Thompson
Former Student Body Vice President

suddenly! ...
all sunsliine
Editor:
Lawdamighty, the sun certainly broke through the clouds in a hurry.
Here was The Alligator, flailing awav with a daily barrage oi expose
and invective against Tigert. SG. State Government and All Things Bad.
Then, suddenly, on Tuesday. March 8. the same day as he published
editorials suggesting administration pressure was being applied to the
'Gator, Editor Benny Cason was requested to appear before a review
board" of the Board of Student Publications, this to take place next
Monday evening, the 14th. The same day (the Bth) he received word of
the review board meeting, Cason met withSG President Buddy Jacobs.
And suddenly, on Wednesday, its Wonderland. The editorials are
masterpieces of praise and cordiality (Spirit's Good On Third Floor;
Blue Keys Busy. T< o; Refreshing (Fred) Breeze). Not only that, but
Page One features a box capped. What Student Government Is Doing
For Students.
Now, I d be the last to suggest that Mr. Cason, worried for his little
hide, had decided to tone down his attack, to shift gears in midstream
and to cultivate new friendships, but all this sudden sunshine on the
heels of Threat certainly gives one cause to wonder.
Undoubtedly, The Alligator has gone off the deep end on occasion.
Sometimes it has been downright wrong. But show me a student news newspaper
paper newspaper that is always right. Or any newspaper, for that matter.
Benny Cason, if not a great editor, is certainly a pretty good one.
He has been running a steady ship since his foundering during the
Litz election," and he is, by no means, irresponsible: nor does he
engage in muckraking sake of muckraking.
I would suggest that not bend in the face of adversity.
The University is in enough-trouble without adding the firing of the
student newspaper editor to its debit column.
Bill Killeen
(EDITORS NOTE: Chairman John Webb of the Board of Student
Publications said after Wednesdays special called meeting that
Mondays meeting would not be held since the Wednesday meetihg
dealt with the scheduled matters. He also pointed out that the Monday"
meeting could not properly be called a "review or "critique meeting"
-inee, technically, it did not meet those specifications. Mr. Killeens
letter was written before the Wednesday meeting was called. It was,
neidentally, open and well-attended by non-publications people. See
newsstory elsewhere in this edition.)
I LAaE
Luxurious, Spacious
Living Awaits You
In A One Or Two
Bedroom Apartment...
Plus An Extra Bonus For
Reserving Your Apartment
J
Before May Ist.
r
FOR INFORMATION, CALL 376-6720

Thursday. M.,rcl 10 1 'jGG. The Ftorida Alligator.

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for sale
1964 BAS r -ghtr-ng Rockeu Ex Excelient
celient Excelient condmor- Cash cr trade.
$895. Call DiTe Heney. 272-6538.
'A-108-tf-c).
HAIR DRYER. tano-heii $2.50.
1 pair white wedge-need sh:*es
size 9. oeTer wore $5.00. GE
steam travel iron S:.X. Arc:?
Dress Blues 36 Ion? $25. Army
Greens 36 R.. S4.X. Call after 5.
372-6986. f A-108-4t-c).
1662 D L'C ATI lOOcc. MUSTS ELL.
Engine good, anyone handy car put
it ir superb condition. SIX. Call
Bill 278-4524. 'A-108-st-p).
HONDA 150. Lr very fine cor*non
less thar 7 000 miles. $360. Call
Larry Kip at 372-6241 after 5:30
p.m. fA-107-st-c).
HONDA 50cc. Do* mileage ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Call John Steel.
376-9235. (A-107-st-p).
1965 HONDA S-90. Orly 1.200
miles. lr good condition. S3OC.
Call 372-9464, Rm. 1046. A-10&-
st-c).
LAMB RETT A SCOOTER. Ir good
condition, SIX). 372-5091 after 5
p.m,. A-110-3t-c).
ELECTRIC SMITH-CORONA 250
Typewriter. 5175. 11 months old.
Originally 5275. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Call 376-8423. (A-110-3t-c).
GOING ARMY. Must sacrifice
these vehicles to highest bidder
before Sat. night. 1964 Honda 305
cc in excellent condition. S3OO.
1958 English Ford, runs good. SI 35.
Allstate Crusaire Motorscooter,
cheap dependable transportation.
SSO. 1326 NE 6th Terr. 372-0845.
(A-110-1 t-p).
ACUARIA. EQUIPMENT AND
FISHES. Also brand new Dunelt
bicycle. Call 376-1702 after
5:30 p.m. (A-l 0-3 t-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).
1 BEDROOM DUPLEX. Kitchen
equipped, extra nice and clean on
inside. S6O. Call 378-2083 after
6 p.m. (B-109-2t-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).

STARTS FRIDAY'FIRST RUN S
YftMEN 0 RIVEN TO SHAMES WORSE THAH
DEATH DY X
BARBADIAN if
e 3 mf^ RS hmdm^WW^
~ fL anne BANCROFT
(£>U f / /sue LYON -MARGARET LEIGHTON
1* / FLORAROBSON MILDREI) OUNNOCK
w\lKai \< t /seity FIELD ANNA LEE nirtrmolor
STARTS GAINESVILLE 'heatre I
FRIDAY 20 2400 HAWTHORNE ROAD I

for rent
VILLAGE 34 SECOND EDITION.
Located near Cmv. Golf Course.
228 5W 34th St. 24 nev I bedroom
apt. units furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Available April Ist. Ren:
SIX per month. See Resident Man Manager
ager Manager s ape. on premises after 5
p.m. Loc Schilling, apm 10.
Managed Ernest Tew Realty Inc.
376-6461. 5-106-ts-e).
CC M? LETELY FIRMS HED 2
bedroom apt. TV. piano etcher,
ware etc. Lease for Summer
Term. At convenient location. 276-
7656 after 5:30. B-10S-3t-c).
2 BEDROOM BRICK DUPLEX. b bfurmsbed.
furmsbed. bfurmsbed. Kitchen equipped. Very
clean. Available immediately.
Quiet neighborhood. S7£ monthly.
4140 NW sth St. 376-024 2. 5-
110-3 t-c).
PRIV ATE ROOM FOR FEMALE,
color TV. private bath entrance.
Walk to class. 1224 NW 3rd Are.,
378-1076. Ask for Jim. 5-11C 5-11C-3t-C;.
3t-C;. 5-11C-3t-C;.
SPLIT-LEVEL MODERN APT. for
Summer Trimester. 2 blocks from
campus. Sky lighting upstairs bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. large kitchen, washing ma machine,
chine, machine, air conditioning. Reduced
summer rent. 378-2763. 7-12 p.m.
(5-110-ts-c).
wanted
2 BEDROOM air conditioned house
or apt. for 4 men to rent from
July 18 31. Please contact M.
Greene, 3130 SW27ihAve.. Miami.
Fla. (C-107-4t-p).
WOULD LIKE TO SHARE my home
with student or working girl. Call
372-3770 after 5 p.m. 536 NE 12th
Court. (C-107-st-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
$32.50 plus util. No Freshman
please. 372-1226. After 1 p.m.,
376-1131. (C-108-st-c).
THE JONGLEUR. Jacksonvilles
unique coffeehouse offers top en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. Booking available to
qualified performers. Folk, Folk-
Rock, Comics, etc. Jongleur, 1514
Miami Rd.. Jacksonville, Fla. Ce Cell
ll Cell 0-st-p).
NEED 2 RIDERS to Boca Raton.
'
Leaving Friday, March 11th, about
1 p.m., returning Sunday. $8 round
trip. Call Carole. 372-0987. (C (C---110-lt-c).
--110-lt-c). (C---110-lt-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).

The FiondU Alligator. Thursaav March 10.1966^

Page 6

help wanted j
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT opmr opmr:unties
:unties opmr:unties for college met who must
earn part or ail of their expenses.
Average income per day: $2".23.
The Southwestern Co. March 1 Oth.
Thursday. Tiroes: 3.5 ".Place:
Fla. Uman. .E-107-4:-cL
WANTED: Accounting Mayor with
a: least £ hrs. of accounting. For
Assistant Business Manager. Stu Student
dent Student Publications. Now hiring for
the 1966-1967 school year. Apply
Room 5 Fla. Union. Between 1
p.m. 5 p.m. (E-104-tf-nc).
PART-TIME SECRETARY NEED NEEDED.
ED. NEEDED. Provident Mutual Life Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Co. Hrs. 1-5.
Must be neat typist, shorthand not
necessary. Location: Lake Shore
Towers, mezzanine do:r. Inter Interview
view Interview Friday 1-5. 3764479. 'E~
110-3 t-c). ~
services
HORSE HAVEN BEING SCHOOL.
Group and private instruction.
Hunt sea: and jumping. Excellent
pasture for your dorse. Call 376-
0367 or 376-3494. Look for sign
6 miles west on Newberry Rd. op opposite
posite opposite store. M-105-ltf-c
j lost-found I
LOST February 25th. at Howard
Johnsons, black pattern purse with
small- handle. Keep money but
please return immigration papers
arid passport. Carmen Freitas.
376-9735. L-109-ts-c).
LOST Ladys Elgin Wristwatch
somewhere between Winn-Dixie
and Yulee Area byway of 12th
St. Call Linda Grover. 372-9359.
REWARD. (L-108-3t-p),
raa
lw|f!
J* Martha Hyer I

PiWUttJUtt LAST DAY! A#
ltfflT(!l At 1:00 3:20 5:20 /y 2Mt£^L
7 30
_ co-starrinf MHNFMSYTHE |
STARTS TOMORROW!
mACADEMY AWARD NOMINEE 'BEST ACTOR
f ..

lost-found
LOST Lilac Siamese Kitten lost
m NW section near Cl on March
3rd. If seen or found, call 378-
4647. Reward. (L-108-4t-c).

THURSDAYS SPECIAL
ITALIAN SPAGHETTI
With Rich Meat Sauce,
Tossed Green Salad,
Garlic Bread. M
SECONDS IF DESIRED!
MAGAZINES-OPEN 24 HOURS-SUNDRIES
1802 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 378-3236
DAILY BREAKFAST SPECIAL 38$
out to avenge a wrong
*o' imagining, even, perhaps,
SOPHIA IPREN
1 JUftlfH
jj|| PETER FINCH JACK HAWKINS
pill TECHNICOLORS
MMiliiM 7:12-9:12
-

lost-found
LOST Solid Black Male Cat
May still have red collar, Call
378-1750. (L-l 1 0-3 t-c).



autos
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-108-4t-c).
1954 CHEVROLET. Heater, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, dependable
transportation. SIOO. Call 378-
2581. (G-110-st-c).
1966 TR-4A. Wire Wheels, Miche Michelin
lin Michelin X tires, R & H, factory war warranty,
ranty, warranty, service record available.
$2,350. 376-1756. (G-110-lt-p).
1959 FIAT 600. Been a wreck,
engine, transmission, etc., still
in exceptional shape. Make an
offer. 372-9713. (G-110-st-c).
1963 OLDSMOBILE. Steel blue,
4-door. FBS Automatic, radio and
heater. Call 378-3475. (G-110-
5.t-c).
1957 FORD. Mercury V-8 engine,
alternator in good condition. $275.
Call 376-0579. (G-110-st-c).
1961 PORSCHE SUPER. 33,000
miles, R & H, exterior and in interior
terior interior in perfect condition. This
car is the answer to a Porsche
lovers dream. $2395. If interested
call 372-0295 after 5 p.m.(G-110-
3t-nc).
1960 PLYMOUTH, V-8. Automatic
transmission, 4-door, radio, heat heater.
er. heater. Call 376-9235. Ask for Ron.
(Gllo-2tp).
1963 VW 1200, white, excellent
condition. Call H. E. Wilhelm.
Ph. 376-3261, ext. 2271. (G-107-
st-c).
Tinml LUcfli
RENTALS
Huttierjatty £>ljnp
1620 W. Uniy. Ave.

See Whats
The Browse Shop
THE PRINCIPLES OF PSYCHOLOGY W. James
' t
THE PHILOSOPHY OF EXISTENTIATISM.. G. Marcel
THE LOGIC OF MODERN PHYSICS Bridgman
PLAINVILIE U.S.A James West
CROSS CREEK Marjorie Rawlings
CATCHER IN THE RYE J- D Salinger
THE COLLECTOR John Fowles
DYNAMICS Merian
DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS OF APPLIED
MATHEMATICS Duff
THE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF PHYSICS Besancon
Campus Shop & Bookstore

CLASSIFIEDS

rhursday, March 10. 1966, The Florida Alligator,

autos
1959 VW. Black with sun roof, new
radio. Call 372-4129 after 6 p.m.
(G-107-st-c).
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).
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 SUNBEAM ALPINE. Bright
red with black interior. Excellent
condition, low mileage. 376-1728.
(G-108-4t-c).
LOOK. 1964 FAIRLANE 500.
Beautiful Burgandy 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).

Page 7

real estate
HOUSE FOR SALE. No Qualifying.
3 bedrooms, 2 baths. S3OO down,
s9l per month. Highland Court.
Ph. 372-6985. (I-109-ts-c).
I '- ~ T
services
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments, complete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Ph. 376-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-95-ts-c).
personal [
C. S. Bet her the Suwannee
River will rise again. About 9
inches. Pm leaving her Sink Man.
F. S. (J-110-lt-p).
THE
BEST TEST
FOR ADVERTISING
IS RESULTS
FOR BEST RESULTS
USE
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ALLIGATOR

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WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING
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118 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
TELEPHONE: 376-4586
GEORGE S. LOSEY
MAMAGER
Registered Representatives: G. Warner
Weseman, Sr., Harry S. Myles, Rand
Edelstein. Cashier: Margaret Sparkman
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MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
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For Some Changes
UF Library Is Due
By GEORGE CONE
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF main library will become the College Library with a
computer based charging system for the circulation of books when
the Research Library becomes available for use.
The Research Library is scheduled to open in September 1966,
but the date is tentative, depending upon the completion of con construction.
struction. construction. This new library will serve primarily graduate students
and faculty with research materials. However, it will be open to
all students.
The College Library, presently the University Library, will have
75,000 to 80,000 titles available for undergraduate students. The
number of books will increase yearly through additional purchases.
The computer-based charging system will employ IBM 357 Data
Collection Units, IBM 026 Key Punch machines and an IBM 1410
computer.
The new system will require less work and will be more efficient
and more economical. said Mrs. Margaret Knox Goggin, Assistant
Director for Readers Services.
The plans are to eliminate book paging by library employees and
offer an open stacks policy, continued Mrs. Goggin. In the past
temporary permits were necessary for students to go into the book
stacks.
The number of student employees may not decrease as a result of
the technological innovation. Library employees will be concerned
with placing book returns on the shelves quicker, facilitated by less
filing and clerical work.
Changes are scheduled within the library plant to facilitate more
efficient service. The University College Reading Room will be
converted into a reserve room to make reserve books readily available.
All reserve books for courses through the 500 level will be shelved
there.
The circulation of books will be centered at the present circulation
area. The IBM computers will be student-operated on a trial basis.
We shall see how the students get along operating the machines
for a time, said Mrs. Madge Tams, chairman of the Circulation
Control Committee (CIRCON). We observed this computer-based
system at Southern Illinois but the students did not directly operate
the machines there. she said.
The card catalog will be moved to the second floor lobby and news newspapers
papers newspapers will probably replace the catalog in the first floor corridor.
The bibliography room and circulation department will house the
fiction collection. Informal seating here will provide a browsing
atmosphere.
Reference service for a Latin American collection will be established
in the browsing room. The Social Sciences room will offer reference
service for the social sciences. Reference services in the humanities,
the sciences and general reference will be in the Humanities room.
Reference service for business administration materials, including
economics, will be given from the Social Sciences reading room. The
periodical and map collections will be in the Science room and map
alcove.
In addition to reducing the number of reference points from five
to three, books of a particular call number will be placed at one
point, said Mrs. Goggin. This will make locating and shelving the
books much easier.
The entire library staff has been studying these changes for the
past two years and plans include the purchase of additional copies
of publications that are in great demand. A two-year study of the books
most often used aided in the programming of the proposed changes.

Naval College Gets Hartman

Dr. Fredrick H. Hartman, pro professor
fessor professor of political science, will
leave his UF position following
trimester 3A to assume three
functions at the Naval War College,
Newport, Rhode Island.
Hartman will takeover the Ches Chester
ter Chester W. Nimitzs Chair of Inter International
national International Relations, act as Acade-

mic Advisor to the President of
Naval War College and teach po political
litical political science and international
relations.
The Nimitz Chair is one of
most distinguished chairs in
intdrnatiortal affairs the most
distinguished the Navy has, says
Dr. Manning J. Dauer, professor
and chairman of the Political Sci Science
ence Science Department. In this capacity
Hartman will advise international
training programs for senior peo people
ple people in the intelligence service and
be the research chairman.
Hartman, a Naval Reserve Com Commander,
mander, Commander, has been working in a
visiting capacity at the Naval
War College for a number of years
during part of the summer.
lihoe Repair Shopl
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Opp. Ist Nat 1 1 Bank I



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator. Thursday, March 10, 1966

Litz Accepted Post With Reservations

By AGNES FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
It was not without careful con consideration
sideration consideration that he recently ac accepted
cepted accepted his cabinet post, according
to Ernie Litz, SG secretary of off offcampus
campus offcampus housing.
There were numerous doubts
about the sincerity and political
implications of the appointment by
SG president Buddy Jacobs, he
said.
Some people tend to feel there
was a deal made and that I was
running to split Cheesemans
ticket, the Apathy Party presi presidential
dential presidential candidate said.
There was no such deal and
certainly if there was a bigger
position would have been in the
offing, Litz said.
After the Graham debate all can candidates
didates candidates agreed that the new presi president
dent president would distribute offices fairly
among all parties, he said.
Litz said he felt Jacobs was part partly

Union Sponsors Jaunt
UF students can visit the island of Jamaica this spring through a
trip sponsored by the special projects committee of the Florida Union.
The trip, schedlued for an entire week, will cost UF students $165
each. Participants will leave Miami on April 23 and return April 30.
All hotel accomodations, two meals per day, baggage handling and
tpur guides are included in the initial cost.
The stay includes an extensive tour of the island, taking in such
places as Kingston, Montego Bay, Ocho Rios and Negril.
Students interested in the trip must deposit S3O by March 31 to
insure passage on the Pan Am jet to the Caribbean island, which
lies below Cuba.
Full payment must be received by April 11.
All deposits are to be made in room 315 of the Florida Union Pro Program
gram Program Office.
The trip has been planned in coordination with the Jamaica Tourist
Board of Miami.
Further information and brochures on the trip can be obtained in
the Program Office.
HATS
SHIRTS IMIly
JACKETS mtm
Mens And f Jn
Womens iirSH BE:/
osia
Gainesville H H
Stockman H H
Supply Co. pi
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 12th St.

ly partly following through with this
agreement in the case of Apathy
Party, but that he thought it wasnt
being carried through in respect to
Decision.
I accepted the challenge of the
cabinet position to fill the Apathy
Party off-campus housing plank,
Litz said.
It was a matter of put up or
shut up, he added.
Several projects have already
been initiated by Litz.
A survey is to be mailed to all
UF students off-campus to deter determine
mine determine what conditions are like
where they live. They will be asked
why they chose the type of housing
they live in and what grievances
exist in physical nature.
Questions will also be asked
about the nature of the landlords
and neighbors of these students.
This type of survey has never
been attempted before. Litz said.
It is to determine what students

would want in the ideal housing
unit, he said.
With the information we gather
we can go to potential builders and
constructors and tell them what
type of living environment is pre preferred
ferred preferred by students, he added.
In the long run this should bring
improvement in UF off-campus
housing, Litz said.
This information will also be
related to the UF Division of

'V : I |H
ANGEL FLIGHT CHERUBS ARE 'HEAVENLY'

The Air Force ROTC unit recently chose the new
members for its Angel Flight Squadron. The girls
drill like their male counterparts and wear the
distinctive Angel Flight powder b ue uniform. Air
Force cadets say the girls are a welcome sight on
the drill field. The new members know as Cherubs

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

Housing and the City Planning
Commission, he said.
A grievance board is also being
set up to serve in an advisory
capacity to students living off offcampus.
campus. offcampus. Rights, privileges and
alternative courses of action will
be suggested to those with com complaints,
plaints, complaints, Litz said.
Representatives from the SG
secretary of off-campus housing
office. Honor Court, the division

are: (standing from left) Bobie Nelson, Thocy
Bennecke, Beth Rupp, Dale Robley, Anne Mahan,
Karen Gerlin, Missy Hollyday and Norma Marks.
Sitting, from left: Nancy Addams, Raynelle Gur Gurlick,
lick, Gurlick, JoAnne Langworthy, Debbie Fein, Janie Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, Jeanne Davenstadt and Marilyn Harrie.

of off-campus housing and mem members
bers members of Leg Council from off offcampus
campus offcampus will serve on the com committee.
mittee. committee.
To supplement literature avail available
able available at the Off-Campus Housing
Office, a synopsis of the Gaines-,
ville Housing Code is being pre prepared,
pared, prepared, Litz said.
It will be available at the off offcampus
campus offcampus housing office in the form
of a hand-out sheet, he said.



State Os Campus Speech

The following are the highlights
C Buddy Jacobs State of the
Lu- speech Tuesday night:
K L University of Florida is
r just a university, but a.mul-
Kersity. And as such we must
HL a dynamic approach to the
oblems of the multiversity. It
our responsibility to develop
jlp whole man.
o ur task is not just service,
t just leadership, but a com comnation
nation comnation of the two . service
I leadership.
loifl
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ke His 0F The I
ItlWOt-f' (AHpuS I
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iyvi
prmanellas I
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University Avenue
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gojzge^
k
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f
Haberdasher stripe of dac dacon
on dacon cotton. Button belowwaist j
hift R oll sleeve Multi Multititchej
titchej Multititchej collar and front plac. j
lzes to 20 and COLORS:
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IN I
li7?TT' "p OPEN j
VdfaQC 9:30 til 0 I
SQUARE / 0 til 9 Fri. |
\ h 2401 SW j
br~ : ~ 13th st. 1

In the area of service we must
be -aware that special groups have
special problems.
Students living in dorms must
have more than a place to sleep.
Right now we are working on
ways to improve campus Food
Service. We have sent Ed Koren.
secretary of Mens Affairs, to
Tallahassee to bring ideas and
suggestions from the food service
there, including information on
vending machines.
Student Government is setting
up a complaint board so students
have an agency with which to reg register
ister register their grievances and have
something done about the com complaint.
plaint. complaint.
Multi-Talented
Nero Will Play
Popular pianist Peter Nero will
be a Lyceum Council presentation
at Florida Gym at 8:15p.m. March
18.
Nero blends his classical back background
ground background with a natural affinity for
pop and jazz into a musical
expression so compellinglv dif different
ferent different that it appeals instantan instantaneously
eously instantaneously to classicists and jazz bulls
alike.
Neros multiple talents have
been demonstrated not only through
concerts, records and television
appearances, but also recently
through the medium of motion
pictures. He made his debut both
as an actor and as a composer
of film scores in the film Sunday
in New York.
Now only 30 years old. Nero has
made successful tours of Europe.
Africa, South America and the Far
East.
Tickets are now available at the
information booth on campus and
the Record Bar downtown. Student
tickets are $1 and general admis admission
sion admission is $2.

Ci Pm\ \
Sifc f lot
mMm \ £ ;
j
R. RRRHHBsFw-'
Mens Dept. Street Floor

Student Government is working
to increase phones in the dorms,
expand library facilities, and wi widen
den widen cooperation between dorms
and Student Government through
an inter-campus activity board.
Student Government must
cause improvement in off-campus
housing. \\e must go beyond sur surveys
veys surveys ... we need action in this
matter.
To this end SG will be working
close with the Gainesville City
Commission.
The Fla vets need more than
improvement, they need replace replacement
ment replacement through a new housing area
tor married students. Diamond
Village must have paving and land landscaping,
scaping, landscaping, Corry needs a newparking
lot.
We are working with the gover governor
nor governor through a state senator to
alleviate the parking problem on
campus. If that doesnt work, we
may have to do it ourselves. We
know how and we will.
Right now there are 5.100 park parking
ing parking places for 12.000 registered
cars. Student Government doesnt
have to tolerate this.
The international students need
a new center. Through Student
Government they will get one.
More important . students
on this campus are missing out
on a great opportunity. We have
a wealth of diverse cultures. We
should take advantage of the edu education
cation education of communication that is
available through our internation international
al international student population.
Today we have 24-hour ser service
vice service in the infirmary. The ad administration
ministration administration of the infirmary has
improved. But we can and will do
more.
W'e need to extend infirmary
privileges to married students
dependents and provide ambu ambulence
lence ambulence service.
The problems of communica communications
tions communications concern us all. We need
reforms in publications.
Students of the University of
Florida should have their own
literary magazine as well as a

**s, sMfct. k x >i-. \^H
\ Mti ||
\\
JACOBS
creative humor outlet.
The Student Board of Publi Publications
cations Publications needs to take an aggres aggressive
sive aggressive new role.
The situation with The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator is crucial. The status of
The Alligator must rise so their
manpower problems can be re relieved.
lieved. relieved.
The Alligator lacks a cross
section of student life; there is not
the time or the desire to seek
the whole truth and the level of
literary achievement must ascend.
Student Government needs to
communicate. Weekly orbi-weekly
reports from Student Government
will be made available to students.
Fred Breeze is going to dorm
council meetings.
Members of the Leg Council,
you also have a responsibility to
be there at those meetings. You
have a responsibility to know what
your electorates are thinking and
you should express it here.
We are going dorm-stomping;
why dont you!
Student Government has a res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility to widen their outlook
and reach.
To this end Dollars for Scho Scholars
lars Scholars must be a year-round effort.

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22 E. UNIVERSITY AVENUE

Thursday, March 10, 19GG, The Florida Alligator.

The Bob Hope Show will raise
$5,000 for this program. Coach
Graves wants the Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association to contribute an annual sum
of $5,000 to Dollars for Scholars.
Student Government will intro introduce
duce introduce a symposium this fall or early
next winter to enrich the intellec intellectual
tual intellectual atmosphere of Florida.
We will invite student leaders
from the nation and the world who
are known for intellectual initia initiative
tive initiative and contribution.
We have placed students on
12 committees that formerly had
been composed of faculty only.
Dean Hale and Dr. Reitz are ap appointing
pointing appointing students to such commit committees
tees committees as Student Housing and Aca Academic
demic Academic Regulations.
These are only some of the
problems which face us as stu students
dents students and as leaders.
We are dedicated to the student
body as a whole, not to cynicism,
pettiness, or any particular party.
Its time we break the shackles of
pessimism and immaturity and
step forward toward our common
goals.
I am not seeking consensus,
but cooperation.
You are NOT my people, but
you are INDEED INDIVIDUALS.
You are not as it has been
said, MY Leg Council.
But you ARE the Student Bodys
Leg Council.
Our future is exciting let
us get the job done togethei|.
I leave you tonight with
remark from Abe Lincoln:
Die when I may. I want it said
of me by those who knew me best,
that I always plucked a thistle and
I planted a flower where I thought
a flower would grow.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 10, 1966

> W"' i 9 : ijt'M w^^^lmHKyr
Mlajptl yyjb jj£l£', fe. V Um^Jig^^L
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KA member D. R. (Stonewall) Rov gets ready (or the KAs
annual Plantation Ball Weekend. KAs and their dates will re recreate
create recreate the glory that was the Confederacy, complete with South Southern
ern Southern belles and dress ball.
And History Repeats Itself
Save your Confederate money. Polish the old shooting iron.
Fly the Stars and Bars. The South is rising again.
The Southern gentlemen of the Kappa Alpha Order are
preparing to defend the city from approaching Yankee forces.
Thursday night at 9:00 p.m., Gen. Bob Williams Sherman will
address the citizens at the Florida Theater. General George
Streetman, C.S.A., reports that the rebel forces will do away
with the war-monger Yankees.
Friday at 3:00 p.m., a parade of secession will proceed up
West University Avenue. There will be a stop at the County
Courthouse Square to lay the traditional wreath on the Civil War
Monument. Howard McKinney, city mayor, will present the KAs
with a Key to the City.
There will also be a raid on the Western Union office and a
telegram of secession will be sent to President Johnson.
The parade will be highlighted by carriages driven by the KAs
and their ladies, men on horseback, cannon fire and rebel yells.
The parade will end at the KA house where Gen. George McClosky,
C.S.A., will announce the formal secession of Fort Beta Zeta from
the Union for the next 72 hours.
Plantation Ball will be held that night in Ocala. The men will
Confederate uniforms or southern dress. The girls will wear
ante-bellum dresses. At the ball, the KA Rose and her court wiU,
be presented.
Saturday, the forces will advance northward for a picnic of
blackeyed peas and cornbread in Starke. That night will be
Sharecroppers Stomp, the commoners ball.
Old South Weekend, which had its origin on the UF campus 20
years ago, is now a national KA tradition. Each chapter has its
own variations, but returning to the glory of the Confederacy for
the weekend is the main theme.
Hillel Holds Art Exhibit
exhibition of graphic art by prominent Israeli artists is
on display at the Bnai Brith Hillel Foundation, 16 NW 18th St.,
through March 21.
The exhibition has been sent by the Safrai Art Gallery, Jeru Jerusalem,
salem, Jerusalem, Israel.
Among the artists in the exhibit are Moshe Gat, Avraham
Ofek, Jacob Pins, Naphtali Bezum (Dialogue with Jewish Des Destiny),
tiny), Destiny), Yosl Bergner (Painted Stories Ten Proverbs),
Aryeh Rothman, Ruth Schloss, Jacob Steinhardt, Jossi Stern
(Jerusalem), Moshe Tamir (Life of Christ), Anna Ticho
and Yigael Tumarkim.
Sculpture, etchings, water color and pen and ink sketches are
among the media represented.
The exhibition can beviewed Monday through Thursday, 1-5
p.m., and Sunday, 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
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Students Zucker Would Rather
Fight Than Switch Parties

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
In a surprise move at Tuesdays Legislative
Council meeting in the Florida Union, Jack Zucker,
Student Party representative from the College of
Arts and Sciences, attempted unsuccessfully to for forbid
bid forbid members from switching parties.
Zucker asked that the agenda be amended to in include
clude include the following bill: No students shall change
party affiliations during their term of office unless
their party dissolves.
Chip Block, majority leader for Student Party,
and Mike Bowen, also of Student, led the drive to
keep the bill off the agenda.
Fred Breeze explained that two-thirds of the
Leg Council must vote yes to add anything to
the agenda. The bill failed to be put on the agenda
by a vote of 29-21.
Bowen explained that he wasnt necessarily against
the bill but that he disapproved of the manner in which
it was presented. Bowen felt that Zucker should have
gone through the normal channels to have his bill
put onthe agenda.

Flying Is Inexpensive Fun

Out of 17,000 UF students and
faculty, about 90 fly airplanes,
according to a recent official sur survey.
vey. survey.
Plane owner and engineering
student John Hawkins, 23, believes
the ranks of fliers would swell if
only students realized how modest
airplane operating costs can be.
Good airplanes can be had for
the price of a late model car, and
when three or four people buy and
maintain a plane together, cost per
individual is low.
For those who would like to try
the sky but think they cannot afford
it, Dr. Sherlie H. West of the
Agronomy Department suggests
they check the Triangle Flying
Club plan.
West, Triangles president, only
recently acquired his license as a
result of club participation.
We have two planes available
to members for $3 and $4 an hour.
Dues are sls a month.
West explained that a non-pilot
joining the club buys membership
for $l5O, and then takes flight in instruction
struction instruction for about $5 an hour.
He estimated the outlay for a
pilots license with club mem membership
bership membership at $360. Thats less than
half what it would cost otherwise,
he said.
Club membership is not limited,
according to West. Anybody is
welcome to join, and if we get
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many more members well buy
more planes.
Our goal is to stay out of the
red and fly as cheaply as possible.
Flying is not exclusively a mens
sport, but the ladies, it seems,
would rather just go along for the
ride.
We get very few girl students
at Gainesville Municipal Airport,
says Dave Arnold, chief flight in instructor.
structor. instructor. Girls often have no con conception
ception conception of )how the plane flies and

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Zucker defended himself by stating that this was
a last-minute decision based on the dictates of
his conscience.
-tv. After the Leg Council meeting, Student Body
President Buddy Jacobs endorsed the bill.
The Leg Council ratified the special request
for the Bob Hope show.
Dan Meserve, secretary of Married Students
Affairs and Kathy Hayes, secretary of Womens
Affairs, were approved by Leg Council.
Bill Conner, chief justice of the Traffic Court,
and his staff of seven, was also approved by the
student legislators.
Dan McGovern, Student, was elected to represent
Legislative Council on the Florida Union Board.
McGovern defeated Gregg Johnson of Decision Party
for the post.
Buddy Jacobs concluded the meeting with a State
of the Campus address. Jacobs held a reception in
Bryan Lounge after the meeting.

consequently try to drive the
plane instead of developing a
feel for it.
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.



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These seven UF coeds were recently selected as
Army Sweetheart candidates. The purpose of Army
Sweethearts is to add beauty to the program and to
boost morale on the drill field among Army ROTC
members.

: 'v.V 2fa> Si
i|
* jffisssv BS
lUfeL #p *lf you do, don't settle for less.
If you will complete your first two years of college this s P r
and have not had ROTC training, you now have a spec.a
opportunity to earn an Army officer s comr sslon in ~
two years. You can qualify to fulfill your mill ary o \
an officer while you study for a college degree m
your choice.
Through a new two-year Army ROTC pr j! va | U
receive leadership training and experience a Qr a
able assets for the rest of your life, in ei er each
civilian career. You will C you desire, you
month during your Junior and Senior y

ARMY SWEETHEARTS

ARMY ROTC

Pictured, left to right, are Bonnie Hanchett, Marcy
Myers, Mary Long, Janet Collins, Londa Feldman,
Carol Kelley, and Peggy Rabinovitz.

DO YOU HAVE
WHAT IT
TAKES TO DE
A LEADER?*
may request postponement of your military service while you
complete your studies for a graduate degree.
Most large business and industrial firms prefer the college
graduate who has been trained and commissioned as an
officer-who has the ability to organize, motivate and lead
o thers-and who has had experience in accepting responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities beyond his years.
You owe it to yourself to investigate this important op opportunity.
portunity. opportunity.
For complete information on the new two-year Army ROTC
program see the Professor of Military Science on campus.

Thursday, March 10 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Jones Feels Society
Must Be Challenged

Our democratic society will
cease to operate unless there are
those who are willing to challenge
it to cooperate, stated Dr. Mar Marshall
shall Marshall B. Jones, chairman of the
local chapter of the American Civil
Liberties Union.
According to Jones, when those
people challenge society in ways
that are constitutional and are
deprived their rights for doing so,
the ACLU stand ready to rep represent
resent represent them.
Jones, a researcher in differ differential
ential differential psychology (psychology
dealing with individual and group
differences) employed by the UF,
attended Yale in his undergraduate
years and received his Ph.D. at
the University of California at Los
Angeles.
The local chapter of the ACLU
was formed in September 1965 and
now has 110 members. Jones call called
ed called the first meeting for the local
chapter and was elected chairman.
Jones explained the ACLU does
not search out cases, but acts when
requested by an individual or group
which feels its constitutional rights
have been denied, and then only if

tne board of directors of the local
ACLU votes to take the case.
The ACLU rarely goes to court
because of the cost. Its usual me method
thod method of operation is to prepare a
legal memo which informs the
person violating the rights of an
individual of his violation.
This allows the violator a
chance to change his position with without
out without our going to court, stated
Jones.
Jones explained the cost does
not include lawyers fees, be because
cause because we never pay legal fees, our
lawyers donate their time, but
does include the court costs that
run high.
The major areas of involvement
for the local chapter of the ACLU
result from the involvement of
individuals in the civil rights, an anti-war
ti-war anti-war and academic reform move movements.
ments. movements.
Jones stated, Only by challeng challenging
ing challenging the political process to act on
the central questions of our times
can we make democracy a reality
as well as a philosophy that we say
we believe in.
Jones spent five days in a St.
Augustine jail in June 1963 for
participating in the civil rights
demonstrations in that city. He
also recently appeared in a de debate
bate debate held at the UF, United States
Foreign Policy in Viet Nam,
taking the anti-involvement posi position.
tion. position.
Jones is very outspoken on stu student
dent student involvement in the protest
movement.
The majority of the students
that have involved themselves in
the movements, are serious and
know why they are involved, he
said.
He said he has found students
are willing to stick their necks
out for the individual rights of
others, while the older more set settled
tled settled person is not.
Students, Jones said, are
less willing to compromise their
beliefs than adults. Most of the
students involved in the anti-war
and academic reform movement
started with the civil rights move movement.
ment. movement.
He said this was due to the fact
that once a student left his native
environment and got off the beaten
path as many did in the civil rights
movement, he found that de democracy
mocracy democracy only works by actual
practice. It was only natural for
the student to seek other outlets
for this desire to see democracy
work.
Many times students take un unpopular
popular unpopular stands, continued Jones,
and are denied their rights be because
cause because their stand is unpopular with
the majority of the people. This is
when the ACLU steps in to rep represent
resent represent the student.
Students Get
Scholarships
Three students in the Univer University
sity University of Floridas College of Busi Business
ness Business Administration have been
awarded scholarships for this tri trimester
mester trimester by two insurance compan companies,
ies, companies, Dr. C. Arnold Matthews,
chairman of the finance and in insurance
surance insurance department announced to today.
day. today.
The Peninsula Life Insurance
Company Scholarship for $l5O was
awarded to Robert E. Berry, Chip Chipley.
ley. Chipley. The Gulf Life Insurance Com Company
pany Company Awards for $125 each went
to Jeffrey Weithorn, North Miami
Beach, and Charles G. Swisdak,
Ocala.

Page 11



The Florida Alligator,

Thursday. March 10. 1966

FSU Upsets Rifles

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
Its a good thing someone kept
watch on the silverware at the
banquet following the All-Florida
Rifle Match.
Otherwise, the team from Flor Florida
ida Florida State, and Seminole Jeff Long
in particular, might have added
the dinnecware to its pile of tro trophies.
phies. trophies.
The buffet at University Inn
Saturday afternoon quickly turned
into a benefit once the prizes were
awarded. The Florida Rifles fin finished
ished finished a tired second to FSU in a
field of six.
Out of a crowd of 24 shooters.
Long took first place medals for
each of the three standard posi positions
tions positions -- kneeling, prone, and stand standing.
ing. standing. Therefore, Long won the
trophy for the highest aggregate
score with a 274 out of a possible
300.
Teammate Benny Haimovitz
supported Long with a 267. The
Seminoles four-man team fired
a composite score of 1044.
Sophomore Lee Young paced the
Gators with a 262. good enough
for a third place finish individu individually.
ally. individually. Other UF marks included:
Jim Waugh, 253; Toby Muir, 251;
and Robert Moeller. 238.
Young drew praise from Rifles
Advisor Major Harvey M. Dick,
Hes the only marksman who has
fired consistently well the last
two matches. He and Jon Gordon
came through two weeks ago to
help us upend Florida Southern.
Campus Sports
v Briefs
The College of Physical Educa Education
tion Education will sponsor a golf clinic Fri Friday
day Friday at the UF Golf and Country
Club. It will start at 1 p.m., with
a demonstration match scheduled
to tee-off between 1:45 and 2 p.m.
The clinic will feature Miss
Patty Berg, one of golfs leading
lady pros. She will play against
UF golf pro Conrad Rehling in the
demonstration.
I think the fact that she has
been a leading golf professional
in this country for 25 years in indicates
dicates indicates that everyone interested
can pick up something about the
game just by watching, said
Rehling.
* V
The Gator tennis teams split
wins with Rollins College Tuesday
as the varsity lost 7-2 and the un undefeated
defeated undefeated UF Freshmen won 9-0
in matches at the Florida courts.
Rick Chace and Bill Perrin led
the varsity netmen in the effort.
Next match for the Gators is
Saturday when they host Miami.
* *
UF opens its home baseball
season today, meeting Florida
Southern in a 3 p.m. game at
Perry Field. The team, now 2-2
for the season, will be trying to
avenge an earlier loss to the Moc Moccasins.
casins. Moccasins.
* *
Saturday the UF Sailing Club
held finals for the Admiral Albert
Trophy with Dennis McCardell re retaining
taining retaining possession of the plaque.
The "finals"culminated five weeks
of competition between team mem members
bers members and took place on Lake Wau Wauburg.
burg. Wauburg.

SPRTS

Young, a dedicated young, man
from Sarasota, placed a close
second to Long with a score of
90 from a kneeling position.
Revenge was uppermost in FSUs
mind for the meet. TheSeminoles
only setback this campaign was
dealt them in February by the UF.
Sgt. Joe Nave, Rifle Team Coach,
pointed out that Young was the only
Gator to shoot near his average.
I told the squad earlier that a
265 average would win the All-
Florida. (FSU had a mean of
261.) Perhaps they tried too hard.
1 expected one low score but not
three.
Nave added, The team gave all
it had; theres no doubt in my
mind. In away, were just like
the Kentucky basketball team. Wed
been going so strong for so long
we just had to lose one.

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Engineers of the Maritime Administration partici participate
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Wait Until Next Year...

Posting the third best basketball
record ever at the University of,
Florida didnt exactly send Coach
Norman Sloan into a chorus, so
instead his cagers have already
started work for next years sea season.
son. season.
The Gators finished 16-10 this
year and at best that was only
good enough to group them as
Sloan puts it,'back in the pack
where 16-10 clubs normally fin finish.
ish. finish. Floridas 18-7 record com compiled
piled compiled in 1964-65 still remains the
high mark in basketball accom accomplishments
plishments accomplishments for the Gators and the
1948 team which ended up 17-9
slightly outlclasses this years
effort.
However, the Gators have a host
of returning lettermen who hope
to make that Wait for next year
axiom a reality.
These returning lettermen who
will be on hand when Floridas
1966-67 campaign resumes, plus
members of this years freshman
team who went 17-1. started work working
ing working out on their own the morning
following the last home game with
Georgia.
The boys have decided that

Page 12

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since basketball is a year round
proposition, and all of them feel
this way. it is to their benefit that
they conduct and supervise their
own workouts and scrimmages.
relates Sloan.
I believe we have the material
for next year to greatly improve
upon this years record and so Im
very pleased the boys are showing
the kind of dedication it takes to
produce a first rate basketball
team. We were not first rate this
year and we realize it. But that
doesnt mean we have to like it.
nor does it mean we cant improve
on what weve got to work with,
stated Sloan.
The Gators will have a lot of tall
men to work with next year. This
years team was the tallest in the
SEC. and most < f the big boys
are returning to next years club
with the exception of Bob Hoffman.
Florida will have eight of its ten
players returning and can expect
to pick up two, possibly three,
additional performers from this
years talented freshman team.
And if recruiting goes as planned,
Sloan intends to bring in some
top-notch talent from several jun junior
ior junior colleges.

js&
M r***
v*>- m^ y Jttm
Maritime Administrator Nicholas Johnson (right)
counseling a MARAO college trainee
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Gary Keller, 6-9 junior forwt
from St. Petersburg, finished
Floridas top scorer with
points, and led the rebounding v
326 grabs.
Graduating senior Paul Mart
closing out his Gator career u
a strong finish, placed second
the scoring department with 5
points. Sophomore sensation Da
Miller was third in with 222 poin
The Gators also finished aim
the nations best on the boai
averaging 52 rebounds a gan
Only Morton and Bob Hoffman, 1
latter used sparingly this year* i
lost for next season.
1965-66 Twenty-Six Game
Basketball Statistics
(16-10 Overall, 9-7 SEC)
Player TP M
Gary Keller 414 h
Paul Morton 236
David Miller 222 n
Harry Winkler 216
Jeff Ramsey 210
Skip Higley 193 p
Gary McElroy 159 It
Mike Rollyson 88 p
Ed Mahoney 63 H
Bob Hoffman 54