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The Florida alligator

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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
i r~r l . ?%... "i, 9
jpl iaj^lj(V <** USH
rig V 1* i 4~
AND WHOS NEW ENGINEERING QUEEN?

Well, by facial expressions alone, it could only
be Harriett Hughes (center). Alongside the 1966
Engineers Fair queen are, left. Sandy McGinnis

Tlie Florida
Alligator

Vol. 58, No. 112

FORMER GATOR COACH
Van Fleet Speaks On Asia

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Retired Army general and
former UF head football coach
James A. Van Fleet speaks tonight
at 8:15 in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium on Asia.
Van Fleet has served in all three
major wars the United States has
participated in this century.
He commanded a machine gun
battalion in France during WWI,
led a regiment to France during
the Normandy invasion and com commanded
manded commanded the Bth Army in Korea
after his predecessor Matthew B.
Ridgeway succeeded Gen. Douglas
MacArthur as supreme comman commander
der commander of allied forces there.

Chancellor Culpepper>Calls
For Food Service Probe
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
In a personal letter to UF student Bill Hardy, 4AS. State Chan Chancellor'J.
cellor'J. Chancellor'J. Broward Culpepper said he plans to request an investiga investigation
tion investigation of UF Food Service and the firing of ex-Food Service Director
Gay Welborn.
Governor Burns has referred to me for action your letter con concerning
cerning concerning Mr. Gay Welborn and the food services at the University
of Florida, said Culpepper in his letter.
I am fully aware of th< fact that food services can play an
important and vital part in the life of students, he continued.
He added that he felt it difficult to fairly evaluate the UF situation
from his office in Tallahassee.
In this spirit I am asking President Reitz to make a careful
review of the entire situation, said Culpepper.
Hardy had written two speaking out columns to The Alligator.
He sent copies of these to Gov. Burns. Burns replied, suggesting
that Hardy contact Culpepper.
In his Alligator columns, Hardy had explained the Foodservice
situation as he saw it. The letters had the backing of 50 UF stu students
dents students and requested action by state officials.
Hardy said he looks forward to seeing action from Dr. Reitz
in the form of an investigation.
Reitz was not at home and could not be contacted for comment
on the letter.
Welborn told The Alligator he feels progress is finally being
made.
Students are now aware that I was trying to help them during
those six years I sat in the Food Service office, he said.
Its way past due for President Reitz to make a little investiga investigation.
tion. investigation.

University of Florida

President Truman called on Van
Fleet in 1948 to direct American
Forces in Greece against com communist
munist communist guerrillas.
Van Fleet retired from service
in February, 1953. Since that time,
he has served as special ambas ambassador
sador ambassador for President Eisenhower in
Asia, surveying American assis assistance
tance assistance programs in that part of the
world.
Van Fleet, upon taking command
of the Bth Army in Korea, told a
reporter, I never want to com command
mand command by fear. Power is given to
you to exercise in a kindly way.
Known for his folksy ap approach
proach approach Van Fleet declared.

and Caroline Maslanka. For additional pictures, see
page 8. (Photo by Nick Arroyo)

Monday, March 14, 1966

Dont ever frighten or punish a
man to do anything.
Van Fleet told how he tried a
high power pep talk when coaching
at Florida. On the first play his
best player fumbled and Georgia
recovered for a touchdown.
He said he never forgot that
lesson.
Professor William A. Sawyer,
assistant dean of the College of
Engineering, who helped arrange
for Van Fleets appearance, en encouraged
couraged encouraged all students and faculty
to attend this discussion.

Crosby New Womens Dean

Dr. Betty Wallace Crosby, a
native Os Birmingham. Ala.,
has been appointed the new
dean of women at the UF.
The appointment was an announced
nounced announced Sunday by UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Rietz and Dean
of Student Affairs Lester L.
Hale. Dr. Crosby succeeds Dr.
Marna V. Brady, who resigned
after 17 years as dean of
women at the University in
order to begin fulltime teach teaching
ing teaching and counselling in Univer University
sity University College.
Dr. Crosbys appointment
as dean and assistant pro professor
fessor professor of education is effec effective
tive effective July 1.
In announcing the appoint appointment,
ment, appointment, Hale said, 1 am ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly gratified that Dr.
Crosby has accepted this posi position
tion position because she is one of the
most outstanding women in the
student personnel field today.
She will bring depth and
breadth of experience to the
University, both as a dean and
as a teacher.
Dr. Crosby, a graduate of
Auburn University. holds
masters and Ph.D. degrees
from Syracuse University. A
former dean of women at

UF Computer
Confab Slated
The present and future role of computers in education, research and
administration at the UP" will be discussed during a Computer Confer Conference
ence Conference on March 19 in the College of Engineering building.
Sponsored by the UFs Computing Center, the Public conference will
strive through talks, slides, discussions and movies to demonstrate
the present facilities and capabilities of the Computing Center and to
indicate the new techniques which will be possible with the arrival of a

new computer next January.
The conference will begin at 9
a.m. with a welcoming address by
Robert B. Mautz, vice president for
academic affairs. A glimpse into
the future will be provided by Heinz
Dinter, Manager of the Computing
Center, in his talk, What Remote
Multiple Access Computing and
Time-Sharing Means to You.
Dinter will explain how the com computer,
puter, computer, an analytical tool in the past,
is now becoming part of the synthe synthetic
tic synthetic problem-solving process
through direct man-machine com communication.
munication. communication. The new computer will
enable each department on campus
to have one or several remote
computer consoles available.
Time sharing programs will give
each department the illusion that
they alone are using the computer.
The possible impact of these devel developments,
opments, developments, the possible benefits to be
derived and the need for current
panning will be discussed by Din Dinter.
ter. Dinter.
Present facilities, objectives
and policies of the Computing Cen Center
ter Center will be discussed in a talk by
Dr. R. G. Self ridge, director of the
Computing Center.
In the featured talk of the morn morning
ing morning Dr. Joseph Mount, director of
the IBM Scientific Center at Hou Houston,
ston, Houston, Tex., will apeak on The In Influence
fluence Influence of Computers on Education,
Research and Administration at
Other Universities.
The afternoon workshop ses sessions
sions sessions are designed to appear to a
wide range of interests and com computer
puter computer experience. For the novice,
there is An Introduction to Com Computer
puter Computer Concepts and the various
sessions dealing with applications
in such fields as business, medi medicine.
cine. medicine. accounting and the citrus in industry.
dustry. industry.

JK' y ;.r- 'oy
:'y /
DR. CROSBY
Texas Western College and
assistant dean of women at
Auburn University and Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse University, Dr. Crosby is
presently assistant professor
of education and director of the thegraduate
graduate thegraduate program in student
personnel work for higher
education at Syracuse Univer University.
sity. University.
She served as assistant dean
of students and director of
the graduate program in stu student
dent student personnel administration

Military Ball
Ticket Sales
Are Lagging
ROTC Col. Milton Christian is
bawling about the Military Ball.
Christian said that since
neither the university nor Student
Government would underwrite the
Military Ball, I had to put up
several thousand dollars of my own
money. Now, with one week left,
ticket sales are lagging.
The ball will be held Saturday,
March 19, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
It will feature Count Basie, who is
presently playing in Miami Beach
with Frank Sinatra.
Christian says that anyone can
attend. Spectator seats are $1.50,
dancing tickets for cadets and stu students
dents students are $3 per couple and $5
per couple for faculty members.
Any student who is not an ROTC
cadet may attend merely by being
invited by one of the 3400 cadets
on campus.
Tickets for non-cadet students
are also $3 per couple.
Dress for the Military Ball is
not formal. Business suits and
cocktail dresses will be proper.
Advanced ROTC cadets will wear
formal uniforms.
Tickets will be on sale all this
week at the information booth
across from the Hub, at a special
booth in front of the Hub, in the
Military Science Building and at
Robertsons and Rutherfords in
downtown Gainesville.
Christian points out that this
year he was attempting to revive
the Military Ball and make it a
major campus function. If this
fails, the ball may be dead, he says.

at Cornell University from
19G1 until 19G3. She was an
assistant counselor of women
at the University of Miami
from 1949 until 1992.
Formerly a field assistant
with the American Red Cross,
Dr. Crosby is a member of
the Association for Higher
Education, the National Asso Association
ciation Association of Women Deans and
Counselors, the American As Association
sociation Association of University Wo Women,
men, Women, Alpha Lambda Delta,
Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda
Theta, Mortar Board and the
New York State Personnel and
Guidance Association.
She is also a member of
the Advisory Committee of
the Division of Professional
Relations and Legislation of
the National Association of
Student Personnel Admin Administrators.
istrators. Administrators. former chairman of
the Commission of Profes Professional
sional Professional Preparation of Studeftt
Personnel Workers of the
American College Personnel
Association and a member of
the associations Commission
on Monographs.
She is presently a candidate
for the American Personnel
and Guidance Senate, 1966-67.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 14, 1966

International
POWER TAKEOVER . The armed forces and thousands of stu students
dents students staged a victory march in Jakarta Saturday after army chief of
staff Lt. Gen. Soeharto. a tough anti-Communist. took over full politi political
cal political power from Indonesian President Sukarno. The stocky 45-year-old
general immediately outlawed the Communist party PKI and ordered
its dissolution along with leftist affiliated organizations. The capital
was under virtual martial law with a strong show of force by the armed
forces.
STUDENTS RIOT . Rioting Hindu students battled club-wielding
police in cities throughout northwestern India Sunday in the second day
of violent demonstrations against a government decision to establish
a Punjabi-speaking state. Police used tear gas to disperse demonstra demonstrators
tors demonstrators in the cities of Jullundar. Hissar and the holy city of Amritsar.
Scores of arrests were reported. There was no immediate estimates
of casualties. A 24-hour curfew was clamped on Amritsar.
PARATROOPERS HIT . U.S. paratroopers
came under intense Viet Cong fire Sunday in
the Tuy Hoa area about 235 miles northeast of
Saigon The Viet Cong finally broke off contact
after American artillery zeroed in. There was
no immediate report on American or Viet Cong
casualties in the clash that involved elements
of the Ist Brigade of the U. S. 101st Airborne
Division about four miles west of Tuy Hoa.
National
DISCUSSES CHINA . Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey said
Sunday that U. S. policy toward Communist China might be one of
containment without necessarily isolating Peking from the rest of the
international community. He thus generally endorsed the view of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University professor A. Doak Barnett, who argued before the Sen Senate
ate Senate Foreign Relations Committees China hearings last w-eek that the
17-year-old American policy of containment plus isolation has not
worked.
BIRCHER RECRUITS . Robert Welch, founder of the John Birch
Society, said Sunday the organization has recruited between 60,000 and
100,000 members in seven years and awakened hundreds of thousands
of Americans to the differences between a republic and a democracy.
Welch, interviewed on aTV program WOR-TV Ladies of the Press said
he felt the greatest contribution his organization had made was to
show how much the Communists are working to convert this republic
into a democracy.
SUPPORTS LBJ . President Johnson won
a ringing vote of confidence Sunday from the
nations governors for his policies in Viet
Nam. The declaration adopted unanimously by
41 governors after a day of meetings at the
White House was issued after Johnson said the
Viet Nam war could push federal spending even
higher than originally estimated for next year.
Florida
SEATS TALLIED . Floridas new reapportionment law gave the
southern half of Florida, where most of the population lives. 31 addi additional
tional additional seats in the legislature. More than half the new seats are in
Dade and Broward counties while the rest are in the big metropolitan
counties of Duval, Hillsborough and Pinellas. Yet. the total size of
the legislature was upped by only nine seats-from the present 156
members to 165. What the lawmakers did under court prodding was to
make a major tut in the number of senators and representatives
alloted to sparsely populate! areas in north and northwest Florida.
SIGN-UP DELAY Gov. Haydon Burns of Florida consulted with
federal officials today about possibly delaying dealings for elderly
persons to sign up for medicare. Burns estimates about 200,000 elig eligible
ible eligible persons in his state have not yet signed up* Burns wants the pre present
sent present March 31 deadline postponed until July 1 to give them more time.
The Florida governor was here for President Johnsons meeting with
the nations governors on federal-state relations and a Viet Nam brief briefing.
ing. briefing.
nmmmm mm
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone ol all advertisement* anj
to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POltiTlON IS GUARANTEED, though desired position wtll 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 ts given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day a/ter advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more thar one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices lor correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University nf Florlilj ~nd Is
published five times weekly except during May, June, am! July when It Is published st mi-weekly. Qnh
editorials represent the official opinions of tlielr author:-. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Po l Of'* e at Gainesville.
|

Gemini 8 Mission A-OK;
'Walk/ Hook-Up Planned

CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) Gem Gemini
ini Gemini 8 astronauts Neil Armstrong
and David Scott spent a rainy Sun Sunday
day Sunday getting set for their rendez rendezvous,
vous, rendezvous, hookup and space stroll mis mission
sion mission while preparations rolled a along
long along smoothly toward blastoff
Tuesday.
Everythings going fine. Were
in great shape, said a space
agency spokesman less than 48
hours before the start of the am ambitious
bitious ambitious three-day spaceflight.
Showers pelted the Cape Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, but weathermen continued
their predictions of satisfactory
conditions on Tuesday morning at
both the launch site and in Geminis
ocean landing areas.
The Gemini Bs Atlas-Agena
rendezvous rocket and the Titan 2
booster with the two-man capsule
poised atop it. were being readied
by crewmen at launch complexes

U.S. Chiefs Os Staff
Call For Expansion
Os N. Viet Air War

WASHINGTON (UPI) The U.S.
Joint Chiefs of State are unani unanimously
mously unanimously urging expansion of the air
was against Communist North Viet
Nam, with oil facilities in the
Hanoi-Haiphong area marked for
top priority, it was learned Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
It is anticipated that President
Johnson will, in time, approve the
broader air campaign-heavier
blows against a widening target
list-if Hanoi makes no move to toward
ward toward the peace table.
Part of the campaign has, in
fact, been in progress since re resumption
sumption resumption of bombing on Jan. 31
after the 37-day Christmas Eve
pause. Raids over North Viet -Nam
are running at three times the
pre-pause level. But targets still
are the same-supply lines feeding
men and equipment into South Viet
Nam.
The joint chiefs, the nations
military high command, believe the
rather slow escalation ol the air
war is not having the effect the
more stunning, concentrated blows
would have.
They attach greatest importance
to air strikes against oil storage
depots in the Haiphong port area
and Quang Yen refineries north
of Haiphong.
It is this petroleum supply which
is vital to keeping the enemys
line of communications running to
the south, in the military view,
and it thus should be the priority

I NOTICE I
I The Board Os Student Publications Is Accepting Applications For The I
I cl lowm 9 Positions. Forms Should Be Picked Up In Room 9Of The I
Florida Union And Returned No Later Than Wednesday, March 16, 1966. I
I POSITIONS
I CHIEF THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (SUMMER TERM) I
MANAGING EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (SUMMER TERM) I
I CHIEF THE SEMINOLE (1966-67 BOOK) I
I NAGING EDITOR, THE SEMINOLE (1966-67 BOOK) I
l MANACItIir I HE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (TRIMESTER 1 &2, 1966-67)1
EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (TRIMESTER 1 &2, 1966-6') I

little more than a mile apart.
Armstrong, the 35-year-old ci civilian
vilian civilian command pilot, and space spacewalker
walker spacewalker Scott. 33-year-old Air
Force major, spent much of Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning in their quarters at
the space agencys new moonport
reviewing the plans for their
suspense-filled llight.
The mission calls for two ren rendezvous
dezvous rendezvous attempts with the Agena
satellite, four hookups with it and
a 2-hour 10- minute spacewalk by
Scott as Gemini 8 circles the globe
from daylight into darkness and
back into daylight again.
The Atlas, the nations first
intercontinental war missile, is
scheduled for launching at 10 a.m.
EST Tuesday and should put the
Agena into a circular orbit about
185 miles above the earth. If this
is successful, ArmstrongandScott
in Gemini 8 will ride aloft 101

target.
Studies indicate that the kind of
bombing envisioned would kill very
few, if any, civilians.
The joint chiefs, in contrast with
their position on stepped up bomb bombing,
ing, bombing, attach low importance to min mining
ing mining the harbor at Haiphong or to
blockading the North Vietnamese
coast.
They believe that light bombing
in the Hanoi area could achieve
the same effects without the risks.
It is reasoned, for example, that
bombing in the Hanoi area would
scare off free world ships that
now call at Haiphong and would not
concern the Soviet Union which is
supplying Hanoi with weapons.

10 Q/Q comi
T 0 ALL STUDENTS and UNIVERSITY
rapxI'PKiPERSONNEL
Wgf
IN CAFETERIA "w"
1212 N. Main St SHOPPING I
(A mi frnm CENTEK)

minutes later at 11:41 a.m.atopthe
Titan-2.
They will attempt to rendezvous
with the Agena crait during their
fourth orbit about 5-IT!> hours after
blast-off. During the 13th orbit of
Gemini 8, a little over 20 hours
after the launch, the astronauts will
open the hatch of the spacecraft
and Scott will begin his walk.
Tethered to the spacecraft by an
umbilical made up of a 1,000
pound test nylon cord plus electri electrical
cal electrical communication lines, Scott will
float as much as 75 feet from
Gemini 8. He will spend the 45-
minute pass through the nightside
of the earth in the adapter section
in the rear of the spacecraft.
Armstrong and Scott are due to
make their return on Friday in the
western Atlantic.

|Mascotagef
j:j: BALDWIN CITY, Kan.(UPR $
*: A new kind of mascot is all £
X; the rage among residents of j*
X; Stone Hall on the Baker Uni- ::
X; versity campus.
:* The boys capture, and:*
S domesticate wasps which>:
v flourish in the doorway of the
dormitory, the oldest resi- £
dence hall on campus.
£ Freshman Robert Jones £
X said the wasps make excellent
x pets. Every boy should have::
£ one, he said.
XER6X C6piE3|
1-19 Copies, iUy ea. 2U&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.



"Cotc-Colo ond Coke ere registered trede marks which, identify only the product of the Coca Colo Company
V
IJJ
vfAk ' '<:/. A
^>eAV-e/
f '.
Everybody cheers for ice-cold Coca-Cola. Coke has
the taste you never get tired of . always refresh-
ing. That's why things go better with Coke . after
Coke ... after Coke.
Bottled under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by:
GAINESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY. Gainesville, Ha
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR IS GEARED TO
BETTER REACH
THE COLLEGE CROWD.

- I
e JACK McGRIFF
AN ACTIVE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ALUMNUS ~
ft
n
FOR YOUR CITY COMMISSIONER
GAINESVILLE CIVIC LEADER Current member and past Vice-President of Chamber of
Commerce; current member and past President of Rotary; past member of District 5 Welfare
Board; original Board of Directors for Boys Club; past member of City-County Recreation
Advisory Committee; current member and past President of Quarterback Club; United Fund.; etc.
WAR VETERAN
GAINESVILLE EDUCATOR BAE and MAE conferred by University of Florida; Doctorate
work at Columbia; teacher at P. K. Yonge; assistant professor at University of Florida.
GAINESVILLE BUSINESSMAN Owner-operator of Gator Sports Shop for ten years.
GAINESVILLE PROFESSIONAL MAN Co-owner of McGriff-Scarborough and Associates
(Insurance Consultants).
PRIMARY POINTS IN HIS PROGRAM:
. . submitting to the citizens of Gainesville for their approval a bond issue which includes
money for new arterial streets and paving of old streets; sidewalks for safety and convenience;
long-range planning for refuse disposal; drainage; recreation; library facilities, etc.
. . utilities expansion and rate reduction effected through an interchange with some other
utility producer; a thorough study of the Black-Crow-Eidsness Utility Expansion Report of
September 1965.
. . definite upgrading of the present public transportation system (by use of government
subsidies if private enterprise cannot accomplish this objective).
. . common sense implementation of the Housing Code with modification if necessary;
acceleration of slum clearance activity.
. . extension of airport facilities.
. . more realistic and flexible planning and zoning programs including a master plan.
. . support of Alachua County Community Action Organization and its activities, in particular
its Head Start program. y
. increased city-county cooperation, specifically in the area of tax collection.
s importing a committee to study and iqjdate the city charter and our mode of government.
ELECT THE ONE CANDIDATE WHO CAN BEST
ACCOMPLISH WHAT ALL THE CANDIDATES
WANT TO DO!
VOTE elect VOTE
tomorrow JACK McGRIFF McGRIFF
(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

UF Alumni Tie FSU
For National Award
The American Alumni Councils 1966 Alumni Service Award
will be presented to alumni associations of the UF and Florida
State University in Washington. D, C,. early next month.
The award, highest given by the national alumni organization,
includes a $2,500 cash prize which the two universities will share.
The award commends the cooperative alumni groupsparticipa groupsparticipation
tion groupsparticipation in a statewide campaign last year to improve the climate of
public support for higher education. It was known as Project HELP
(Higher Education Legislative Program.)
A similar award from the American College Public Relations
Association in 1965 gave top honors to Project HELPS university
and junior college participants throughout Florida.
The overall $5,000 first place award in the AAC contest will
provide the two Florida universities with $1,250 each and Colgate
University with the remaining $2,500.
Nelson Harris Jr. of Jacksonville, president of the University
of Florida Alumni Association, said the alumni activities involved
in coordinating Project HELP and making it a success were indi indicative
cative indicative of an increasing awareness about higher education in the
state.
We tried to acquaint the public with what must be done, as well
as what had been done in the past. Harris said. This should be
a continuing effort on our part, not just a one-year attempt to
involve the citizens with our needs. Im extremely proud of this
award and the role UF alumni played in attaining it he concluded.
First place in 1965 was shared by Columbia and Stanford Uni Universities
versities Universities and was presented to them in Washington by President
Lyndon Johnson.
The AAC award annually recognizes the outstanding service
rendered to an institution and to the cause of education by organ organized
ized organized alumni effort.
During the HELP program, forces from every educational group
in Florida banded together tor the purpose of improving the states
climate of public support for higher education. These included
alumni organizations and personnel from universities and junior
colleges.
It was estimated that 200 alumni from Florida and FSU contrib contributed
uted contributed 4,000 hours of time and support to the HELP program.
Success of Project HELP was reflected by a 19 per cent increase
in funds for operating expenses votedby the 1965 Florida Legisla Legislature,
ture, Legislature, plus extensive press coverage that created unusual public
interest in higher education.
The prize money is donated to alumni by the American Cyana Cyanamid
mid Cyanamid Company. v

Architecture Students Study In Puerto Rico

A group of 12 architecture stu students
dents students from the UFs College of
Architecture and Fine Arts will
spend the second half of the spring
trimester in Puerto Rico as part
of their college education.

Co-sponsored by the Institutode
Cultura Puertorriquena and the
UFs Center lor Latin American
Studies, the session from mid middune
dune middune until early August will allow
the students to work in new sur surroundings
roundings surroundings of social and physical
conditions quite different from
their usual environment and foster
and exchange with a variety of
authorities from different disci disciplines.
plines. disciplines.
A The project will include the de design
sign design of buildings in the actual
context of their surroundings, lec lectures
tures lectures and seminars utilizing teach teachers
ers teachers from the University of Puerto
Rico and authorities from the In-
Stituto.
Also to be included will be in instruction
struction instruction in the process of docu documenting
menting documenting and restoring historic ar architecture
chitecture architecture and seminars with out outstanding
standing outstanding Puerto Rican architects
and planners.
In relation to the upcoming ses session
sion session in Puerto Rico, architecture
students at the University have
been involved in a major project
utilizing Puerto Rico.
The students designed middle in income
come income housing, parking and a com commercial
mercial commercial building appropriate to,
the unique and social environment
at a site immediately west of the

STEAK NIGHT
Monday, 5 so 9 p.m.
12 oz. CHOICE
mm t-bone
Steak Served With French
2310 S.W. 13th St. Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls
and Butter.
1505 N W. 13th St.

Monday, March 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Hr JfH
H- cJH
fl
\ 1§: j>
Hr
1 fjj^^V
it .**-
fl a Jx&g]
Reitz
fOn Channel 5|
:j: UF President J. Wayne :
>: Reitz will discuss theUniver- ::
: sitys academic calendar £:
* Tuesday during The Second $:
:|i- 100 television program over £;
J: WUFT (Channel 5) at 10 p.m. £
y. The 15-minute show is spon- ::
y\ sored by the Uuniversitys :£
:|: Alumni Association and Flor- :£
: ida Blue Key, leadership fra- *
j:-ternity at the University. ::
WRONG PLACE!
KING CITY, Calif. (UPI) Two
young women who came upon a man
holding a knife to another womans
throat took refuge in a nearby
building. When the man saw them
run, he ran after them-right into
jail. The building was the local
police station.

Plaza de San Jose, San Juan Anti Antiguo.
guo. Antiguo. Some of the better projects
will be taken to Puerto Rico for
display this summer.
Daniel Branch and F. Blair
Reeves, UF professors, will be in
Puerto Rico with the students for
the duration of their stay.
Road Builders
Offer Grant
A $5,000 annual scholarship has
been set up at the UF by the Florida
Road Builders Association
(FRBA).
The purpose of the fund, accord according
ing according to S. M. Wall, Gainesville
member of the FRBA and presi president
dent president of the S. M. Wall Construc Construction
tion Construction Company, is to assist engi engineering
neering engineering students interested in
careers in the road building
C. A. Collier, teaching associate
in the College of Engineering, said
the road-building industry in
Florida needs 20 to 25 graduates
this year, with the number expected
to climb steadily in future years.
High school and junior college
students who are interested in road
building careers are invited to send
inquiries to the UFs Department
of Civil Engineering.

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Monday. March 14. laoo

By RON SPENCER
~ he youth of the world are not likely to
w fall prey to the Marxist doctrine em emanating
anating emanating from the mouths of the Commu Commu:
: Commu: nists.
: Were too smart.
And we would have to be stupid to agree
with the doctrine preached by the men
from Moscow and Peking. Even the youth youth;i
;i youth;i ful nations of Dark Africa, nations boasting
only a handful of college graduates, have
seen through the thin veil of Communism
to the harsh reality of an alien dogma which
may at times sound fit. but always in
practice turns out to be several shades
less than the colorful outer wrapper.
: Inside lies a totalitarianism not one whit
better than that of the old colonial imper imperialist
ialist imperialist states, not one whit better than
Hitler and his Third Reich or Mussolini
and his Eascist Dream.
But the youth of today also see through
the thin veil which surrounds the capi capitalist
talist capitalist conservative.
The youth is tired of the vested bur bureaucracies
eaucracies bureaucracies which d e for so long pro propelled
pelled propelled a nation wi'h our greatness onward
on a lethargic pati. o nowhere.
We are sick of defending a status quo
which, though better than Communism,
often makes us reek and wretch.
We are tired < r having only the two
alternatives: st .ias quo or communism.
We are tired of the well-worn plati platitudes,
tudes, platitudes, of God. Mother and apple pie.
We are fed to the gills with the sight of

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
lets help
Sen. Cross
Agitate Sen. J. Emory (Red) Cross, one of the
ablest men in the upper chamber at Tallahassee
and one of higher educations best friends, gladdened
the hearts Sunday of those of us who dont care for
rotten pork.
Sen. Cross, who had indicated previously he might
not seek reelection because of the 24-county abor abortion
tion abortion that came out of the recent reapportionment
session, announced that indeed he will seek re reelection.
election. reelection. Furthermore, he plans to carry the fight
to the Pork Choppers.
Whew!
For awhile, it appeared as if we were stuck with
the likes of Charley Johns whether we liked it or not.
It was Sen. Johns, Cross says, who perpetrated
the 24-county, four-senator hoax on the people of
North Florida.
Because Cross and Sen. Pete Gibson of Perry had
bucked the Pork Choppers -of which Charley Johns
may be the biggest of all -- the Pork Choppers, in
turn, apparently set out with vengeance in mind. They
threw Cross and Gibson into an abominable 24-county
area which stretches 300 miles halfway across Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, instead of breaking down the four Senate seats
into sensible districts.
We liked the reasons Sen. Cross gave for running:
one, because voters had pleaded with him to continue
the good fight for education, mental health and
agriculture and, two, because he wants to beat Char Charley
ley Charley Johns. And hes meeting Johns head-on in the
District 5 race (all candidates must run at large)
instead of facing fellow Gainesvillian Ed Peck.
Since the rural voters in the 24-county absurdity
outnumber the city voters, its imperative that Cross
spend most of his campaigning time away from the
Gainesville area.
The Alligator firmly endorses Sen. Cross candi candidacy,
dacy, candidacy, and we hope students, faculty and friends of
education will rally to his aid and help in his cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Itll take lots of help and quite a bit of money
to beat Charley Johns.
If you dont like rotten pork any better than we do.
youll help Sen. Cross.
ALLIGATOR STAFF
Editor- . Benny Cason
Managing Editor Drex Dobson
Editorial Director Andy Moor
Executive Editor YvetteCardozo
Assistant Managing Editor Fran Snider
Sports Editor BobMenaker
Wire Editor Steve Hull
Assistant Editors Mike Malaghan
Eileen Dworkin

youth of today dislike both extremes

rich, wealthy, prosperous citizens serving
as bastions in the nations churches, and
at the same time leading a Double Agent
existence that would make Herbert Phil Philbrick
brick Philbrick (I Led Three Lives) or James Bond
look like pikers.
Were tired of staunch adults who are
so intensely concerned with upholding re religion.
ligion. religion. et al, that they fail to see the in inherent
herent inherent evils of our own system -- and
correct them.
Were tired of a nation which is nomi nominally
nally nominally a democracy being choked into a
politically manipulated quasi-dictatorship
by the Madison Avenue boys, by the vote
manipulators, by the political cynics who
place no value on truth and all value on
purchasing votes.
Some ask what is wrong with todays
youth. (And THERE is much.) But we would
also ask what is wrong with todays adults
what is wrong with those who are re responsible
sponsible responsible for the sordid mess which faces
us today.
We youth face a rehabilitation program
far greater than most would imagine.
And, sadly, it is perhaps a task that
only the idealistic youth can accomplish.
For our elders are myopic to the evils
of today. They attend their churches and
praise their democracy and stand firm
behind the Flag and the President. And
yet they do not see the weaknesses that
are inherent in America. They fail to see
the awful significance of the Bobby Baker
scandal. of political ineptitude and chi chicanery,

The Florida Alligator
A h Ou Pcaami PCua Tta TwlP
Dr. Robert
Hutchins
Not long ago an advertisement appeared in the New York Herald
Tribune featuring a device that permits two or more people
to listen in on a phone conversation without the other party knowing
it ... A fun buy at $4.73.
This kind of fun the f ederal Communications Commission has now
undertaken to prohibit -- excpet when the police are enjoying it.
So far so good. But it is not nearly far enough.
In the first place, why should the police have fun of this kind? They
are at present large buyers of electronic eavesdropping equipment.
Where there are laws or regulations prohibiting its use, the police
notoriously violate them. The Federal Communications Commission
may have thought it did not have the power to interfere with other
agenices of government -- but Congress and the state legislatures
should give somebody the power, and soon.
In the second place, the FCC has proposed no adequate program of
enforcement. Evidence illegally obtained is inadmissible in a criminal
prosecution. But this rule applies only to the introduction in evidence
of the items actually gathered illegally; it does not prevent building a
case illegally, a case founded on knowledge obtained by the most out outrageous
rageous outrageous violations of privacy.
No effective procedure andncmffective punishment have been devised
to bring offenders, either private persons or law enforcement offi officers,
cers, officers, to, justice. As for the FCC, its program of enforcement will
do little to diminish the enthusiasm with which the violators of privacy
go about their interesting and profitable work.
In the third place, the field into which the FCC is moving is a small
part of the whole. The commission can deal only with devices that
emit radio waves or that use public communications systems. Ad Admittedly,
mittedly, Admittedly, these add up to a lot. There are cufflink microphones, foun fountain
tain fountain pen microphones, throat microphones and microphones dangling
from fishing lines. A microphone was patented the other day that is
the size of an aspirin tablet.
In addition, there are tape recorders that are for all practical
purposes invisible and that can be started by the sound of the human
voice. These recorders probably cannot be reached by the commission
under its present definition of its powers.
Nor can the commission cope with the infinite memory banks that
are being built up in more and bigger computers, storehouses of
information about everyone and everything he ever did.
For example, experiments are now being conducted that eliminate
cash transactions by telephone communication in which the computers
make all the debits and credits. The tendency will be to develop a
computerized record of every action of every citizens life. This
information will be instantly retrievable.
Electronic devices make it possible to keep an individual under
constant surveillance all his life. The computer makes it possible to
record everything he does. It will all go into the infinite memory bank.
Who will have access to it?
The constitutional law of privacy is not worked out. In the Connecti Connecticut
cut Connecticut birth control case, some justices of the Supreme Court began to
insist that privacy was protected by the Bill of Rights. These justices
held the statute unconstitutional on the ground that it could not be en enforced
forced enforced without putting a policeman into every bedroom.
This new attitude in the court and the new rule of the FCC are
promising. But we have a long way to go.

canery, chicanery, of government by payoffs. They
are so accustomed to the status quo that
they fail to believe it CAN be changed.
Some of these people shout for United
States intervention in Viet Nam. in the up upholding
holding upholding of freedom of the South Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese people, and yet cannot rub the
cobwebs from their eyes long enough to
see the horrible. Hitler-like discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination still prevalent in the Southern United
States (and Northern and Western cities).
And a Negro Captain preparing to leave
for Viet Nam is hit by a snipers bullet in
a Bogalusa telephone booth.
The irony is evident, and yet should not
be accepted merely as irony.
The Billy Grahams and Ford Philpotts
and others like them are correct when
they say that we need moral rehabilitation
right here at home.
We need it badly.
For the child threat to America is not
really from without -- an American with
its missiles and swelling legions will never
fall to the Communists.
The threat to America is from within.
For if we allow a once-great America
to slide downhill into a morass where it is
impossible to discern the difference be between
tween between us and other nation-states, then what
we have no longer will really be much
worth defending.
It will be much the same as the waning
days of thp Roman Empire, when the hired
legions manned the stations through the
far-flung empire fearful of the inroads of

the barbarous Gauls, Vandals, Goths and jl
Franks. jl
And Nero kept fiddling. And the Roman 9
orgy was invented. And the Republic be- jfl
came the Empire. And a shadow passed 9
over the Seven Hills. !
The youth of America have a gigantic I
task before them. It is just that of re-
arming morally an America which, in its j 9
sophisticated brillance, glory and stature,
no longer looks introspectively at itself ig
long enough to discern the flaws which, if |
they should grow, could well erode the very ||
existence of our nation. 9
Pity that frustrated, hairy beatnik who j 9
protests with his banner. Pity him because ||
he is trying, sometimes for a way-out
cause that merits no following whatsoever. ; |g
But also pity the man with the double- I 1
breasted blue suit who sits in the high Isi
place, is on easy street, tithes each Sun- jjf
day, and yet fails to see the significance 11
of the reason WHY said beatnik is pro- ] 1
testing and simply calls him a pinko 11|
Comsymp. .a
The extremes are evident. a
Both are wrong. g!
Unless a drugged adult populace a-1 ||
wakens from its Rip Van Winkle-like
sleep and its dog-eat-dog race with the* §;
Joneses long enough to see itself in itsfls:
true perspective, then it must be up tothe|| £;
youth of today to correct the ills of all $j
society whose moralit} is falling haplessly j:j:j
behind the accelerating pace of modern'l
times.


J Jjyff- ~ ,Ar U| y
>QflPr jP :
an addendgj
Dear Editors: ,; : :j|
I would like to make a few corrections and
to my articles on the addictions. Dr. T. A. Nune&ifll
the Anthropology Department has kindly reminded|M
that it would have been better to use the term fIH
tilled spirits rather than alcohol when I wH
of the introduction of the white mans culture
the American Indian tribes. Some of these
use at various times fermented beverages
alcohol content in a ritualistic manner.
bade their use. It was the hard liquor of the vjHe
colonies that helped to destroy Indian cultures
organized in other ways by the inroads of \fti
culture patterns. Our society today, though inHH
main a remarkably fortunate one. is undergoing
social changes that make us vulnerable to the a(1( w8
A small error occurred in a typographical nHjffl
print when the typist wrote personality-chainiMM
for personality-changing. I am inclined to ac with thanks the new term as useful since it
cribes rather vividly the addicting nature of alccfll
and other drugs.
Nothing I have said in these articles is meanH|
deny the remarkable usefulness of new
and anti-depressants now used by physicians
relieve the fears of seriously ill mental
Their use is a real advance in chemical
for which we must be very grateful.
As I pointed out earlier, we have always
counterparts of these dissenting groups in earliM
periods of our history. We certainly need them flj
prod us into a greater awareness of social injusticj
Emily MacLachl*
(EDITORS NOTE: The series of articles on addit
tions will continue in Tuesdays Alligator.)



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1 TRUE, TAPES MP 6£WT(£M6O, IW THESE l|
>1 LI? TAM A STAR. BUT IS 1 TUB A6e TSOTBtEP TS
tl rlwruo tuF ap HOUWOOP APPROVE TO TIMES I
TTTTT iTTAv

Editor:
Earlier in my academic career
at the UF my roommate, a graduate
student who had passed up Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge for the University of
Florida, remarked that from his
observations of the administration
and also considering the opinions
of other graduate students, he
thought our administration left a
lot to be desired if the UF were
ever to become a first-rank school.
I remarked at the time that I thought
his opinion was mistaken. I made
the statement more out of blind
faith than by actual observations
of the administrations policies.
Later, Dr. Warren French, a
top professor in the English de department,
partment, department, resigned and stated in
The Alligator that because of ad administrative
ministrative administrative nonsense the UF was
becoming a decayed institution.
Again I reserved judgment and told

its time students
gave Tigert a hand
Editor:
In the past few weeks, nay month, I have been
fascinated by a brand new game which I call In Intellectual
tellectual Intellectual Ignoramus.
Might I remind all these intellectuals, that this
University consists of more than the scapegoats in
Tigert Hall; it consists of 15.000 able bodied and able
minded (?) Americans who'should be able to see
farther than just questioning the integrity of our
administrators.
Every one of these students is involved in this
matter, every one should be concerned, nay. should
fear the meaningfulness of study here and the degree
that hell receive. Will the degree that he has earned
by the sweat of his brow, by means ot pills and
all nighters., have a small stipulation: of value
on campus jonly?
* What is the involvement of the AAUP?
* Why is the AAUP involved?
* What is the power of our administration in
handling matters of concern to the welfare of this
University?
* How does Tallahassee, the Budget Commission
and the Board of Regents in particular, fit in?
These questions should be asked not by one, or
two or three of us fearing souls, but by 15,000, all
of whom should be petrified by the imminent AAUP
blacklist. .
Our administrators have done a remarkable job in
retaining the Tallahassee porkchopping thus far.
They have done so even in view of internal conflicts
and changes. It is about time that we, as students of
this yet well-recognized University, give them a hand.
For, who know, maybe well have to do our own
administrating sooner than we think!
Christian A. Sachs

'money alone not enough, student says;
administrators attitudes important, too

myself that Dr. Frenchs statement
was perhaps just baseless carping
mixed with sour grapes.
Then I heard that Ed Richer, a
humanities instructor, was being
dismissed for apparently no valid
reason (the reason given that Rich Richer
er Richer was dismissed for not working
on another degree is baseless; one
of the besCteachers I have studied
under at this University has only a
B.A. and is in his fifties).
Later came the shabby Zabeeh
affair and with it strong evidence
that the administration had been
stifling academic freedom rather
than preserving it. By this time
these events had given substantial
weight to previous critics of the
administration.
Then came the article in The
Alligator which stated that because
of poor communication between the
administration and the professors.

milking' of professors by the ad administration.
ministration. administration. little time for re research
search research and substandard pay (the
fault of the legislature), the UF was
losing four if its top history pro professors.
fessors. professors.
The recent events at the UF can
hardly be expected to enhance our
national reputation. Word gets a around
round around fast in the national academic
community if a university adminis administration
tration administration treads on the rights of stu students

IHI <7
Hi %
I ELECT FRED B.
ARNOLD r>
I CITY COMMISSIONER, GROUP 2 \ JK
I VOTE ON MARCH 15TH
I 'Tor A Businesslike Approach to Sound Government" I
I MR. ED: TALK! TALK! TALK!
I Question: You state that you are in favor of joint county and city tax collection.
I
Answer: Did you not state that this could be done without the act of legislation? Wasnt the joint county I
1 and city tax collection made possible by Commissioner Howard McKinney and Commissioner I
I James Richardson? And now that election time is here, why are you taking credit for this?l
I Question: Are you not a full SALARIED supervisor of vocational education whose duties are importantl
I enough to warrant all the time and effort possible from one individual?
1 Answer: Which is being most neglected students, taxpayers or city commission activities? j
CHOOSE LOCOMOTIVE LEADERSHIP
OVER CABOOSE POLITICS!
ELECT FRED B. ARNOLD
CITY COMMISSIONER, GROUP 2
1 (Political Advertisement Paid For By Fred Arnold Campaign Fund. Tom Dobson, Treasurer) 1
J

dents students or professors, or fails to
maintain academic freedom.
Top academic talent will shy
away from institutions whose ad administration
ministration administration fails to maintain a
spirit of free inquiry on all aca academic
demic academic subjects (especially phi philosophy
losophy philosophy and the humanities).
Money alone will not improve a
university. Often the only differ difference
ence difference between academic excellence
and academic mediocrity lies in

Monday, March 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

the attitude of the officials ad administering
ministering administering the university.
An administration which has
faith and confidence in its teachers
and students, faith enough to allow
teachers to teach all viewpoints and
students to pursue these viewpoints
wherever they may lead, willsure willsurely
ly willsurely encourage this university to towards
wards towards the maturity and excellence
it deserves.
Michael Stanfield, 4AS

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
5
SEVERAL 1 and 2 bedroom, kit kitchen
chen kitchen equipped, apts. Furnished and
unfurnished. Available now and
April Ist. East Side Garden Apts.
Apply at 309 NE 9th St., managers
office. (B-111-10t-c).
ROOMMATE (S) wanted to share
close, central air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, 2 bedroom apt. with med medical
ical medical student for Summer term.
372-2164 anytime. (B-111-2t-c).
APT. AVAILABLE NOW. New one
bedroom, central air condition and
heat, private patio, paved parking.
427 SE Bth St. 372-3576 or 372-
7294. (B-111-st-c).
HIGH-RISE LUXURY at dorm
rates. See LA FONTANA Apts.,
adjacent to Univ. P. 0., 207 NW
17th St. Live in cool comfort
April trimester. 372-3576 or 372-
7294. (B-111-st-c).
AVAILABLE NOW. One 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).
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
328 SW 34th St. 24 new 1 bedroom
apt. units, furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Available April Ist. Rent
SIOO per month. See Resident Man Managers
agers Managers apt. on premises after 5
p.m. Lou Schilling, apt. 10.
Managed Ernest Tew Realty Inc.
376-6461. (B-108-ts-c).
SPLIT-LEVEL MODERN APT.for
Summer Trimester. 2 blocks from
campus. Skylighting, upstairs bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, large kitchen, washing ma machine,
chine, machine, air conditioning. Reduced
summer rent. 378-2763, 7-12p.m.
(B-110-ts-c).
2 BEDROOM BRICK DUPLEX. Un Unfurnished.
furnished. Unfurnished. Kitchen equippped. Very
clean. Avai lab 1 e immediately.
Quiet neighborhood. S7B monthly.
4140 NW 9th St. 376-0342. (B (B---110-3t-c).
--110-3t-c). (B---110-3t-c).
PRIVATE ROOM FOR FEMALE,
color TV, private bath, entrance.
Walk to class. 1204 NW 3rd Ave.,
378-1078. Ask for Jim. (B-110-
3t-c).
help wanted
EVENING EMPLOYMENT. Men.
If you are 18-35 and free from
6 p.m. 10 p.m. evenings and
occasionally on Saturdays, you can
maintain your student status and
still enjoy a part-time job doing
special interview work that will
bring an average income of $55.
If you are neat appearing and a
hard worker call Mr. Bieler be between
tween between 1:30 3 p.m. or between
7-9 p.m. 372-5594. (E-112-
4t-c).
PART-TIME SECRETARY needed.
Provident Mutual Life Insurance
Co. Hrs. 1-5 Mon. thru Fri.
Must be neat typist, shorthand not
necessary. Location: Lake Shore
Towers, mezzanine floor. Inter Interview
view Interview Friday 1-5. 376-4479. (E (E--
- (E--
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).

for sale
2 Month Old GE Solid State POR PORTABLE
TABLE PORTABLE TAPE RECORDER with
tape. I discovered I have no real
use for it. Bought for $41.07, will
take $35. Call 376-0119 evenings.
(A-112-ts-c).
HONDA 150 cc. Excellent condition.
Recent engine overhaul. Trade for
car or S3OO. Call Tom after 6 at
378-3064. (A-112-st-c).
1964 BSA Lightning Rocket, 650 cc.
Excellent condition. Cash or trade.
$895. Call Dave Heney, 372-6938.
(A-108-ts-c).
1963 LAMBRETTA 125. Perfect
condition. $175. Call 376-0075 af after
ter after 5 p.m. (A-U i 3t-c).
1965 HONDA CB 160. Excellent
condition, candy apple red; 7,000
miles. $475. Call John Bane, 378-
4025. (A-111-3t-c).
FOR SALE oi WILL TRADE for a
.357 Ruger magnum, a 1966 Win Winchester
chester Winchester model 1400 automatic 12
gauge shotgun. 376-7298. (A-l 11-
2t-c).
- - i ir
1962 DUCATI lOOcc. MUST SELL.
Engine good, anyone handy can put
it in superb condition. SIOO. Call
Bill, 378-4524. (A-108-st-p).
1965 HONDA S-90. Only 1,200
miles. In good condition. S3OO.
Call 372-9464, Rm. 1046. (A-109-
st-c).
ELECTRIC SMITH-CORONA 250
Typewriter. $175. 11 months old.
Originally $275. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Call 376-8423. (A-110-3t-c).
AQUARIA, EQUIPMETN, AND
FISHES. Also brand new Dunelt
bicycle. Call 376-1702 after 5:30
p.m. (A-110-3t-c).
wanted
WANT 10 SPEED OR LESS, Racing
Bike in good to fair condition. Call
Picchi, 378-4645 after 9 p.m. (C (C---111-3t-nc).
--111-3t-nc). (C---111-3t-nc).
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).
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
$32.50 plus util. No Freshman
please. 372-1226. After 1 p.m.,
376-1131. (C-108-st-c).

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY!
Req. sl.lO Box Dinner
COMPLETE DINNER
CLUDES: 3 pieces of Fried^^^^B
Chicken, French Fries, > I Nji'V^l
Slow or Grovy ond R K^-' T i&Xasl
NO SUBSTITUTIONS.
COL. SANDERS
AVAILABLE AT s o Vo"^'
fried
S mm mm mm. W P ti> >*m mmmm <
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Ave.
Phone 376-6472 Phone 378-2959

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, tylar.ch 14,

Page 6

autos
1959 VOLVO, new paint, engine,
tires. Immaculate. 378-4149 after
7. (G-112-st-c).
RISE ABOVE THE MIDDLE CLASS.
Buy my 1962 Mercedes Benz, local
owner, exceptionally clean. Call
372-6031. (G 11 2-ts-c).
a
1959 FIAT 600. Been in wreck.
4 Engine, transmission, etc., still
in exceptional shape. Make an
offer. 372-9713. (G-l 10-st-c).
1956 OLDSMOBILE CONV. Power
steering and brakes. You make
offer. Call 378-2057.(G-ll l-2t-c).
1954 CHEVROLET. Heater, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, dependable
transportation. SIOO. Call 378-
2581. (G-110-st-c).
1963 OLDSMOBILE. Steel blue,
4-door, FBS Automatic, radio and
heater. Call 378-3475. (G-l 10-
st-c).
r
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-l 10-
3t-nc).
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-102-ts-c).
1962 CORVETTE 327. 4-speed
transmission, white sidewalls,
clean. $1,700. 376-9814. (G-109-
ts-c).
personal
EXPERIENCED DRUMMER avail available.
able. available. Has a S6OO Ludwig set. Call
David Wright at 372-6474 anytime
after 4 p.m. (J-112-3t-c).
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).

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).
HORSE HAVEN RIDING SCHOOL.
Group and private instruction.
Hunt, seat and jumping. Excellent
pasture for your horse. Call 376-
0367 or 376-3494. Look for sign
6 miles west on Newberry Rd. op opposite
posite opposite store. (M-105-1 ts-c).
lost-found
LOST Pink Heels and Pearls at
AEPi House, Sat. nite, March sth.
Found beige heels. Call Karen,
376-9282. (L-112-2t-c).
LOST BULOVA Self-winding
watch near Milhopper Sat. noon,
March sth. If found call Eddie,
376-0779. Reward. (L-111 -st-p).
LOST February 25th at Howard
Johnsons, black pattern purse with
small handle. Keep money but
please return immigration papers
and passport. Carmen Freitas,
376-9735. (L-109-ts-c).
LOST Lilac Siamese Kitten lost
in NW section near Cl on March
3rd. If seen or found call 378-
4647. Reward. (L-108-4t-c).
LOST Solid Black Male Cat.
May still have red collar. Call
378-1750. (L-110-3t-c).
ENDS TUES
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Academy Award Nomenee
W. 13th SL at 23rt! Road]
Telephone 378-2434 |
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JERRY TONY
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THRU THUR O HITS
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address notices to qrange and blue
INFORMATIONAL SERVICES OFFICE.
Campus Calendar

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

BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB: Today. 7:30 p.m.,
I 254 McCarty. Doug Oswalk, Ocala Banker and Cattle-
I man: Loans and Financing in the Animal Industry.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL: Today, 9 p.m., FU
Ifff
I 218.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: To To|
| To| day. 5 p.m., 4th floor Main Lib. Prayer meeting.
BOWLING LEAGUE: Today, 7 p.m., Palm Lanes.
I Bus leaves front of FU 6:30 p.m.
DECISION PARTY: Today, 3:30 p.m., FU 220.
AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE CONFER-
I ENCE: Today 8 a.m., McCarty Aud.
-DEBATE: Today, 4 p.m., FU Aud. Resolved: That
Racial Integration is an Impossible Ideal. UF Debate
Team vs. Combined British Debate Teams of Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham and Nottingham.
BENTON LECTURE: Today, 8:15 p.m., Univ. Aud.,
General James Van Fleet, Asia Today.
UF SKI CLUB: Tues., Mar. 15, 7:30 p.m.. Base Basement,

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty Sc Staff

PROGRESS TESTS
Students in the following courses are expected to
take the following tests. Each student must bring a
No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his
University student number.
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 15.
7 p.m. All students whose last names begin with:
( A- L ) report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, G, 7, 8. 9,
10, 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; ( M Z ) to Matherly 102,
105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116 1.7, 118 or 119.
CSS 1i 2 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 15,
7 p.m. All students whose last names begin with:
( A ) report to Floyd 106 or 109; ( B ) to Peabody
1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; ( C ) to Leigh 207; ( D )
to Building I 101, 103, 107 or 209; ( E ) to Tigert
331 or 357; ( F ) to Matherly 213, 216 or 219;
( G ) to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; ( H ) to
Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; ( I J ) to Flint
110 or 112; ( K ) to Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308;
( L ) to Anderson 2,4, 5, 18 or 20; ( M ) to McCarty
2 or 44; ( N ) to Leigh 142; ( O ) to Leigh 154;
( P Q ) to Flint 101 or 102; ( R ) to Floyd 108;
( S ) to Walker Auditorium; ( T V ) to Anderson
112, 113 or 115; ( W Z ) to Walker Auditorium.
CET 141 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 17,
' P-m. All students whose last names begin with:

General Notices

(Sign-up sheets are posted in Placement Office, Bldg.
H. All are degree-level positions. Asterisk indicates
summer employment available for juniors. lnterviews
will be held in Florida Union unless otherwise indi indicated.)
cated.) indicated.)
MARCH 18: FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI
- Gen. Bus., Fin., Acctg. UNITED BISCUIT CO.
OF AMERICA Gen. Bus., Lib. Arts, Mktg., ME,
IE, ChE, EE, Chem. IBM CORPORATION Ps,
Met. E., EE (PhDs only). POWERS REGULATOR CO.
" EE, ME, IE, Econ., Ind. Mgmt., Gen. Bus. CITY
OF SAVANNAH, GA. Gen. Bus. THOMAS M.
LOWE JR. & ASSOCIATES CE, EE, ME. U. S.
naval training device center -- ee. u. s.
naval propellant plant -- chE, ee. ie, me,
Math. Ps, Chem.
march 21: floridastate board of health
" Biol., Chem., Psy., Eng., Ed. Stat., Acctg., Bus.,
Soc AMERICAN SUGAR CO. -- ME, IE, ChE.
SYMETRICS ENGINEERING CORP. -- EE.
march 22: national cash register co. --
Gen. Bus., Mktg., Acctg., Ed. FLORIDA MERIT
SYSTEM ChE, CE, Stat., Math, Ed., Soc., Psy.,
Nursing, Biol., Acctg. NEISNER BROS. INC. Gen.
Bus -, Lib. Arts, Ed., Mktg.

CASH
CONSOLIDATE BILLS
TRAVEL EX PENCE
525 S6OC
I Marion F inance Company Inc.

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

ment, Basement, Fla. Gym. All interested persons invited.
ASCE STUDENT CHAPTER: Today, 7:30 p.m., 270
Eng. Bldg. Phil Carter will speak on the Theory of
Dislocations.
PI SIGMA EPSILON:
McCarty Aud.
BASEBALL: Tues. Mar. 15, 3 p.m.. Perry Field.
UF vs. Vanderbilt.
FILM CLASSICS: Tues., Mar. 15, 8:15 p.m., MSB
Aud., The Bailiff.
STUDENT GOVT COMMITTEE OF ACADEMIC
AFFAIRS: Tues., Mar. 15, 4:30 p.m., FU Aud.
Business meeting.
SPANISH CONVERSATION CLUB: Tues., Mar. 15,
8 p.m.. FU Johnson Lounge.
ALPHA ZETA: Tues., Mar. 15, 7p.m., 133 McCarty.
Initiation & election of officers.
LEG COUNCIL: Tues., Mar. 15, 8 p.m., FU Aud.
FU BOARD FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES: Tues.,

( A- L ) report to Matherly 2,3, 4, 5,6,7, 8,9, 10,
11. 12, 13, 14 or 16; ( M Z ) to Matherly 102, 105,
108. 1.2, 113, 114, 115, 116, 1-7, 118 or 119.
CET 142 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 17,
7 p.m. All students whose last names begin with:
( A ) report to Floyd 106 or 109; ( B ) to Peabody
1.2.4, 5,7, 10 or 11; (C) to Leigh 207; (D )
to Bldg. I 101, 103, 107 or 209; ( E ) to Tigert 331
or 357; ( F ) to Matherly 213, 216 or 219; ( G )to
Peabody 101. 102. 112 or 114; ( H ) to Peabody 201,
202, 205, 208 or 209; ( I J ) to Flint 110 or 112;
( K ) to Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308; ( L ) to An Anderson
derson Anderson 2,4, 5, 18 or 20; ( M )to McCarty 2or 44;
( N ) to Leigh 142; ( O ) to Leigh 154; ( P Q )
TO Flint 101 or 102; ( R ) to Floyd 108; ( S ) to
Walker Auditorium; ( T V ) to Anderson 112,113
or 15; (W Z ) to Walker Auditorium.
NATIONAL DEFENSE LOAN INTERVIEWS: Inter Interviews
views Interviews to determine eligibility and amount to be granted
for National Defense loans in the academic year be beginning
ginning beginning September, 1966, will be held March 14 April
7 according to the following alphabetical schedule.
Applicants will report to 124 Tigert Hall for inter interviews.
views. interviews. Persons whose last names begin with: ( A )
on Monday. March 14; ( B ) on Tuesday, March 15;
C C ) on Wednesday. March 16; ( D E ) on March

CAMPUS CALENDAR AND NOTICES DEADLINE:
The Campus Calendar and Orange and Blue Bulletin
appear Monday, Wednesday and Friday in The Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. Announcements for the Calendar must be in the
Public Functions Office, 104 Florida Union, by 8:30
a.m. the day BEFORE you wish the announcement to
appear. Notices for Saturday and Sunday will appear
in Fridays Calendar and must be submitted by 8:30
a.m. Thursday. Notices for the ORANGE & BLUE
BULLETIN must be submitted to the Division of In Informational
formational Informational Services. Bldg. H, by 9 a.m. the day
BEF'ORE the notice is to appear. Due to limited
space, notices will run no more than two times, ex except
cept except for official University notices.
SEE SUGAR BOWL FILM: The Universitys new
film highlighting recent Sugar Bowl football game
activities will be shown three times in the Medical
Sciences Building Auditorium on Thursday, March 17.
Admission is free. The 28-minute film will be shown
at 7, 8. and 9 p.m. Narrated by sports announcer Red
Barber, a former University of Florida student, the 1
film features the preparations for the bowl game ap appearance
pearance appearance by the football team and the Gator Band.

BLUE BULLETIN

Monday, March The Florida Alligator,

Mar. 4:30 p.m., FU 215.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Wed., Mar. 16, 7:30 p.m.,
FU 324. > ?
NAUGHTY MARIETTA: Thurs., Mar. 17, 8:15p.m.,
Univ. Aud. Ticket sales: Everyone, Mon., March 14
and Tues., Mar. 15, noon to 4:3op.m.,Student Service
Booth.
PETER NERO: Fri., Mar. 18, 8:15p.m., Fla. Gym.
Ticket sales: Everyone, Mon., Mar. 14 and Tues.,
Mar. 15, noon to 4:30 p.m., Student Service Booth.
ROTC MILITARY BALL: Sat., Mar. 19, 9 p.m.,
Fla. Gym. Ticket sales: Mon., March 14 and Tues.,
March 15, noon to 4:30 p.m., Student Service Booth.
Cadet & Spectator only. Tickets also available at
Army Hq.
THE 808 HOPE SHOW: Sat., April 2, 8:15 p.m.,
Fla. Gym. Ticket sales: Students only, Monday, March
14 and Tues., March 15, noon to 4:30 p.m., Student
Service Booth.

17; ( F G ) on March 21; ( H ) on March 22;
(I-J-K)on March 23; ( L ) on March 24;
( M ) on March 28; ( N O ) on March 29; ( P )
on March 30; ( Q R ) on March 31; ( S ) on
April 4; ( T U V ) on April 5; ( W ) on April
6; ( X Y Z ) on April 7.
STATE TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS:
Funds for scholarship loans for state teachers are now
available, Scholarship Section, Student Service Center,
for winter trimester 1965-66.
STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS:
Funds for scholarship loans for state nurses are now
available, Scholarship Section, Student Service Center,
for the winter trimester 1965-66.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATIONS: The ETS
Foreign Language Examinations (in French, German
and Russia) will be given April 16. Deadline for paying
examinations fee is March 18, 3p.m. Fees may be paid
to the University Cashier, Student Service Center.
Receipts of payment must be presented to the Graduate
School Office by March 18, 3 p.m., inorder to receive
admission to examinations.
DEADLINE DATE: March 25 is the deadline date for
applications to be received by the Department of For Foreign
eign Foreign Languages for reading knowledge examination in
Spanish and functional knowledge examinations to be
given April 2.

COMPUTER DEMONSTRATION: A free demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration of a new electronic computer of Smith, Corona
Marchant Corp. will be given Wednesday. March 16,
in Florida Union, beginning at 8:30 a.m. The public
is invited to see demonstrations of various problems,
including correlation.
SUMMER SWIMMING PROGRAM: Membership
applications for the University Golf Club Pool are now
being accepted in Room 201, Florida Gym. Member Membership
ship Membership fee is $51.50 (including sales tax), which includes
lessons. University married students, faculty, staff,
their wives and husbands and their children are eli eligible.
gible. eligible. The pool will open May 1 and remain open
through Labor Day. The swimming lesson program
will be divided into two sessions -- May 1 thru June
16, adults and pre-school children; June 16 thru
Aug. 31, school age children only. Membership is
limited; applications will be accepted on a first come,
first serve basis.
UF GOLFERS: Students and faculty golfers who
t
wish to play on the University golf course need re reservations
servations reservations for Friday. Saturdays and Sundays. Re Reservations
servations Reservations can be made by calling 2-7825 after 7:30
a.m. Wednesdays.

LOANS
SHORT TILL PAYDAY
BUYING SECOND CAR
525-S6OO
M in t k 1.-<

Page 7



Page 8

;, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 14, 1966

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IT TOOK ONLY A 'QUICK' SNIP
1966 Engineers Fair was a snip of scissors'from its beginning. Fair Gueen Harriett Hughes and WDVH
announcer Ferrel Asbell watch UF President J. Wayne Reitz cut the ribon Fridav to open this years
Engineers Fair.
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JUST FOR CURIOSITY...
This gadget demonstrates the of the liquid around an obstruction to the flow. This flow concept
was demonstrated by the chemical engineers at their 1966 fair exhibit.
ENGINEERS FAIREST OF THE FAIR
Harriett Hughes wears a broad smile and the crown. Surrounding the Alpha Omicron Pi beauty from left
to right are Gypsy Cox. Caroline Maslanki, Miss Hughes and Sandy McGinnis.

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WHATS UP OTTO?
Almost ever since the Engineering Fair began two decades ago,
Otto the mechanical robot has kept spectators in awe with his marvels.
This years Otto was no exception as these two youngsters probably
told this on-looking young man.
At The Fair
An unparallelled success, according to Chuck Daniher com commenting
menting commenting on the three-day Engineering Fair.
Forty thousand people visited some 30 exhibits of student and
industrial presentations.
The 40,000 is only a guess. A final estimate based on computer
will be available by Wednesday.
Daniher noted that the industrial exhibitors were most pleased
with the fair.
From what we can tell, all the industrial promoters want to
come back next year, Daniher said.
Florida Power Corp. won the top award for industrial displays
because it designed exhibits specifically for the fair, according
to Daniher. Daniher went to say that its presentation was best.
This is the first time the award was presented for industrial
displays. This is encouraging more industries to take note of our
Fair. Daniher observed.
The faculty was most pleased with the fair and we were grati gratified
fied gratified by the cooperation the faculty gave us. We cannot have a
successful fair unless we have firm faculty support, Daniher said.
The American Instituteof Astronautics and Aeronautics won first
place overall among society exhibits. The American Society of
Chemical Engineers took second place, while the American Institute
of Metallurgical Engineers copped third position.
The top individual exhibit award was won by Jim Bellville for the
nyquist plotter, which measures output characteristics of an ampli ampli
- ampli Her.
s.
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AEROS TAKE BEST OVERALL
Aerospace Engineering Society took top honors during the fair for
best overall. From left to right are: Bill Slippy. Benton Engineering
Council president. Doug Miller, chairman of the judges committee
presenting the trophy to John Barton representing the Aeros, Miss
Harriet Hughes. Dueen of the Engineering Fair and Charles Daniher.
fair chairman.



Hall Takes UF Infirmary Criticism In Stride

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Before the doors of excellence
le high gods have ordained sweat.
Dr. William A. Hall. M.D., quoted
'he si us, a Greek scholar, to sum
p his efforts as director of UFs
nfirmary.
Since November, 1964, Hall has
gathered allegations of The Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. Ernie Litz and the status
juo inertia of an infirmary staff
hat he says has grown stagnant
inder a man who had served as
iirector for 20 years, previous to
Tail s, arrival.
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.

MONDAYS SPECIAL
CHICKEN POT PIE
Flaky Pastry Crust
With Tossed Salad,Rolls & M £
Butter, Jello or Pudding W
Q>OMhUL
MAGAZINES OPEN 24 HOURS SUNDRIES
1802 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 378-3236
DAILY BREAKFAST SPECIAL 38<;
Why So
Excited?
sKiSi
V y OTncfva¥wP
* £.
~' ti&Bm£EsgSEs
JHSSgSgrS v.i /
wvQw&r > "^3B ;
WHO KNOWS
It could be one of a thousand things. College is that kind of
life'. . Excitement, challenge and varied interests.
Why does she, like thousands of others, read the pages of
Ihe Florida Alligator every morning Loo mg
stories, its photos, its advertising?
Because The Florida Alligator is an important pal t of her
college life. And an exciting one.

Hall was 30 when he entered
Harvard Medical School. He had
started out to become an engineer.
Hall, who left the Navy as a
Warrant officer at age 21, entered
Harvard after the war. Four years
later he graduated cum laude in
general studies.
Following Harvard, he went to
the University of Pennsylvania,
studying advanced engineering.
After a year in the Quaker State,
Hall says he quit Engineering,
which left him without the feeling
of satisfaction that he sought.
Hall returned to his home state
of Massachusetts as a research
associate in industrial hygiene and
anthropologist at his alma mater.
In 1953, at age 30, Bill Hall went
back to school, this time with a
family and renewed purpose.
Bill Hall became Dr. Hall in
1956 when he received his medical
degree and the Maimonides Award
from the Harvard Medical School.

This award is presented to the
student who best exemplifies the
qualities of an excellent physician.
Upon graduation Hall began an
eight year tour of duty in the hos hospital
pital hospital system of Boston, mainly in
student infirmaries at Harvard and
Wellesley.
At Wellesley he was appointed
director of the infirmary, where
he remained for one year until his
move to Florida.
Hall explained he had lived in
Boston most of his life and wanted
to move elsewhere. He says he
was restless at 41.
Hall learned of the vacancy at
Florida during this period of seek seeking
ing seeking new pastures and was glad
to have the opportunity to come to
Florida.
Besides serving as director of
the infirmary. Hall is an associate
professor of medicine at the medi medical
cal medical center and is head physician in
the division of intercollegiate ath athletics.
letics. athletics.
Hall declared it will take four to
six more years before the infir infirmary
mary infirmary is serving students in the
best manner possible.
The biggest problem Dr. Hall
says he inherited was that of in inertness.
ertness. inertness. The infirmary had stood
still for almost 20 years while the
profession of student health ser service
vice service and medicine in general had
grown.
Hall also is faced with fiscal
confinement. The legislature pass passed
ed passed the current budget in early 1965.
Hall, new on the job. was forced
to use outgoing Dr. Samuel
Wrights budget request.
Hall will not operate his budget
until July 1967, when the next
fiscal biennial begins.
While this hasnt stopped me.
he explained. from improve improvements.
ments. improvements. (see box) the current bud budget
get budget limits the scope of progress.
Hall was asked about the three
main allegations of Ernie Litz:
unlicensed doctors in the
downstairs generator and mis mismanagement
management mismanagement of funds.
First of all the infirmary
director'"declared, we have no
unlicensed doctors.
it is true that a couple of
doctors, including myself, do not
yet have a Florida license. Florida
is one of three or four states in
the entire country that doesnt have
reciprocity laws in the medical
field.


Hall Treated UnfairlyTyree

Dr. William A. Hall has put the student first at
the infirmary. according to Larry Tyree, student
assistant in the infirmary for almost a year.
Tyree, also president of the Florida Union Board
and SG Secretary of Inter-university Affairs, explain explained
ed explained that Hall is getting unfair treatment by the news
media.
Tyree says Hall has instituted one positive change
for every three weeks he has been the director of
the infirmary.
Most of the personnel has accepted the change,
but a few old timers resent the change, Tyree said.
Tyree declared that the previous director Dr.
Samuel Wright, while a very capable person, had just

UF Student Fuqua Faces Charges

By GENE PICCHI
Alligator Staff Writer
Gainesville police Friday morn morning
ing morning arrested Jeff Fuqua, a UF stu student
dent student and charged him on two counts
of breaking and entering with intent
to commit assault.
The 20-year-old student was
charged with breaking into a
womens apartment Dec. 2 and
Feb. 10. and with attempting to
assault the occupants. Me allegedly

I VX i I
I aassam
lH
DR. WILLIAM HALL
Frankly, I have been too busy
to study up for the exam. I and the
rest of the staff will be taking the
exam for Florida. 1
If the infirmary was forced to
hire only licensed doctors in the
state, we wouldnt be able to re recruit
cruit recruit beyond our borders.
With the war in Viet Nam, it is
difficult to find good young doc doctors,
tors, doctors, he said. If doctors had to
take an exam before they could
practice in Florida, why should
they practice at our infirmary
when 46 other states will accept
the degree and license they al already
ready already have.
We do have a generator; it is
behind the infirmary. Last year
the student hospital used it three
or four times during power failure.
I believe it is almost standard
operating procedure to have stand standby
by standby emergency power at most hos hospital
pital hospital institutions.
Finally I would like to clear up
some of the doubt about infirmary
funds, he said.
As director I never have the
money anyway. It is all handled
through the business office.
Our books are audited each and
every year by the business office
at the university and every other
year by a state auditor. The in infirmary
firmary infirmary has never had a black
mark on its audit.
The records are not a secret,
he said. All financial records are
public. The business office has
them.


was frightened off each time.
Last Thursday night a woman at
821 S. W. sth Ave. heard noises
outside her apartment. Gainesville
police said. When she went to in investigate
vestigate investigate she scared off a man who
was attempting to force entry into
building. A screen had been re removed
moved removed and the window raised.
She called police and a patrol
car in the area was dispatched,
police said. The patrol car gave
chase to a fleeing white Corvair
but lost it. From a description of

Monday, March 14, 19GG. The Florida Alligator.

let things run their course.
When Dr. Hall assumed his present position, the
Infirmary was in a stagnent position and some
changes had to be forced even if the workers didnt
like them, says Tyree.
If Hall has a weakness, Tyree said, itis he is
too soft spoken.
Tyree went on to explain that a few of the person-*
nel have taken advantage of Halls tolerance.
Men with less sympathy would have fired these
troublemakers some while back, Tyree says.
He continued, The worst part of it is that most
of the detractors are the most incompetent of the
infirmary personnel.

As a matter ot tact, any student
can go to the library and look at
our annual report. We have seven
of them there right now.
Hall went on to explain the im impact
pact impact of these allegations.
As an innovator and adminis administrator
trator administrator this type of attack rolls off
my back. Its part of the job.
What I fear that these attacks
have done is endanger the confi confidence
dence confidence between the student and his
doctor.
This a quite serious matter,
he said.
If students dont have complete
confidence in our doctors, their
health becomes that much en endangered.
dangered. endangered.
These unsubstantiated state statements
ments statements also lead to another break breakdown.
down. breakdown. The main job of a student
health service is that of education.
It is our responsibility to make
visitors of the infirmary salesmen
of good health, not just on campus,
but back in their communites where
these students become leaders.
We cannot provide this service
as we like to when a presidential
candidate of the student body un undermines
dermines undermines confidence through ir irresponsible
responsible irresponsible attacks, he said.
Hall concluded that he will have
completed his job at Florida when
student welfare is the only con consideration
sideration consideration for decision-making at
the infirmary.
SHORT COURSE
BEGINS TODAY
A short course on the theory
and application of field ion micro microscopy
scopy microscopy will be conducted today
through March 23 by the Depart Department
ment Department of Metallurgical and Mater Materials
ials Materials Engineering.
Designed to provide scientists
and engineers with a sound basic
knowledge of the theory and appli application
cation application of field ion microscopy, the
course will be limited to 40
persons.
Fee for the nine-day course
is $250.
Lecturers will include specia specialists
lists specialists from U. S. Steel Corporation,
Batelle Memorial Institute (Switz (Switzerland),
erland), (Switzerland), the universities of
Chicago, California. Melbourne,
Cambridge, Columbia University,
Pennsylvania State University, the
National Bureau of Standards, as
well as the UF.

the alleged getaway car, the police
began a block-to-block search of
the area.
Police found a car whichfit the
description. Its owner told police
that he had lent it to Fuqua, who
was then taken into custody at his
fraternity house. Phi Delta Theta,
and later released on bond.
Fuqua. 3AS, was publicity man manager
ager manager for UFs Homecoming last
fall and in the past has been active
in Student Government. His home
is in Coral Gables.

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator. Monday. March 14, 1966

Halls Reign : A List Os Improvements

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Here is a box score of UF In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary improvements since Dr.
William A. Hall became director:
1. There is now 24-hour physi physician
cian physician coverage.
2. The triage system has been
introduced. During the open hours
of the clinic, a doctor, not just a
nurse as before, is on duty. About
38 per cent of all cases that go to
a doctor are handled by the doctor
in the open clinic. These are rou routine
tine routine colds, sore throats, etc.
3. The administrative division
of the Infirmary has lightened the
administrative load of the physi physician,
cian, physician, leaving the doctors more
time to practice medicine.
4. A recreation room for in inpatients
patients inpatients is being readied for use
later this month.
5. A pin-striper program has
been initiated similar to the candy candystriper
striper candystriper program in the convention conventional
al conventional hospital.
6. A permanent student health
advisory committee has been ap appointed.
pointed. appointed. This committee will work
with problems of complaints, re reorganization

Accidents, Traffic On Uprise Shuler

The 2,700 bicycles and motorbikes on campus -- not auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles -- are the biggest single cause of personal injury, accord according
ing according to Campus Police Chief Audie Shuler.
And unless someone finds a solution to the overflow of traffic at
the UF, Shuler predicts the congestion will break all traffic records
this year.
Although no records have been compiled for this year. Shuler
said that the accident rate is far ahead of 1965 when some 178
accidents caused $26,301 in damage.
All the elements are here for more traffic accidents, Shuler
said. If the congestion isnt curbed, we can look forward to more
and more accidents; well break records every year.

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organization reorganization and extension of ser services.
vices. services.
7. Any student who asks to see a
doctor now sees him. Before a
nurse had to okay a visit to the
doctor. One nurse was released
last year in a dispute over this
right of student to see a doctor.
8. Hall is attempting to recruit a
female physician to help wjith the
problems of the female population
on the campus.
9. Institution of a system of see seeing
ing seeing clinic patients on a first-come,
first-serve basis. Previously pa patients
tients patients were equally divided among
doctors. This forced many patients
to wait for very long periods.
10. Realignment of nursing ser services
vices services to allow the most able nurse
to take over as clinic supervisor
and help patient flow with a cir circulating
culating circulating nurse-supervisor.
11. Institution of a student
classroom excuse system which
works and is fair to all students.
12. Doubling up night residents
to help carry increasing night
clinic load.
13. Dollar value analysis of all
ancillary service such as Food
Service, X-ray, housekeeping and

Most of the accidents involving cars are due to the lack of
adequate parking facilities at the university.
Over half of the accidents involving cars. Shuler said,
happen to parked cars or while parking. People try to get a car
parked where there isnt adequate space and end up with dented
fenders.
However, while the accidents are increasing, Shuler pointed
out that most are minor in nature.
He doubted if serious injuries inflicted during accidents were
ahead of the rate of last year when 15 persons were involved in
accidents which sent them to the hospital.

pharmacy. The laboratory system
is under study.
14. Standardization of pharmacy
to eliminate proliferation of drugs.
Reducing inventory and precluding
introduction of new and relatively
untried drugs will hopefully lower
costs.
15. Attracting younger, more
active and more capable physicians
and nurses.
16. Planning with Student
Government to provide ambulance
service.
17. Strengthening liason with all
colleges and departments of the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center to
allow more careful handling of
students.
18. New concepts on use of
medical methods to keep sick stu students
dents students in school, sparing many
dropouts and dropped courses.
19. Arranging for early dis discharge
charge discharge from the Health Center, to
infirmary saving students money.
20. Planning for student surgi surgical
cal surgical clinic. This clinic, to be avail available
able available in the fall, will perform minor
operations such as removing cysts.
This will save student money be because
cause because the infirmary only charges

for drugs and $5.00 per day if a
student becomes an in-patient.
21. Several changes in handling
drugs in the infirmary to bring
handling in line with modern medi medical
cal medical practice.
22. Introduction of modern con concepts
cepts concepts in medical management of
cpmmunicable disease on the cam campus
pus campus and systems to exclude such
diseases as tuberculosis or small smallpox.
pox. smallpox. Such mechanism existed in
theory but had no teeth in it, Hall
said.
23. Establishment of weight
clinic under Dr. Robert H. Wray
to help students either gain or lose
weight.
24. Development of method for
fair and impartial handling of spe special
cial special student problems such a med medical
ical medical permission for campus park parking,
ing, parking, excusing students from hous housing
ing housing contracts, medical exemption
from physical education andROTC
and medical withdrawal from Uni University.
versity. University.
25. Initiating a planned program
of in-service education for nursing
staff with emphasis of group par participation.
ticipation. participation.

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The Florida Alh gator j

Monday, March 14, 1966 SPRTS

A 'HUMAN SCREEN
Pensacola center Richard Harper comes up with the ball despite the
efforts of a tenacious Hillsborough defender. Harper only scored four
points, but his fine passing and screening prompted someone in the
crowd to remark, "That kid is a human screen. Pensacola won the
game and the state title, on the way to a perfect 30-0 season. (Photos
by Ron Sherman)
A
Cats Smother Michigan;
Miners Strike Paydirt
From the wires of UPI
Kentuckys top-ranked basketball team smothered Michigans
second-half rally Saturday night to power to an 84-77 triumph and a
place in the finals of the NCAA championship tournament.
- ; k : - - t ; _ a
The Wildcats, beaten only once in 27 games, will be in the final
round for the sixth time. Under Adolph Rupp, the Kentuckians have
won the national title four out of five previous tries.
Saturday, Kentucky was threatened by the Big Ten champion Wolver Wolverines
ines Wolverines in the opening minutes of the second half and Michigan actually
grabbed a one-point lead at 53-52 with 12 minutes to play. But Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky dropped the next three points and moved away thereafter.
Forward Pat Riley seized scoring honors for the victors with 29
points, a total equalled by Michigans three-time All-AmericanCazzie
Russell. Russell sparked Michigans second-half comeback with 19
points during the 20-minute span but the Wildcats, with more speed
and tighter defense, kept the Wolverines at bay.
The Wildcats were far better shooters, hitting 54.3 per cent of
their field goal tries, compared to only 37.6 for Michigan. Kentucky
had better shots and its defense harassed Michigan on almost every
effort.
'
ihe defeat closed the Michigan season with an 18-8 record and
moved Kentucky into the Eastern championship at the University of
> Maryland against Duke next Friday night.
, v
Earlier Western Kentucky overpowered Dayton, 82-68 in a conso consolation
lation consolation game.
In Western action Texas Westerns rugged and quick Miners over overcame
came overcame the fighting Kansas Jayhawks 81-80 Saturday night in double
overtime in the finals of the NCAA Midwest Regional Basketball
Tournament at Lubbock. Texas.
The Miners earned the right to play in the NCAA finals March
!8-19 at College Park, Md., with the thrilling win.
Texas Western, third-ranked team in the nation, beat Kansas
after it appeared it had lost in the first overtime when Jo Jo White hit
a 32-foot shot with seven seconds left to play, but the releree rue
he had stepped out of bounds before he got the shot off.
Regulation play ended 69-all when Kansas forward A1 Lopez credited
w *th a three point play. The first overtime ended tied 71-all when
Kansas towering 6-foot-11 center Walt Wesley and Texas Western s
b ig Pivot man, David Lattin, traded baskets. The teams stalled away
most of the five-minute first overtime before White hit his shot which
didnt count.
In the second, five-minute overtime, Willie Cager hit a jumper and
Bobby Joe Hill, Nevil Shed, and Odsten Artis made free rows.
Kansas rallied with a free throw on a technical foul and a as ea
the buzzer but fell a point shy. t ... v
Hill was high point man for the Miners with 22 points and Wesley
scored 24 points for the fourth-ranked Jayhawks.

By 808 MENAKER
Sports Editor
Pensacola doesnt look like a
basketball team, but if you asked
the Hillsborough Terriers today
theyd tell you appearances can
be deceiving.
Pensacola romped to its second

Page 11

Dunedin Wins Title
Dunedin breezily defeated Hollywood Chaminade high school 61-42
to win the Class A title in the Florida high school basketball tourna tournament
ment tournament Saturday night.
Macclenny captured the Class B championship and the Class C title
went to Poplar Springs in earlier games.
D'medin. which had to rally in the final quarter of its semi-final
game Friday to get a shot at the title, was never threatened by hapless
Chaminade, Rodney Snyder tallied 23 points for the winners in a scor scoring
ing scoring rampage that helped put his team ahead 30-14 at the half. Robert
Departhy scored highest for Chaminade with 13 points.
MacClenny defeated Zephyrhills 60-46 in afternoon contest for the
Class B title. MacClenny was led to victory by Steve Porterfield, son
of the coach, who collected 19 points.
Poplar Springs won it at the free throw line with a 22-8 advantage
over Havana, ending up with a 50-36 victory.
Cody Taylor led in point gathering with 22 for the winner. Jimmy
Nalls and Mike Peavey, each with nine points, led the scoring for
Havana.

By BILL McGRAW
Alligator Staff Writer
With a 9-0-1 record at this
point in the season, the Gator
golf team has a chance of being
UFs only undefeated squad for
the 1965-66 year.
The only blemish on the golfers
record is a tie with F"SU. The
Gators have defeated the Seminoles
once this season.
Coach Buster Bishop, though
pleased with the efforts of the team
up to now, stressed that the major
part of the season is yet to come.
"Weve got dual matches with
Georgia and Georgia Tech next
week, and then we begin big tour tournament
nament tournament play, Bishop said.
Bishop added that competition
will be "tough in the big tourna tournaments.
ments. tournaments.
"Many northern colleges will be
on their spring vacations in late
March and early April. They are
on their sunshine swing -- they
come to Florida, get sunburned,
take a beating and then go home,
Bishop joked.
The Gator Golfers will partici participate
pate participate in the Miami Invitational,
Southern Invitational and the SEC
golf tournaments. Florida is the
defending champion at the Miami
tourney and recently won the Flor Flor-*

FALCONS GRANDISH SNARES THE BALL

Dunedins Richard Grandish (22 white) goes after
an elusive basketball in Saturdays Class A high
school championship in Florida Gym. Teammates
Bernie Kleine (33) and Rodney Snyder (25) look on

Tigers Take State, 63-45

Golfers Bid For Perfect Year

Class A A championship in three
years, defeating the Hillsborough
Terriers 63-45 Saturday night in
Florida Gym.
The game was close during the
first half and it looked as though
the game would go down to the wire
for the states two tOp-ranked

-* Flor-*
yjt s' c- m
808 MURPHY
ida Intercollegiate Golf champion championship.
ship. championship.
"Princeton, Ohio State, LSU,
FSU and Wake Forest are the
rough ones, Bishop said. He add added
ed added that the SEC tournament would
be played at Baton Rouge.
"LSU will be the team to beat
in the conference. They have the
home course advantage. Golf is
like basketball in that being at
home is often the deciding factor
when two good teams meet, he
said.

as Chaminades Robert DePathy tries to prevent
from committing a foul. The action was woolier
than the score as Dunedin breezed to a 61-42
victory.

teams. Pensacola took a 15-12
first quarter lead and a 29-28 ad advantage
vantage advantage as the half ended.
Early in the second half senior
Tony Staples pumped in six straight
baskets on his way to a 17 point
performance for the evening. That
was all the Tigers needed to put
the championship in their tank and
extend their three year overall
record to 71 -1.
Tommy Bowen had 14 points for
the winners, despite sitting out
much of the game with foul trouble,
to share runnerup honors with
guard Larry Lynn.
Jerry Clark was high man for
Coach Bob Shivers Terriers with
18 points and Ronnie Jackson, not
enjoying one of his better games,
had 13.
The Tigers seemed unruffled
despite a standing room only crowd
of more than 7,500. Pensacola
made only five floor mistakes the
entire game as they coolly broke
Hillsboroughs press in the waning
moments of the game.
Our defense in the second half
was the key, said Coach Marvin
Beck. We had a terrific game.
The kids really wanted to win it,
and they went out and got it.

Bishop said he hoped the Gators
would be invited to the National
Collegiate Athletic Association
Championships.
Ive never been to California
and the NCAA event will be played
at Stanford in late June, Bishop
said.
He explained that five teams
would be selected from Region
Three to go to Stanford. Region
Three extends as far north as the
University of Maryland, west to
LSU and south to the University
of Miami.
This years team is the hard hardest
est hardest working, and easiest to get
along with of any team Ive ever
coached, Bishop commented.
Presently, the top six players
are National Amateur Champion
Bob Murphy, Walter Armstrong,
Lloyd Watts, Dave Oakley, Eddie
Hoard and Harry Gilbert.
Bishop emphasized that the top
six players changed from match
to match.
Im looking for the most con consistent
sistent consistent players. You have to get
the ball in the cup. Right now these
are the boys that are doing just
that, he said.
The Gators next match will be
with the University of Georgia in
Lakeland, March 19.



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 14, 1966

Menaker^^l
POOR OLD DIZ
In a recent edition of the Mississippian, the Ole Miss campus
paper, I came across a front page editorial extolling the virtues
of one Dizzy Dean.
Dean, as you may know, was retired' from his job announcing
the Falstaff Game of the Week when it was shifted from CBS to
NBC.
The editorial suggested that Dean was part of Americana,
an institution indispensable to the national pastime. It went so far
as to suggest that listeners actually enjoyed Deans off-key
screeching which passed for the Wabash Cannonball.
Ill grant that Dizzy Dean is one of the all-time greats of base baseball,
ball, baseball, but I for one have been sick of listening to him murder the
English language and talk about everything from quail hunting to
fishing -- everything but the ball game.
To compound a ridiculous editorial, the Mississippian suggested
the Falstaff Brewing Co. be boycotted until or unless Dean is re reinstated.
instated. reinstated. Obviously the editors arent too well versed in law of the
press or they would know they have left themselves wide open for
a trade libel suit.
As an afterthought, how about killing two birds with one stone?
Team up ol Diz with our own Otis Boggs. Need I say more?
TOURNAMENT NOTES . This tournament was one of the best
in recent years. Florida high school basketball is really improving
... It was a pleasure to watch Bakers nifty guard Steve Porter Porterfield.
field. Porterfield. Heres a boy playing for a class B school who could have
started on any AA team in the tournament. Hes got another year
and hes only 16. If he matures a bit more, hed make a fine
college prospect . Whether or not most fans appreciate it, the
class A championship was really decided last week when Dunedin
beat Plant City by one point to come to State . Biggest disap disappointment
pointment disappointment of the tournament was Chaminades Robert DePathy.
After averaging 32 points per game over the regular season, he
came up with a case of tournamentitis and didnt impress too
many people ... I dont understand how Orlando Bishop Moore
ever made it to State. The Moore-Chaminade game Friday was
the worst game Ive ever seen . Cocoas Robert Seemer
impressed me more than any other player during the tourney.
Seemer had to do it all himself and he almost pulled it off against
Hillsborough . Hillsboroughs Ronnie Jackson was another
standout. After playing in Andy Owens shadow for two years, he
finally came into his own. I understand he wants to come to Flor Florida
ida Florida but is having trouble with the entrance exam . Hills Hillsboroughs
boroughs Hillsboroughs Les Henley is another fine ball player ... He played
the whole tournament slate with the flu and still showed great
ability . Heres a stat to dazzle your eyes. Pensacola hit for
an astounding.ss percentage from the field against Hillsborough.
Thats top shooting in anybodys league . Much of the credit
goes to Pensacolas Tony Staples who just couldnt miss in the
third quarter . Pensacola was one of the best-coached teams
I have ever seen. They seldom made mistakes and their ball
handling and passing was almost flawless . Their outstanding
guard Larry Lynn has one of the coolest heads on the court. He
just couldnt be rattled. I understand he plans to attend UF, scho scholarship
larship scholarship or not. If any one impressed me, it was Lynn. Tommy
Bowen and teammate Tony Staples are two more Tigers who Coach
Norm Sloan might do well to fill his tank with . Pensacola
just didnt look like a basketball team, but they sure fooled a lot
of people. As one remarked, Theres next years
championship team sitting on Pensacolas bench. Tiger coach
Marvin Beck can sure make the most of what hes got . An Another
other Another outstanding boy who comes to mind was Ft. Lauderdales
little guard Steve Gravett. He was one of the best ball handlers
in the tournament . The Flying Ls center Tom Adams is
also a heckuva ball player . Maybe youve read enough about
the state tournament, so here are my choices for an all-tournament
team . guards: Steve Porterfield, Baker and Larry Lynn,
Pensacola; forwards: Tommy Bowen, Pensacola and Ronnie Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Hillsborough and at center Ft. Lauderdales Tom Adams.
. . Nothing insulted me so much as when our local version of
the Keystone Kops refused to let Pensacola supporters cut down a
measly 50 cent net after the game. Im glad that someone in
authority relented and had the nets lowered a few minutes later,
allowing them a well-deserved souvenir.
I WONDERING IF YOUR I
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THE MONTH????
I I
I 'GATOR I
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