Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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. . and in with the newplastic
ID cards, that is. The photo Sharon
Desvousges is sitting for wont go

The Florida

Vol. 58, No. 113

Candidates Housing Views Differ

(EDITORS NOTE: Each of the candidates in to todays
days todays City Commission election was asked three
questions pertaining to the UF and UF students.
The questions, formulated bySG Off-campus Housing
Secretary Ernie Litz, were:
How do you feel about the new city Housing Code
and what in particular do you plan to do to improve
housing conditions for UF students?

Candidate
Turlington
I want to make sure adequate
housing is available before re requiring
quiring requiring landlords to tear places
down, Ed Turlington said in re reply
ply reply to the housing conditions ques question.
tion. question.
We should make sure students
have places to move into before
we put them out, he said of
Housing Code enforcement.
Turlington, who presently sits
on the City Commission as Mayor-
Commissioner and seeks re reelection
election reelection in Group Two, said he
also wants to make sure apart apartment
ment apartment house areas are adequately
zoned near the campus.
Students shouldnt have to tra travel
vel travel all over the city to get from
home to class, he said.
More specifically on the Housing
Code, Turlington said, We cant
go into heavy enforcement without
enough rentals.
He added, however, that he was
sure people would tear down and
rebuild' if the demand was ade adequate.
quate. adequate.
As more apartment buildings go
up, Turlington promised stricter
enforcement of the Housing Code.
To the question of greater stu student
dent student representation in city govern government,
ment, government, Turlington said he would not
object if he had a good, mature
student.
In the past, he said he had bad
experiences with immature stu-

our WITH THE OLD...

on the same old paper ID card.
Next years mug shots will greet
their owners from the surface ol

Alligatir

University of Florida

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
dents who knew all the answers
and went around telling people how
to run their business.
But with a 21- or 22-year-old
student, I would not object, Tur Turlington
lington Turlington continued.
Turlington also pointed out that
students do have representation in
city affairs in the form of Carl
Opp, off-campus housing director
who takes part in city government
affairs.
He agreed, however, that an
actual student representing student
affairs might be of benefit.
On working for better cooper cooperation
ation cooperation between the campus and the
city, Turlington cited positions
held by many university profes professors
sors professors on city boards.
Dr. Clayton Curtis, professor of
real estate, sits on the city plan planning
ning planning board and other professors
hold positions on the utilities com commutes,
mutes, commutes, he said.
Turlington also said improve improvement
ment improvement of traffic conditions sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the campus would be a
step toward better cooperation be between
tween between the city and university.
Among his proposals were a
four-way stop light at the inter intersection
section intersection of University Avenue and
13th St. This would stop all cars
going in both directions and allow
pedestrians to cross without dan danger
ger danger from turning cars, he said.
He also talked of an overpass
for cars across 13th Street just

Tuesday, March 15, 1966

Do you favor representation of the o: r -campus
portion of the UF student body in the actions of city
government?
What specific ways do you propose to better
cooperation between the University and the city?
The answers of all candidates, except Fred Ar Arnold
nold Arnold who was out of town, are printed below.)

laminated plastic. David McCallum
is shooting the photos.

north of the railroad tressle.
But this is still in the study
stage, he said.
Candidate
Wright
Candidate T. A. Wright favors
urban renewal for Gainesville both
to aid city residents and off offcampus
campus offcampus students.
Gainesvilles greatest need at
the moment is for low-cost public
housing and urban renewal to eli eliminate
minate eliminate slums and provide decent
low-cost housing for families with
low incomes, Wright said.
Wright, a Group One candidate,
is pastor of the Mt. Carmel Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church, and president of the
Alachua County National Asso Association
ciation Association for the Advancement of
Colored People (NAACP).
Wright said he did not think
students should be left out of
urban renewal benefits.
Urban renewal in some of the
areas between downtown and the
University should include new hou housing
sing housing appropriate for students,
he said.
As to the Housing Code, Wright
said he favored firm enforcement
to insure that housing rented to
students at least meets the mini minimum
mum minimum standards.
Wright also said he agreed that
off-campus students should have
representation in actions of city
government.
(See McGRIFF, Page 10)

Symposium Idea
Being Promoted
By Shepherd
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
A symposium to bring prominent speakers on campus, a professor professorcourse
course professorcourse evaluation and an alcohol clinic are among possible future
Student Government plans, announced Administrative Assistant
Charles Shepherd.
Fresh from his trip to a national meeting of SG officers, Shepherd
outlined ideas and plans for future campus programs.
Top on the list is a symposium similiar to those held at Vanderbilt
and Emory. Prominent speakers are invited to the campus to speak
on a significant current issue.
Speakers spend a weekend debating, talking at luncheons and dinners
and holding panel discussions.
Vanderbilt, for instance, used The South in Transition as its
theme a few years ago. Among those invited to speak were NAACP
Executive Secretary Roy Wilkins and Alabama Gov. George Wallace.
Last year Vanderbilts theme was The Democratic Responsibility.
Speakers included columnist David Lawrence, Milton S. Eisenhower,
and Speaker of the House John W. McCormack.

Target date for the UKs own
program is March or April of
1967. Shepherd, who is coordi coordinating
nating coordinating Symposium plans, has so
contacted members of the ad administration.
ministration. administration.
If the administration agrees, an
overall name will be chosen (Van (Vanderbilts
derbilts (Vanderbilts program is called Impact,
Emmerys is Horizon).
Also on Shepherds list of future
plans is a possible professor professorcourse
course professorcourse evaluation.
Questionnaires would be circu circulated
lated circulated throughout the student body.
From the information, an analysis
would be made of course value and
professor effectiveness.
This is the sort of thing that
must be studied very carefully or
it would do more harm than good,
Shepherd said.
Computers would be used in the
analysis which would need at least
a year of study even before the
questioning began according to
Shepherd.
Its only an idea, Shepherd
said. It will have to be studied
very carefully.
The other item on Shepherds
list is an alcohol clinic.
He describes it as a form of
seminar. Administrators and stu students
dents students from universities across the
U.S. would go to regional meet meetings.
ings. meetings.
He suggested that talks based
on ideas from such a clinic might
be included in the new student
orientation program.
Shepherd said he picked up many
of his ideas for future programs at
a recent Association of Student
Government (ASG) convention.
ASG, originated by the UF, holds
conventions for student body lead leaders
ers leaders across the nation. The purpose
is to exchange ideas with other
campuses.
Other schools are interested in
UF Student Governments link with
state politics, according to Shep Shepherd.
herd. Shepherd. Another point of interest is
the UFs SG budget.
SG handles a budget of over
$200,000 a year, said Shepherd.
This is in comparison to student
governments like that of Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, which handles only $54,000.
Other schools gained knowledge
about the UF political system and
its budgeting system, said Shep Shepherd.
herd. Shepherd. In exchange, the UF came
away with ideas for a symposium
and alcohol clinic.
Cosbys The Name,
Not Crosby
Due to an error by Informational
Services, yesterdays Alligator
story on the new Dean of Women,
misspelled the new UF administra administrators
tors administrators name.
The new Dean is Dr. Betty Wal Wallace
lace Wallace Cosby, not Crosby.

Debaters
Invaded
Union
By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
British debaters Mike Hartley-
Brewer and Caldon Jose invaded
the Florida Union yesterday to
resolve that racial integration is
an impossible ideal.
UE orators Richard Quinthy and
Jeremy Gluckman assumed the
negative role and claimed that
racial integration is possible.
Hartley-Brewer began for the
affirmative by exclaiming that he
was glad to come to Florida so he
could extend greetings from the
Queen to all her loyal subjects.
Hartley-Brewer went on to ex explain
plain explain that he had enjoyed his short
stay in Florida, especially Fort
Lauderdale and Miami, better
known as Sodom and Gommorah
in England.
In a more serious note the Bri Britisher
tisher Britisher said total racial integration
is like total democracy, a lofty
goal, but impossible to reach.
Hartley-Brewer introduced the
concept of superimposition. Ac According
cording According to this concept, more than
biolojtcal differences are present
in the racial struggle.
There are differences that must
be overcome if racial integration
is ever to become a reality,
said Hartley-Brewer.
The English debater concluded
by declaring that mere toleration
or legal equality is not the same
as racial integration.
Gluckman then took the floor
to attack the affirmative British
view.
The only hindrance to racial
integration is prejudice, Gluck Gluckman
man Gluckman declared, and biology is
only important in relation to prej prejudice.
udice. prejudice.
Gluckman stated, prejudice is
inversely proportional to the eco economic
nomic economic status of people.
(See DEBATE, Page 10)
WSA OFFICERS
The results of the recently-held
Womens Student Association elec election
tion election are JameKimbrell, president;
Alison Conner, vice president; Kay
Melton, recording secretary; Mar Marilyn
ilyn Marilyn Shinbaum, corresponding sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Susan Nieman, treasurer;
Jane Shelly, senior representative;
Kathy Richardson, junior repre representative;
sentative; representative; Sara Kutz and Joan
Schaffel, fres hm a n-sophomore
representatives.



Page 2

Tie Flnnda Alligator Tt-.saa' Mar cl IS. :f6f

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International
PRr>t T'f :t F. SHOT . A i..jmiOC war profiteer was execute:: in
i. Driiir squat Mrmcu.? *i Eaigai § centra. marke: place wn_i* police
restrained ins hjstencal wife an: eign: ch; inrei*. Another economic
cr-iiana. was sentence tc neati later it tie eta? far em:eti.Lnr
govemmern tunas. Ta Tini. i 3F*-year-olc "mute m.on:nx r* r>us.-
nessniai. vat execute: it tie sandiiagge: square lor attempting te
Drire gtvemnen: official* hoarding ant violating government price
controls oi. vital goods.
MISFINT HEAT . ..Diplomatic sources Monoa? were uncertain aboir.
tie late a. Firs* Depir? Premier Sunaneirie an: 14 otner ieftiKt lir liraonesiai
aonesiai liraonesiai ranine: ministers it tie assumption a6 power b? tie anti-
Con.nmias: arm? duel. Lari? reports saietSunanori: aim tie ministers
mat :e*ei arrestee*. Tiers aise were report* tna: tie aepir premier,
wn: aise is his countr?s foreiri minister nae atiemptet t: commix
suicide. Bin later information reaching hers Iron .'akant saic Buoat Buoatnric
nric Buoatnric hat te*ei seen n. tie presidential palate ox Saturcs? aim Buncx?
ahe that apparently hs was no: uneer ruars.
ST OR.M STROSGHOLD . L\ 5. anz Aus: ra
liar, ground forces hackee their way through
thick jungle northwest of Saigon Monde 1 ) in the
deepest penetration of the Viet Cong's Edr
Zone D stronghold since the Ineochine we vend vended
ed vended m 1954. The troops, believed to member at
least 10,000. ere from the U. 5. Armys Ist
Infantry Division and 1 73rd Airborne Brigade
and the Royal Australian Regiment.
SEE SCANDAL Prime Minister Lester B. Pearsoi. Tier witi.
ins cabinet ix at extraordinar? session Monae? te discuss ins Justice
Minister s revelations anoir. tie conduct eigir. years age a! a nionae
divorces iron German?* Tie charger? Justice Minister L uner Cardin
tna: iormer Conservative cabinet ministers were romanticaE? irvo.ve:
witi snapeiy Ceres Munsiuger pm tie Pearsoi. govemn*eir oi tie spot.
Opposition leaner Join Diefennaxer s Eonservat."' es were certa*i tc
oemanc anev it toot? s crisis ssfssiot of Parliamen: tna: Carlo, nane
nantes or resign.
National
SENATOR ATTACKS . Rep. Jam. Be_. Williams. D-Miss., it a
staining attack ot Democratic House members aemanaec a rerun
of full senianr? te las: for supporting Barr? M. Coiowater ior presi president.
dent. president. It a CL-minm* floor speed Williams salt le expectec u recall
this semorr? ike ?'ear om die no: st? nov. Hat tie Democratic cau caucus
cus caucus n:r. stripped Williams of ins No. 1 semonr? it tie Commerce
Con nuttee hs nov would os chairmai*.
TEACHER.S STRIKE . Striking teachers
picketed 32 public schools Monday, the second
day of e union walkout in an effort to
the Seu Orleans parish school board
to call an election to select a single bargaining
agent. A school board spokesman said all
schools in the city'-wide system would remain
open today. About 10 per cent of the citys
4.000 teachers voted Sunday to continue the
strike.
Florida
SCHOLARS HI? HIKE Baarc of Begems Chairmat Chester
F ergusot caliec Monde? lor tie staff tc fine more state mane? tha:
comic he usee it matching federal scholarship grants. *'We warn tc
leave nc stans imeumec tc css more matenmg funds/' Fergusot said.
fie caliec ot Chancellor Browarc T ulpepper aim memiers of the hoarc
staff to stages: additional sources of state funds tha: couic he ussed tc
matci. funds afiocatec for Fionas h? tie National Defense Educu Educutiot
tiot Educutiot Act. /
PLKK CHOPPERS NT3ZEI . The 3DC mile political port chop area
it Nortt Florida wfll hs nottung nm chitterlings after the spring
pmmanes. A sp#eciui sressiot of tie Z_egcslature it carving Florida
line legislative areas acceptable tc the V. S. Supreme C-Durr s -one
mat one vote' thesis aeah harsihl? wjH a 14- count? area hetweer
Femandina Be act ot de Atlantic coas: tc Cedar Ke? ot tie Gulf of
Mexico. This area is caliec tie- Part Choc Belt possibly because of
tie nog farms that mice flourished Here.
r
mt rAnilf S Slakfcarrmx. nci esrnei yumoi U m |run
l ipi I run or row mmertus bwe notia u pw tt Up AOwerttstai Hilar' wu&u
"JW rtmnm allcup* U wo m nspunatD* tu* mor* tnar aw lmcwi nmeruat o' at attwrtuvmem
WMM sim nets limn tatuxr: nr nritam Bins wpm Mm wr mrm
TU racoon* u t OR eu swt nrsparnr o' ite lmrwml*? o rinrttt -nr it
(IBM fr doe mini' eoaep aurw Mm oor 4u mi ft e pwttcOK a in-owiii :>

LEAK DISCOVERED

Gemini Shot Delayed

CAPE KENNEDY (LPI) '*
Federal Space Agency pjt>tpuwl
tie twin launches of Gemini H
astronauts Neil Armstrong afrfi
David Scott and tiieir Rendezvous
roctet Iron today to Wednesday.
Tie 24-houi delay was blamed
ot sepaiate 'roubles in the fuel
sy stem of the Atlas booster that
carries the Agena target satellite
ant it the Gemini o capsules oxy oxygei.
gei. oxygei. system.
Both problems involved leaks.
The Space Agency said leaks were
discovered in the Atlas late Sun Sunday
day Sunday nigh: and other leaks were
found it a Gemini circuit that
supplies oxygec to the astronauts
space suits. L
The oxygen leak was traced to
a nevioe that separates moisture
from re-circulated cabin air. en engineers
gineers engineers reported.

DeGaulle Hints
NATO Withdrawal

Washington tpi) -- u. s.
offic-ais regard French President
Charles oe Gaulles move to with wither
er wither a v from NATO as the gravest
internal threat to the Atlantic Alli Alliance
ance Alliance since its inception in 1549.
Die I'mted States and 13 other
Allied governments are working on
a draft of a joint declaration en enacrs.ng
acrs.ng enacrs.ng the NATO oefense alliance
as a repily to DeGaulle. If approved,
the statement would be issued with withit
it withit the next fev days.
It es sence. the declaration would
paeare the 14 Allies to continue
their suppirt of NATO, including
integrated military operations.
This was aimed directly at De
Caulie s threat to withdraw his
tactical air force units from NATO
bases it West Germany and to
oust all foreign forces from French
bases unless the? are placed under
F relict, command.
Meantime there were reports
that France would lose access to
tactical nuclear weapons now ear earmarked
marked earmarked for NATO if the two French
air squadrons presently in West

I I
wife?
Fklelir? Unkic Life Insurance Co.

NOTICE I
I p f S^ dent Publicat!ons ,s Accepting Applications For I
I FI -Jr" 9 a^'d 005 mls Should Be Picked Up In Room 9Of The I
Flonda Un.on And Returned No Later Tfcan Wednesday, March 16, 1966. I
I POSITIONS I
I lur FL RIDA ALUGATOR ( SUMMER nRM) I
MANAGING EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (SUMMER TERM) I
MANAGINC mirnl' E SEMINOLE (166-67 BOOK) I
I OITOR, THE SEMINOLE (1966-67 BOOK) I
editor' THE FLORIDA !lmrA TOR < TRIMESTER 1 & 2 =966-67)1
' WE FLOR IPA ALLIGATOR (TRIMESTER 1& 2, 1966-67) I

..p r ji.ri ofli'ials ai- trouble
siiootlni' tiie Atlas
;,t complex M ar environmental contiol system a
pad 19 to determine the exact
cause of the- leaks, the agency
said in a statement.
The Miami weather bureau re reported
ported reported that weather conditions for
Wednesday launchings of the AtLas-
Agena rendezvous rocket and the
Gemini H spacecraft were satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory with partly cloudy ikies
expected at the launch site.
If the troubles are corrected in
time, the Atlas -Agena rocket will
be launched at 10 a.m. EST Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday with Armstrong and Scot:
following in pursuit 101 minutes
later.
The mission, one of the most
ambitious yet undertaken In the
U. S. man-in-space program, calls

Germany were withdrawn from
NATO command.
Under present arraingements,
the squadrons could carry atomic
weapons in war. The bombs axe
kept in U. S. custody in peace.
Ironically, the two French
squadrons equipped with U. S.
nuclear weapons could carry a
much more powerful load than
the French-built and French Frenchequipped
equipped Frenchequipped nuclear bombing force.
It was also reported that by byending
ending byending the agreements, De Gaulle
could end France's entitlement to
defense by NATO forces.
These points were expected to
be in the .Allied joint declaration.

gf/O
T 0 ALL STUDENTS and UNIVERSITY
M|Pa PERSO N NE L
If Tn>i l;n:h
BgflF 1- -H:SOaTr-2:oopni
fV_ CAFETERIA
T '2'2 N. Main St
(4 minutes from com pus) center n

fOX two T*rIiOeZYOU£ tV.t" / fjur
two-sane lid* bookies arm a record
space stroll by Scott,
'. i'l-li > V; £ ;
view and rest for the two
naute. Tbe Xaiianaj Aeronautics
iid Space AriJDiaa.stie.uor NaSa)
reported they spent tr,e entire lav
it tbeir plust quarters a: the new
muonpon west of trie Cape.
Their final training enoer Satur Saturday
day Saturday witt tbe las: of a long aeries of
practice sessions in a capsule
mocfcup tkal does practically
everything but fly.
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s H s s I 1 Ili \
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Competitive Weapon...
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appearance becomes a competitive weapon. It helps to open doors
and create favorable first impressions.
We would never imply that our Nottingham suits are substitutes for
brains, vigor and imagination, but they do indicate the wearer to
be a man of good taste, with a keen sense of style and an eye for
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Our newly arrived tropical suits are worthy examples. They are
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Nottingham suits from $75.00
sizes: regulars, shorts, longs, x-longs
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number six main street south

Three New Men
Appointed To
Hospital Posts
An associate director for the Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics
at J. Hillis Miller Health Center was selected yesterday.
The announcement by UF President J. Wayne Reitz and Hospital
Director Herluf V. Olsen Jr. named Stuart A. Wesbury Jr., presently
assistant administrator at Bronson Methodist Hospital at Kalamazoo,
Mich., to the post.
The appointment charges the new associate director with coordination
of the complex daily internal activities of the Shands Teaching Hospital
and Clinics. It was the first assignment on a new administrative struc structure
ture structure announced by Olsen.

Named at the same time to key
posts in the hospital organization
were the hospitals director of
dietary services, John Fellers, as
assistant director in charge of all
service and supply departments,
and Charles G. Johnson Jr., super supervising
vising supervising accountant who was pro promoted
moted promoted to controller for the man management
agement management of the financial operation
of the hospital and its in-patient
and out-patient clinics.
Selection of a system analyst
for the fourth position was not
announced.
Olsen said the administrative
structure effected at this stage of
the growing hospitals development
followed careful study in order to
assure the Teaching Hospitals
role as a patient care insitution,
and an integral part of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center and the Uni University
versity University as a teaching and research
source. The plan includes no
additional positions.

Wesburys appointment includes an assistant professorship in health
and hospital administration in the College of Health Related Profes Professions.
sions. Professions.
Wesbury, a Philadelphian, received his bachelors degree in phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy in 1955 and his masters in hospital administration with high
distinction from the University of Michigan in 1960. He also received
training in business administration at Johns Hopkins University,
automation accounting at Goldey Beacom School of Business, Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, Del., and management at Western Michigan University. Since 1955
he has served in pharmacy and administrative capacities in U.S.
Public Health hospitals in Baltimore, Md., Savannah, Ga., and Cin Cincinatti,
cinatti, Cincinatti, Ohio; St. Joseph Mercy Hospital in Ann Arbor, Mich., and
Delaware Hospital at Wilmington.
He has been assistant administrator at the Methodist Hospital in
Kalamazoo since 1961 and is a member of the American College of
Hospital Administrators, the American Hospital Association and nu numerous
merous numerous professional societies, as well as immediate past president
of the University of Michigan Program in Hospital Administration
Alumni Association and a member of the Board of Directors of the
Kalamazoo Nursing-Council for Community Service.
Fellers is an internationally recognized consultant in the field of
hospital dietary services, has published widely in the fields of institu institutional
tional institutional management and food planning, and last summer coauthored a
unique computerized plan for dietary services in the Shands Teaching
Hospital. He is an instructor in health and hospital administration
in the College of Health Related Professions and president of the
International Society of Food Service Consultants.
Fellers, 44, organized the dietary services of the Shands Teaching
Hospital in 1958 and subsequently has brought it prominence in the
hospital field. The service was cited by Modern Hospital Magazine last
fall as the Food Service of the Month for excellence of food served
to patients, efficiency and for concern with improving patient care.
He has been design consultant for food services to numerous
hospitals and medical centers and was consultant dietitian for the
Florida State Tuberculosis Board from 1953 until joining the Florida
staff. He received his bachelors degree in nutrition from the Univer University
sity University of Oklahoma in 1949 and his masters degree in hotel and restau restaurant
rant restaurant management from Florida State University in 1952. He is a mem member
ber member of the American Dietetic Association.
Johnson, 34, has been with the UF as an accountant since 1959. He
joined the hospital and clinics office of finance and accounting in 1960
and was named supervising accountant in 1964. He received his bache bachelors
lors bachelors degree in business administration from the University of Florida
in 1959.
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Tuesday, March 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

HP< ;< XV
JUmL-
Be-
STUART WESBURY

Page 3



Page 4

. The Florida Alligator. Tuesday. March 15, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
lets not have
a whitewash
* t r
Jl f it will be a REAL investigation, and not
merely a whitewash, we are fully in favor
of a probe of UF Food Service, as called for by
State Chancellor J. Broward Culpepper.
Culpepper, in a letter to UF student William
Hardy, said he plans to ask UF President J. Wayne
Reitz to review the entire Food Service situation,
including the firing of ex-Food Service Director
Gay Welborn.
While we think Culpepper is correct in calling for
an investigation, we do NOT believe anyone connected
with the University of Florida should have any part
in it. WTiat good would it do for the very people Mr.
Welborn is questioning to investigate themselves.
Under such circumstances, we can hardly expect
more than a whitewash.
WTiat we recommend is a complete and thorough
investigation, to be conducted by an impartial Food
Management Survey Team. TTie cost wouldnt be
too great, and the results might prove most in interesting.
teresting. interesting.
After all, if there is nothing to hide, why should
anyone object to a survey by an impartial group?
We request that President Reitz call for such an
investigation, if he is interested in clearing the air
and getting down to hard, cold facts.
Lets hope we dont get a whitewash job instead.
lets help
the colonel
At most any other time of year, students would
be rushing to buy tickets to hear an entertainer
of the stature of Count Basie.
Unfortunately, however, Count Basie -- wholl
perform at Saturday nights Military Ball is
coming two nights after Naughty Marietta and one
night after Peter Nero. To compound this, Bob Hope
and his troupe will be here in about two weeks.
Many students, therefore, are reluctant to buy
tickets to hear The Count. This in itself wouldnt
be so sad, but Army ROTC Col. Milton Christian
one of the nicest men in uniform weve ever known
personally underwrote Basies performance.
Right now hes in the hole by $1,500. And this is
his money, mind you, not Lyceum Councils of Leg
Councils or the Universitys.
Naughty Marietta, Peter Nero and Bob Hope all
were underwritten by some group on campus and thus
are assured of being financial successes.
But Col. Christian couldnt get anyone to under underwrite
write underwrite Count Basie for the Military Ball, so he did
it v himself.
£ven RGTC colonels, it should be pointed out,
cannot afford to lose $1,500.
Lets pitch in, now, and help bail out the good
colonel. Spectator tickets are only $1.50. and you can
purchase them in front of the Hub, at the information
booth across from the hub and at the Military Build Building.
ing. Building.
You might want to purchase a ticket even if you
cant make it to the show. Col. Christian, you see,
is a nice guy, and nice guys definitely are in a min minority.
ority. minority.
Lets help him.
alumni rewarded
*
UF Alumni Association deserves a pat on
wthe back for its service during the past year,
and it got one over the weekend when it won a national
service award from the American Alumni Council.
Actually, our alumni group tied for first with
Florida States, but this is one award we dont mind
sharing with our sister school. The award includes
a $2,500 cash prize, which will be shared by both
universities.
The award singled out the UF and FSU alumni
groups for participation in a statewide campaign last
year to improve the climate of public support for
higher education. The campaign was called Project
HELP.
Were glad to see the UF Alumni Association re rewarded
warded rewarded for its efforts, and we hope it continues a
never-ceasing fight for better education, for quality
education should be this states most important
product.
ALLIGATOR STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing Editor Drex Dobson
Editorial Director Andy Moor

6
The .Florida Alligator
'A Maputo I& 0u Ptim PU Tki Ttoft.
Uneasy Street
MIKE MALAGHANS
C am pi is
Perspective
(EDITORS NOTE: The following column is the personal opinion
of reporter Mike Malaghan and does NOT reflect the editorial
viewpoint of The Florida Alligator. In fact, we strongly disagree
with several of Mr. Malaghans statements. Because we en encourage
courage encourage dissenting views, however, we are printing his column
in full.)
or. William A. Hall, director of the UF Infirmary, has been the
target of abuse almost since his arrival.
Attacking the infirmary makes good press and gets votes.
Attacking the infirmary also undermines student confidence in his
doctor at the student health clinic.
It is interesting to note that notone allegation deriding the infirmary
administration has been proven.
(Although one charge doctors not having Florida licenses has
been freely admitted, many students inferred from earlier articles
that unlicensed doctors are practicing medicine at the Infirmary. This
simply isnt true.)
We keep hearing promises of a Big Break in the infirmary issue.
Any day the true story will come out.
So far only innuendoes and false statements have covered the campus.
Remember during the campaign when Mike Garcia, party chairman
for Apathys Ernie Litz, graved a secret envelope with the inside
story of a $750,000 scandal? While he was waving. Litz was in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
Too bad ol Ernie went to Tallahassee. He wasted gas. The main
library has annual reports on file for the asking. Too bad ol Ernie
never bothered to call Hall.
Litz would have found out that generators are part and parcel of
good hospitals. He would have found out that the generator is in back of
the Infirmary, not in the basement. (And remember all those stories
about careful research!)
Florida porkchoppers in the Legislature at Tallahassee are notor notorious
ious notorious about blocking reciprocity laws. They dont cotton to all those
Yankees coming south to overpopulate the professions
Because of this Florida is one of three or four states that require
doctors, licensed in another state, to take the test again if they should
come here. Good way to keep doctors from coming to Florida isnt it
,n A urn' 0 '' 5 a the Infirmary have licchses and eventually wil go
through the ritual of retaking their exam. g
Since this reporter has joined The Alligator he has heard all sorts
form m rS ab U he lltfir,nary None have been substantiated in any
Sensationalism in the press and politics are an accepted form of
existence for these two types of media. 01
But where do we stop?
Is attacking a school infirmary without facts going a step too far*
Is undermining the relation between a doctor and his patient L
dangerous unless we have facts to back this- undermining* P to
So, Litz and fellow reporters, how about the facts?
How about it?
Could it be that inside rumors cant be substantiated*?
In the meantime, we have an administrator in thp Tnf.r
skin is as tough as his administrative and medical abilities
And, students, thank God he is. r .W

aboard tlie
&djooner \l
Lit:
It appears, from my stool here in a dark corne
of the room, that there just may be a bit of contro
versy raging (well maybe a spark spreading) aroun
campus as to the fate of our dearly beloved studer
newspaper, The Alligator.
I am the only ex-Alligator Editor (daily) sti
clinging to Gainesvilles halls of ivy. It is with thi
in mind that I take typewriter in hand and list t
pound out how I see the pending crisis in UF studei
newspapers, and defend my views on the subject
First let us look at the arguments FOR the pape
being switched to the UF School of Journalism
1. More qualified and capable students will b
producing the paper.
Well now that sounds nice, but The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator already has the best students in the
School running the paper and producing it;
people like Drex Dobson, Benny Cason.
Fran Snider, Yvette Cardozo, Andy Moor
and Bill Martinez, But in the JM School
you would also lose extremely competent
people in non-journalism fields such as
political science, humanities and education.
Such intellects as Gary Corseri and Ron
Spencer are not always found in journalism.
2. The paper would be more professional.
True, but at what cost? Will students pro produce
duce produce a better paper for a grade or for
personal integrity? Even though not in the
JM School when editor, I felt that the news newspaper
paper newspaper had to represent as much student
integrity as possible. Irresponsibility
should not be tolerated by any student
journalist at any level. Is on-the-job ex experience
perience experience a better learning device than the
almighty grade? I personally think so. But,
as an educator, I must admit that this point
can be taken many ways. Prof. H. G.
Buddy Davis of the JM School would
certainly disagree with me, as well he is
entitled to. But I think personal student
responsibility is better than teacher re responsibility.
sponsibility. responsibility.
3. More responsible news and editorial content.
Here again I would disagree. Director
Weimer is absolutely right in requesting
that, if the JM School has production of
The Alligator, it also have editorial re responsibility.
sponsibility. responsibility. I dont blame him a bit. If
youre going to catch hell for the blame,
you ought to at least be able to prevent it.
And this is the crux of my criticism. If
, students dont have final editorial respon responsibility,
sibility, responsibility, then the Administration eventually
will. And because of Tigerts conservative
nature of maintaining the status quo, the
policy would be one of dont rock the boat,
than shake things up for improve improvement.
ment. improvement. TRUE, this implicitly carries the note
of responsibility in shaking things up, but I
maintain that you learn best right on the
firing line, not in the classroom . Be Besides,
sides, Besides, with final control in Tigert a student
voice of opinion will be gone forever.
Criticism, per se, is always easy. I think it only
fair now to show how I feel that The Alligator can
be improved without being carted off to the JM School.
Hire a full-time professional journalist to assist
and direct the internal production and continuity of
the assembly of the paper. Students, having to go
through the enigma of classes, rarely man the paper
office as they should. A full-time individual keeping
track of incoming and outgoing data and personnel
would go a long way toward improving the system.
I encourage the Board of Student Publications to
continue its search for such a person.
Perhaps additionally a record keeper and clerk clerksecretary
secretary clerksecretary could be hired to help out. One of the
problems I had was a phone system that obliged
the editor to answer the phone and talk to people,
hindering his efforts towards newspaper production.
I feel that at least until the quarter system The
Alligator should go to a three-day-a-week format.
I advocated this when I was Editor, but this was one
of my suggested reforms that then Executive Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Bill Epperheimer never allowed to even b.
brought up for discussion. As a result of tL
advertising rates could be jacked up and more tin
could be allowed for the students to put together
the paper. In the past year Gator advertising space
has skyrocketed and the result is a larger paper
than students can fill up. In the end The Alligator
becomes cluttered with trivial filler material to
cover a loose 12- or 16-page edition.
The Alligator should be made self-sufficient
from Student Government and Student Government
funds. The Michigan State Daily has done this with
almost unbelievable success. This would completely
insure an end to political meddling and threats in
Alligator-SG relations.
As the late John F. Kennedy once said. Our
responsibility is not discharged by an announcement
of virtuous ends. i
Dont you care?



(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the third of four articles on
alcoholism, smoking and drug
addiction in America, written
by Mrs. Emily MacLachlan,
UF professor of social sci sciences.)
ences.) sciences.)
We are just now beginning to
experience the use of marijuana
and pep pills (amphetamines) by
/oungsters and to learn something
as the causes for this use and the
social effects.
We have long known the addict addicting
ing addicting effects of the use of morphine,
widely used in the past by doctors
as a pain killer and still used in
various forms. When heroin, a
morphine derivative, was first in introduced
troduced introduced in the medical profession
it was hoped that it would not be
as addicting as morphine.
It turned out to be not only both
physiologically and psychological psychologically
ly psychologically addicting, but became in recent
years the vehicle of escape into
oblivion for thousands of unem unemployed
ployed unemployed youngsters trapped in the
great city slums and forced to live
under conditions of unspeakable
degradation because slum land landlords
lords landlords and slum merchants exploit
the poor, because city politicians
have failed in their duty, and be because
cause because the exploited tend to exploit
one another.
While the use of heroin tends to
be confined largely to the slum
poor who are exploited and brand branded
ed branded as criminals for the illegal use
of drugs, the use of various stimu stimulants
lants stimulants is spreading among middle middleclass
class middleclass suburban high school kids.
Since their elders are slaves to
tobacco and since tobacco has been
declared deadly by science, they
claim that marijuana is a much
more harmless form of getting
personal satisfaction.
To all high school teenagers,

LETTER:

why, Chancellor Schwartz?

Open Letter To The Honor Court
Attn: Herb Schwartz, Chancellor
On March 7, I received an in invitation
vitation invitation to appear for Honor Court
jury duty on Saturday, March 12,
at 10:30 a.m.
I appealed this invitation be because
cause because I have three major exams
during the week following March
12, and the weekend is the only
time I can study and review. My
appeal was turned down because
the need to study was an un unsatisfactory
satisfactory unsatisfactory excuse.
True to my responsibility as a
Florida Student, I appeared for
jury duty on Saturday morning at
the appointed time, along with 14
other prospective jurors. However
-- the fifteen jurors were the ONL\
people to show up for the scheduled
trial.
We waited until 11 a.m., and then

I ROBBIE 7 S I
For The Best In
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& BILLIARD^!
11718 W. University Ave. I
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youth seek drugs as an escape

college students are the models.
If large numbers of college-age
people decide to take up the smok smoking
ing smoking of marijuana, even larger num numbers
bers numbers of teenagers back home will
be sure to follow them. In fact,
college students seem to set the
pace even for older Americans.
We could very well look forward
to an older generation of hipsters,
too, since everybody in America
wants to be in on the latest
fashion and older people feel that
either admitting or. acting their
real age is an admission of per personal
sonal personal failure.
As I noted in my last article,
American individualism is some something
thing something of an old myth, useful in
protecting property rights,' but
rarely called into play when per personal
sonal personal courage is needed to swim
against the tide. We are personally
courageous when group values and
group needs are at stake, as in
battle or in the halls of the legis legislature
lature legislature as lobbyists, but personal
moral courage in standing against
a popular argument or a popular
practice requires the kind of deep deepseated
seated deepseated philosophy of life and the
kind of personal fixed goals that
todays youngsters have not had the
opportunity to acquire.
Furthermore, in our character characteristic
istic characteristic American way, we tend to
adopt any innovation on the basis
of whether we can make it person personally
ally personally useful to us in our business
and social affairs. Our utilitarian
use of alcohol, in contrast to the
ceremonial and sacred use in other
societies, has caused us to over overuse
use overuse alcohol quite generally in a
good cause, with the result that
large quantities of it are paid for
by expense accounts as legitimate
business expense and the two-hour
alcoholic business lunch has be become
come become customary. After such a
lunch a good deal of strong coffee
is consumed so people can stay

went, to the Honor Court office to
inquire about the delay. There was
no one in the office. We then called
your home, but you were not avail available.
able. available. After calling the prosecuting
and defending attorneys, we learn learned
ed learned that the trial had been postponed.
WHY, Mr. Schwartz? Why did 15
students have to waste their time
waiting for a trial that was never
held? Why werent the prospective
jurors notified of the postpone postponement?
ment? postponement?
Why wasnt there someone in the
Honor Court office who knew about
the postponement of the trial?
After this experience, there are
some other questions that I would
like to ask the Honor Court: Why
cant a student waive his right
to be a when study demands
it? Is not academic pursuit the rea reason
son reason we are here?

Speaking Out

awake and get back to work, and
then to assuage the angry and
ever-stimulated digestive juices
a good many Turns and Alka-Selt Alka-Seltzer
zer Alka-Seltzer tablets must be swallowed.
Waistlines expand, tempers are
frayed and the younger generation
becomes quite aware of the self selfindulgence
indulgence selfindulgence of their parents and tend
to follow suit.
While youngsters of strong per personality
sonality personality tend to rebel against their
parents, sociologists and psycho psychologists
logists psychologists know quite well that they
also tend to adopt their parents
behavior patterns. If the parents
smoke and use alcohol, so do the
youngsters at an early age, so if
youngsters now take up a new drug
they will very likely be youngsters
who are trying to get their dads
and mothers to go on the water
wagon and give up cigarettes!
Psychologically addicted people
tend to seek relief for their anxi anxieties
eties anxieties in shifting from one addiction
to another and are always trying
out new combinations.
Any drug (or any behavior for
that matter) used over and over
as a psychological crutch or stim stimulant
ulant stimulant comes to be depended upon.
While the use of marijuana among
youngsters is so new we have not
yet had time to take any statistical
measure of its full effects, scien scientists
tists scientists do expect it to be just as
habituating as tobacco and alcohol
came to be, even though it does not
build up the same kind of physical
dependence that heroin does.
Today behavorial scientists re recognize
cognize recognize no duality of mind and body.
Any drug that affects one part of
our behavior affects all of our
reactions to the environment in
one way or another. All illness,
physical as well as mental, is a
reaction to environmental stress.
When we add all sorts of drugs
to our bloodstream, even those
prescribed for good purposes by

Why cant the Honor Court give
a student a minimum of seven to
ten days advance notice of jury
duty?
In the past election I supported
you because I felt the Honor Court
needed much improvement. Why
not start here?
Sincerely,
Alex O. Baird, 3EG
Shoe Repair Shop!
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physicians, we are adding (o en environmental
vironmental environmental stress. Doctors are
constantly on the watch for the ad adverse
verse adverse effects of the drugs they
prescribe. They are constantly
hoping to find healing techniques
that do not depend upon the use
of powerful drugs.
Not only are mind and body in inextricably
extricably inextricably woven together; we
might also add soul to the mix.
That is an old-fashioned word for
which behaviorial scientists today
like to substitude the word per personality.
sonality. personality. Soul, mind, or person personality
ality personality (whichever you like to call it)
is molded by the human groups in
which we have our being, begin beginning
ning beginning with our first families and
friendship groups. Modern psy psychologists
chologists psychologists did not just discover
the soul or the mind of man in
recent decades. The ancient Greek
and Roman philosophers had a lot
to say about soul.
I am told that the fringe groups
of youngsters on campus that con contain
tain contain some individuals advocating
the use of marijuana as a harmless
smoke, another gift of God, are
very often students of philosophy.
Behavorial scientists believe that
these groups contain both the best
and the least responsible of our
campus students. These so-called
beats or freedom fighters include
strong leaders able to withstand
large amounts of social pressure
and social stigma for the sake of
advancing the cause of moral prin principles
ciples principles they deeply believe in.
They also contain many indivi individuals
duals individuals who feel rejected by all
adults, who are super-sensitive to
the hypocrisies and cruelties of
our society, and who need group

fj I
mm
I
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 12th St.

Tuesday, March 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

support in the face of their anxi anxieties.
eties. anxieties. They are dependent kids and
the very kind of personalities like likely
ly likely to become dependent upon drugs.
They need help from all adults, not
drugs.
Our children of all ages are the
victims of the fun morality and
hedonism of our times, exploited
to the last nickel by commercial
who make huge profits
from the sale of pornography, sex
movies, sex comics, sex novels
and all kinds of habituating drugs.
The web of violence is woven into
all of our mass media, into our
professional sports, into our ad advertisements
vertisements advertisements as a technique of
selling. New Yorker-type jokes
about sex violence and money, and
lurid combinations of the three,
are standard fare.
Young people become so addict addicted
ed addicted to the daily diet ,pf sex and
violence (including the war statis statistics
tics statistics at dinnertime) that they look
for any escape, unless they are
the hardboiled type to whom all
violence and sex has become a
fantasy.
We often wonder why a nice boy
should pick up a gun and shoot down
his whole family. Psychiatrists be believe
lieve believe such youngsters have lost the
ability to separate fantasy from
reality. All violence has become
as unreal to them as the violence
of the movie screen or the TV.
They gaze upon torn and dead
bodies in Viet Nam with absolutely
no feeling. When all fueling is
deadened they seek new kicks of
excitement in drugs. Or they take
the kinds of drugs that put one to
sleep, into oblivion, out of pain and
the terrors of this terrible world.

Page 5



1(3 A TOR CLASSIFIEDS!

for sale
1960 GREAT LAKES TRAILER,
10x40, 2 BR, air-cond.. excellent
condition. $2,195. Call 372-5485.
Hickory Hill Trailer Park, Lot #B.
(A-113-st-p).
1964 YAMAHA 250 cc motorcycle.
Excellent condition, just overhaul overhauled,
ed, overhauled, with helmet, windshield and
accessories, $325 or best offer.
Gary Vickers. 372-9167. (A-113-
lt-p).
1965 HONDA 300 cc. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 3,000 miles. $475. Call 372-
7405 after 5 p.m. (A-113-3t-p).
57xl0 NATIONAL Mobile Home
witfrs*2s Silver Top awning. Also
wall-to-wall carpeting throughout
and many other extras. Reasonable
amount for our equity and take over
payments. 475-5627 or 457-5097.
(A-113-st-c).
12 Gauge REMINGTON SHOTGUN,
automatic, engraved, excellent
condition. Only $65. Call 372-7083.
(A-113-2t-c).
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-111-3t-c).
1965 HONDA CB 160. Excellent
condition, candy apple red; 7,000
miles. $475. Call John Bane, 378-
4025. (A-111-3t-c).
v
for rent
REALLY EXTRA LARGE 2 Bed Bedroom
room Bedroom well furnished duplex.
Separate kitchen, air conditioners.
3 mature persons. Quiet, close to
Univ. requirements. $125 a month.
376-6494. (B-113-st-c).
- -
AVAILABLE APRIL Ist, 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished apt. Air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, 3 blocks from campus.
S9O monthly. Call 376-9842. (B (B---113-3t-c).
--113-3t-c). (B---113-3t-c).
FOR MEN. Ground floor, 2 room
furnished, air conditions and re refrigerators.
frigerators. refrigerators. Near Univ. P.O. and
Library. 376-6494. (B-113-st-c).
AIR CONDITIONED, Modern, fur furnished
nished furnished apt. available now. 2-10
mins, walk to class. 1 bedroom
with 2 singles/1 king size double
bed. Vented bath with shower and
tub. TV antenna. Only S9O/month.
Call 376-1756 after 4:30 p.m. (B (B---113-lt-c).
--113-lt-c). (B---113-lt-c).
ONE BEDROOM MODERN APT.
Available May Ist. 2 blocks from
campus, air conditioning, heat,
furnished. S9O per month. 376-
9893 after 5. (B-113-3t-p).
AIR CONDITIONED APTS, for
Summer. Suitable for 2 or 3, $65
or $75; suitable for 3or 4, S9O.
Call 376-8990. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. or
7 p.m.-10 p.m. (B-103-2tf-c).

for rent
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).
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. 372-35760 r 372-
7294. (B-111-st-c). ?h- ;
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).
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).
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).
help wanted
TYPIST for dissertation wanted.
Will be at Univ. for 2 wks. in
March. Must have much exper experience
ience experience and references. Write de details
tails details to: Mr. Martin Rosmarin,
Box 351, Middletown, Conn. (E (E---113-st-c).
--113-st-c). (E---113-st-c).
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).

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY!
Reg. sl.lO Box Dinner
COMPLETE DINNER y\
CLUDES: 3 pieces of
Chicken, French Fries, ill II
Slow or Grovy ond
NO SUBSTITUTIONS.
COL. SANDERS J
AVAILABLE AT Vt.;'
Kentucky THed 6W\ tan
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Ave.
Phone 376-6472 Phone 378-2959

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 15^966

Page 6

helpwanted
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).
autos
VW 1965, sunroof, black, recon reconditioned
ditioned reconditioned recently, good tires and
paint. Call Larry Gagner at 372-
9168. (Gll3-4t-p).
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-l 12-ts-c).
1959 FIAT 600. Been in wreck.
Engine, transmission, etc., still
in exceptional shape. Make an
offer. 372-9713. (G-l 10-st-c).
1963 OLDSMOBILE. Steel blue,
4-door, FBS Automatic, radio and
heater. Call 378-3475. (G-110-
st-c).
1957 FORD. Mercury V-8 engine,
alternator in good condition. $275.
Call 376-0579. (G-110-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).
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).
3 Bedroom CCB House. 1-1/2 bath,
complete built-in kitchen, pool
privileges. Low down payment.
$98.48 per month includes tax and
insurance. 2909 NE 13th St., 376-
3717. (I-113-10t-c).
1:00 3:00
5:00 7:00 9:00
TtCNHICliii
pjuumsMtr

lost-found
LOST Wallet lost possibly in the
area of Tolbert Hall, Keep money
- $25. Return identification. Call
W. L. Hardy, 372-9190 or 376-
9361. (L-113-lt-p).
mmm mmmmm
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).
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).
''
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).
H r'
mini
I Two Giant Color Hits
I JERRY TONY
I LEWIS X CURTIS
I "BOEING BOEING"
OF KALAHARI 1
ENDS TUES
\ J63N P3UL BetmONOO
I 7/ jJMUDeBRiaLY
\ f and 3NN3 K3RIN3
1 (A and jeaN luc goo3rd PRove th3t
(/ woman
\ is a
J ywoman
i

UUlUll Academy Award Nomenee
ft |N.W.l3thStt23nloldl
AJ Telephone 378-2434 I
W I
1 nmunmna

NEED?
u
s
e
V
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
XEROX-COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10y ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUI K-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
fHHiHiimi
XMHAwWM****
TO IT ITS NEW
THRU THUR O HITS
FIRST AREA SHOWING
Love Lust Courage^ * i
and Sacrifice! f
anne BANCROFT
yIQOH
- PamuHsion met rotator __
titui FIRST RUN
NICK ADAMS
>YOUNG /j 1
DILIINGER /-**#



STREET POLL CONSENSUS

By BRUCE MATZA
Alligator Staff Writer
This weeks poll took me off campus to
collect the opinions of some of Gaines Gainesvilles
villes Gainesvilles non-university citizens. I went out
to Westwood Junior High School and asked
some of the students their opinion of the
university. These seventh and eight grad graders,
ers, graders, ranging in age from 12 to 14, offer
the following comments:
I like the university; where else could
you have tennis courts and sports facili facilities
ties facilities at your back door? I like the lights on
the tennis and handball courts.
There are too many one-way streets.
They need to distribute a bunch of maps
so people can find their way around cam campus.
pus. campus. There is one good point, the news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. The Alligator is a swell paper.
When the Gators win a big game the
campus students go marching around mak making
ing making trouble.
I think the teachers do a good job
putting out intelligent students.
I like the university because we have
parades that other towns dont have. My
father and mother want me to go there
when I get older.
I enjoy living near a university be*-
cause of the wonderful concerts and ath athletic
letic athletic activities.
It sure is quiet when the college kids
go home for their vacation, but when they
come back the city is its same old self
again.
When I think of the university, I think
of studying and really getting down to work
so I can keep my grades up to be able to
get in the teaching hospital sponsored by
the university.

ATTENTION ALL SENIORS
GRADUATING IN 1966
WITH A NON TECHNICAL DEGREE
REMEMBER THIS AD LAST WEEK?

If Your Future Is Set FORGET IT!
If You Like To Sit In An Office All Day FORGET IT!
If You Like All Your Decisions Made For You--FORGET IT!

If You Would Rather Watch TV Than Put In Extra Effort To Get AheadFORGET IT!
BUT if you feel unlimited potential, action in your job, and self management,
c
along with extra rewards for extra effort is your cup of tea-
Send A Resume or Letter Indicating Your Interest
In This Outstanding Career Opportunity
To 'FUTURE BOX 12616 Univ. Station.
YOU CANT LOSE BY INVESTIGATING
Interviews Will Be Scheduled The Week of March 21st

School Kids Like UF

I think on weekdays the students study
very hard, but on weekends it is a differ different
ent different story. They have wild parties, which
I hear next door. I like the games and
the majorettes.
I m not too crazy about UF because
it makes this town too big. Gainesville
used to be a nice little town but at the
rate its going, well have to move out
and let the students move in.
I think that when you pay for a football
or basketball game, you get what you
pay for.
The students are really smart and
interesting and fun. The library is great.
I think that the University guys are
real cool. I have some for neighbors and
only one of them has parties almost every
night.
I think UF gives us a great advantage
in the way of education. Also the frater fraternities
nities fraternities are a great help in keeping things
looking nice with the flower's they plant.
I cant wait to get in college and do
all the fun things I see all the college
kids doing.
I like the games when I can go, but
it costs so much to get a good seat, its
pitiful. In general, the teams are good
but sometimes I think they get over overconfident.
confident. overconfident.
The University basketball, baseball,
and football teams help bring in the money
to the university and helps the economy
of the city.
I think 4(e university had a pretty
campus, but it could use a few new build buildings
ings buildings like a music building and auditorium.
I just moved here and havent seen any
of the games but by the Gator Growl, it

sure made me think that all the guys were
good. The band, which I havent heard very
many times, is excellent.
Having the university here in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is pretty convenient, especially with
football, basketball and baseball games.
People like me get rich babysitting.
I think I would like to see the so called
temporary buildings gotten ridden of as
soon as the new ones are finished.
I think UF is a great place! It has a
great band and football team. It has deli delicious
cious delicious food and my dear ole mother works
there.
I dislike the way the university is put putting
ting putting up large buildings and tearing down
the beautiful woods. At this rate, our
campus will have hardly any trees.
I think the students are the best part
of the university. They dont kick ya around
like the high school students.
They ought to have water fountains by
the handball courts. I like the gym but they
wont let us mess around in it.
When a big game is coming up, every everybody
body everybody is full of game spirit. I hope the
university always stays here because if
it moved, Gainesville would dry up and
blow away. Then we would have a home homeless
less homeless alligator.
There is one thing wrong with the
university. We went to the cafeteria one
day. The food costs too much, the fried
chicken was hard and the rice all stuck
together.
Building up the university is fine, but
wht dont they take one of the trimesters
and let the students go, so they can start
to clean up the place?

ATTENTION ALL SENIORS GRADUATING IN 1966
WITH A NON TECHNICAL DEGREE
TIRED OF THE SAME OLD INTERVIEWS?
"Hi Joe College"
"Hello Mr. Interviewer"
"Are You A Good Guy Joe?"
"Sure Mr. Interviewer"
"Good Joe, We Will Offer You SSOO A Month, 2 Weeks Vocation A Year And
Unlimited Potential. Our Opening Is In Podunk, And After 10 Years If You
Have Done A Good Job You May Be Transferred To Homerville. Report The
Monday After Graduation .J*
Soon A New Type Os Interview Will Be Given, One Where You Can Have Your Choice
Os Many Locations, Have 8 Weeks Vacations A Year, Plus Earn Approx. $7,600 Your
First Year With Annual Increases. One Catch--Only The Best Qualify. Interested?
Send A Resume Or Letter Indicating Your Interests To: 'Future' Box 12616 Univ. Station.
You Cant Lose By Investigating.
Interviews Will Be Scheduled The Week Os March 21st

Tuesday, March 15 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Andy Owens
Appointed
To SG Post
Andy Owens has been appointed
chairman of academics in student
governments department of alum alumni
ni alumni affairs, according to department
secretary Bill Gregg.
Owens, a freshman with a 3.0
average and a member of last falls
freshman basketball team, will
have a large part in the effort to
fulfill his partys election platform
with regard to alumni relations.
The general goal of the alumni
affairs workers will be to enlist the
active support of the states 37,000
alumni in behalf of student govern government.
ment. government.
We cant expect anything from
them until we let them know what
our needs are, but there is a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous potential there, Gregg
said.
One of the Universitys biggest
needs, Gregg feels, is alumni co cooperation
operation cooperation in attracting the states
best high school students to
Gainesville. At present a large
percentage of Floridas best stu students
dents students leave the state for higher
education, and the alumni could
help reverse this trend through
personal contacts.
Owens and Gregg are now work working
ing working on plans along this line.
Later in the trimester the de department
partment department will send a newsletter
to every alumnus, containing in information
formation information about all phases of stu student
dent student activities.
In accordance with a platform
plank to provide openings in Stu Student
dent Student Government for international
students, Gregg has also asked for
applications from foreign students
who are willing to work.

Page 7



. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 15, 1966

Page 8

Who Will Be Military Ball Queen?

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Hk $ 8
BASIE TO BE FEATURED
The annual Military Ball Saturday night will feature Count Basie
and his jazz band. Three of the twelve semi-finalists for queen of the
Ball are (1-r) Jennifer McKinnon, Alberta Hughes and Jackie Modesitt.

&%* "\J £ : v ~ v Jiffli .C , x ta
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TICKETS CHOOSE QUEEN

Cadets will choose the Military Ball Queen from
three finalists by using their tickets as ballots.
Semi-finalists (1-r) are Peggy Rabinowitz, Georgia

LaFaye, Lyn Stump, Janet Collins and Betty Wendt.
Candidates Karen Read and Kittie Gollnik were not
photographed.

Fourteen coeds sur survived
vived survived preliminary
judging for the title of
Military Ball Queen
last week
Three finalists will
he selected from re remaining

f li- --- 'V^^lteSL
I f\
...BUT SALES ARE LAGGING

Ticket sales are lagging and any loss from the
Ball will have to be underwritten from personal
funds of ROTC instructors. Gretchen Lay, Gail

maining remaining contestants
today by a committee
from the ROTC units
on campus and the trio
will be voted on during
the annual Military
Ball Saturday, featur-

T_J of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935
'a
H
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
| Bldg. J Ext. 2973 1
See Whats ew I
The Browse Shop I
THE SOUND I
AND THE FURY .....William Faulkner I
CLASSICAL PAPERS I
IN GENETICS James Peters I
PROJECTIVE PSYCOLOGY Lawrence Akt I
EXISTENTIALISM Paul Roukiczekl
POETIC DICTION Owen Barfield I
a |i|
THE UPROOTED Oscar Handlin I
ii ffl
HYDRODYNAMICS Hugh Dryden I
HARD COVER I
IN COLD BLOOD Truman Capote I
THE SOURCE James Michener I
YES, I CAN Sammy Davis, Jr.
Campus Shop & Bookstore I

Treiber, Marsha Gilbert and Pat Stretman are four
of the semi-finalists for Ball Queen.

ing Count Basie and band.
Cadets will select the
queen b y depositing
their ticket stubs into
one of the three boxes
at the entrance to the
Ball



'%&' fXif- ~ ; iff'rT*'"'' gBSCCogIIvX << . ..:rf&/. .-
|BHHB ? gsl i
> i'l iiiT i r
TttffL v ~
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jJ L
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.ig' 1 /^t
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NEW CAMPUS CLUB
: Discussing the issues are the new officers of the UF Veterans ;:;:
: Club. From left to right: Jim Hollis, treasurer; James Mason, ::
secretary; Bart Kimball, president, and A1 Alderback, vice £
president. £:
New Veteran
Influx Predicted
0 < .v
; By KATHIE KEIM jx
Alligator Staff Writer
More than 100,000 residents arc presently considered eligible ::
: for financial aid under the recently-passed Veterans Readjustment £:
: Benefits Act of 1966. An estimated 12,900 of these veterans will jx
be enrolled in universities within the state during 1966, with the j:j;
cost of direct benefits amounting to $8,200,000. Approximately jjj:
1,000 UF students may be eligible to receive these benefits. ::
A veteran is defined in the new GI Bill as anyone who has jjj;
had more than 180 days of active duty and has received an honor- jjj
able discharge after January 31, 1955, or who has been discharged :j:j
with less than 180 days of service because of a service-incurred :j:j
injury. $
The new bill provides SIOO per month for single veterans; $125 jj:
for married veterans; and $l5O for veterans with one or more £:
children. jjjj
The UF Veterans Club, now in the process of forming a per- jjjj
manent and functioning campus organization, is presently working X;
to streamline all of the necessary procedures for filing for any X;
of the benefits of the new GI Bill. j:j:

BOSTON HAD ITS TEA PARTY
HAS ITS RED SOXS
BUT, WE ARE HAVING ITS BEANS
1 t>
.<
BOSTON BAKED BEANS
WITH FRANKFURTERS
COLE SLAW or
TOSSED GREEN SALAD /2jT\
ROLL AND BUTTER
ICED TEA or COFFEE
s CAI
Wfif f ¥ a V M m I M
University cafeterias

IN CONGRESSIONAL RACE

Robison Is Fuqua Leader

Rep. Don Fuqua of Altha today
announced appointment of law stu student
dent student Walter L. (Bud) Robison as
chairman of the UF Students for
Fuqua organization.
Robison, 3LW and president of
the John Marshall Bar Association,
said his selection came both as
an honor and a challenge.
Don Fuqua is an ideal example
of what a dedicated young man
can accomplish for his people,
Robison said.
Fuqua is opposed by Congress Congressman
man Congressman D. R. (Billy) Matthews for
Democratic nomination in the May
primary. The new 24-county se second
cond second District is larger than nine
states and has more population
than five.
Robison is executive editor of
the Florida Law Review, member
of Florida Blue Key and UF Hall
of Fame. During Homecoming 1965
he was Gator Growl chairman.
Fuqua, 32, is seeking reelection
to his third term in Congress. A
UF graduate, he became the young youngest
est youngest Representative in Congress
when first elected in 1962. He
serves on the House science and
astronautics committee.
I feel privileged to have a
man of Robisons capabilities
serving as our campus chair chairman,
man, chairman, Fuqua said in announcing
the appointment.

§ IfeMtfcidi 'mm 7
I REP. DON FUQUA

UF Student Saves
Jax Girls Life

By MARGO COX
Staff Writer
A Jacksonville girl is alive to today
day today as a result of a UF student
pulling her from flaming wreckage
on Friday night.
Miss Connie Nickson, 19, was
the lone survivor of an accident
on Interstate 75, ten miles north
of Lake City in which four persons
died. UF student David Frisby,
2UC, was traveling along the high highway
way highway when he came upon the wreck.
He pulled Miss Nickson from the
vehicle, just after it burst into
flames, said Trooper Tony Kurtz
of the Florida Highway Patrol.
Everett Eichols, 19, Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, and four of his friends were
enroute to Jacksonville where he
was to have been married on Sa Saturday.
turday. Saturday. The other victims of the
accident were Anthony Armstrong,
Ip: J jHjfH
Jim
La Brec*
says...
{{You get so much more for
your life insurance dollars from
College Lifes famous policy,
THE BENEFACTOR, because
College Life insures only college
men and college men are preferred
risks. Let me tell you more.??
* ,1
*JIM LA BREC
Ifos W. University Ave.
Suite 4
Gainesville, Fla.
Tel. 378-2476
representing
THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
OF AMERICA
. ..the only Company seHlng
exclusively to College Men

Tuesday, March 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Ilk
it
Jm|
BUD ROBISON

21, Rudolph Brown, 20, and Lor Lorenza
enza Lorenza Hall, 21. They were all stu students
dents students from Jacksonville A&M Uni University.
versity. University. Miss Nickson was treated
at a Jacksonville hospital and re released.
leased. released.
According to Trooper Kurtz, the
accident occurred at 10:30 p.m.
Friday night when the car crashed
through a barrier at the inter interchange
change interchange of Interstate 75 and 10,
plunged 23 feet down an embank embankment
ment embankment and burst into flames. Troop Trooper
er Trooper Kurtz reported that the car
apparently swung up on the right
exit at a high rate of speed, the
rear of the car hitting the metal
guard rail and the front of it strik striking
ing striking the concrete overpass.
Gator Gras
Displays New
66 Format
This years Gator Gras will shift
its format from a carnival to a soap
box derby, said Mike Pent of the
Florida Union Board of Activities.
In the past Gator Gras has con consisted
sisted consisted of carnival games of luck
and skill which were set up by the
fraternities.
This year it will be a Gator_
Gras Prix, a soap box derby race
down the Med Center hill.
All students are invited to par participate
ticipate participate and trophies will be award awarded
ed awarded to the race winners and runners
up and the most original soapbox
racers.
We especially want girls to
participate, Pent said. If we
have enough we will hold a powder
puff race for girls only.
The Great Race will be held
Sunday, March 27 at 2:30 and will
be preceeded by a parade through
the campus. All contestants build building
ing building a sopabox racer will be re required
quired required to pay a $3 trophy fee.
For further information con concerning
cerning concerning the racer specifications
and contest rules contact Mike
Pent at Florida Union Board office
or attend the contestants meeting
Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in Room
315 of the Florida Union.
PICK UP BOOKS
Student Government requests
students who have left books in
Room 318 of the Florida Union to
come by and pick them up between
4 and 5 p.m. any day this week.
Plans are being made for a
booksale during the summer to
clear the closet of unused books
in preparation for moving into a
room in the new Florida Union
building in the fall.

Page 9



Page 10

i. The Florida Alligator. Tuesday, March 15 1966

McGriff, Wright Disagree

(From Page I)
UF students should have the
same representation as all other
citizens of the community, he
said. No oneshouldbeexcluded.
In this same vein, Wright said
he felt students and faculty are
members of the community with
full-citizen status. He was espe especially
cially especially concerned with the student
right to vote.
At present, an off-campus stu student
dent student whose legal residence is not
\ Gainesville, is not allowed to
participate in city elections.
Wright feels students should be
able to vote.
Wright also said he would like
to see better utilization of UF
personnel in city government.
We should look for special
consultants first in Gainesville,
then in the state, before going
elsewhere.
Among Wrights other sugges suggestions
tions suggestions were development of a low lowfare
fare lowfare efficient public transportation
system to serve both the city and
the university, fair hearings of
any complaints against actions of
city employes or officials and bet better
ter better communication with students
through student organizations.
Candidate
Williams
There is only one way to en enforce
force enforce a law, and that is to en enforce
force enforce it, T. E. Williams said in
response to several other candi candidates
dates candidates statements that the city
might have been too easy on the
Housing Code during initial years.
The code should be enforced.
It is a necessary thing, the Group
One candidate said.
Williams is an installer-repair installer-repairman
man installer-repairman for Southern Bell Telephone
Co. and is president of the Com Communications
munications Communications Workers local.
Part of the answer to student
housing problems is more projects
like the married villages and the
privately owned apartments re recently
cently recently built at the S.W. 16th Street
area.
Students in many substandard
apartments are still paying prem premium
ium premium rent, Williams said. They
have enough expenses without hav having
ing having to answer to extreme high
prices outside.
Williams said he is certainly
in favor of having students serve
on city government committees.
o*r (r+urMc*
1% A
\Avtut &lUry
O* DtlicicUs
tr*
ft&rmantlla's
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

Williams also said he felt a great
deal of knowledge in technological
advise can come from the Univer University.
sity. University.
The city is what it is today be because
cause because of the University. Im quick
to give its due, he said.
Candidate
McGriff
Jack McGriff calls for a com common
mon common sense implementation of the
Housing Code with modifications
if necessary.
The code has been in effect
only 60 days, the Group One can candidate
didate candidate said. We dont yet know
what the problems will be.
McGriff, an associate with
McGriff-Scarborough and Associ Associates,
ates, Associates, insurance agency, said the
Housing Code would be a help in
itself to student off- campus hous housing.
ing. housing.
Candidate T. A. Wright had sug suggested
gested suggested urban renewal for Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, but McGriff disagreed, say saying
ing saying Our own community and pri private
vate private enterprise should take care of
our problems.
On specific suggestions to better
student off-campus housing, Mc-
Griff said the city might be able to
get a longterm low interest federal

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loan to finance dormitory-like
housing for students. Private en enterprise
terprise enterprise would still retain control
of the housing, he said.
McGriff said he was definitely
in favor of student representation
in city affairs.
If they want to take part, let
them come down, he said. I
welcome any observations and sug suggestions.
gestions. suggestions.
McGriff said he has in the past
met with students to discuss stu student
dent student problems. Among these
problems were electrical rates in
the married villages and bus trans transportation
portation transportation to take married village
children to school.
McGriffs suggestion for better bettering
ing bettering cooperation between the city
and the University involved setting
up a fully representative Univer University-city
sity-city University-city council meeting.
Past meetings of this sort just
included University administra administrators.
tors. administrators. McGriff said the meeting
should include representation of
administrators, non-administra non-administrative
tive non-administrative staff and students in addition
to a cross section of city repre representation.
sentation. representation.
This is needed to give students
and faculty away to voice their
thoughts, he said.

UF Homecoming
Actually Is Set
For Oct. 28-29
Homecoming weekend at UF in
1966 will be held Oct. 28-29 in
conjunction with the Florida-Au Florida-Auburn
burn Florida-Auburn football game. The Alligator
earlier inadvertently listed the
date as Oct. 2.
The date was chosbn by a com committee
mittee committee composed of Dean of Uni University
versity University Relations and Development
Alan Robertson, Student Govern Government
ment Government President Buddy Jacobs,
Fernandina Beach, and Florida
Blue Key President Bruce Star Starling,
ling, Starling, Kissimmee.
The annual alumni gathering on
campus attracts 60,000 persons
for the Homecoming parade, Gator
Growlthe student-sponsored tal talent
ent talent show and a series of reunion
breakfasts, dinners and meetings
of various classes and organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.

Public Service Poll
A survey is being conducted by Jack P. Andreu, a Gainesville
resident, to determine how much student interest there is in
weekend trips to Miami via private bus at reduced cost. Andreu
said the bus service to Maimi will cost $12.75, roundtrip. If youre
interested in such service, check the following blank and mail
this to Poll Editor, The Florida Alligator, Florida Union.


Debate
(From Page I)
Britisher Caldon Jose reviewed
the five areas of superimposi superimposition
tion superimposition and said what would have to
l?e done to overcome these bar barriers.
riers. barriers.
Caldon said a world government
would have to be formed to over overcome
come overcome political differences. A com common
mon common language and a common re religion
ligion religion would have to be developed,
he continued. The standard of
living all over the world would have
to raise drastically and color just
* compounds these problems, he
said.
Richard Quianthy, UF orator,
pointed out for the negative side
that the trend today is actually
towards racial integration. Qui Quianthy
anthy Quianthy pointed to the change in atti attitude
tude attitude and legal structure in the past
few years in the U. S.



rhe Florida Alii gator J

Lesday. March 15, 1966

Florida Relays Set
track and field men from across the nation are preparing to take
It in the annual Florida Relays again this year with 34 of the
fctrys top college teams slated to compete in the March 26 event.
Ifficials conducting what appears to be the earliest and largest relay
Itational of the 1966 track season have also received notice from 64
Irida high schools, 12 junior colleges, and 30 out-of-state high
Idols that they too will attend the track spectacle.
This could be one of the finest meets of its kind this year,
|jicts relay director and UF track coach Jiramy Carnes. To make
H his prediction Carnes has labored long and hard in luring some of
top track and field men in the United States to participate in the
lys.
Ilorida A & M, noted track power, will take part in the meet for
first time. Carnes expects the speedsters from FAMU to threaten threaten
threaten quite possibly break several existing records.
ympic performer Oscar Moore, who ran in the 1964 world event
is one of the nations outstanding two-milers, will carry the colors
Southern Illinois. Moore recently went the two-mile route in 8:46.5
is one of the reasons Southern Illinois is a recognized track power
e nation.

I New Slogan: Sign Or Sit

I By FRED McMANE
lew slogan, sign or sit, is
I adopted by baseball manage managelin
lin managelin its current price war with
layers, and this may prove

lats Have Lucky Omen
Lr Eastern Title Bid
>WA CITY, lowa (UPI) Kentuckys No. 1-rated basketball team
e out of the NCAA Mideast Regional tournament with the champion-
B, two all-tourney players including the most valuable one, and the
Bn of luck going for it next week in the title round.
Bie Wildcats overcame Big Ten champion Michigan 84r77 Saturday
Bt to advance to Fridays night game against Duke for the Eastern
pe victory also moved Kentucky into the final round for the fifth
B in 15 NCAA tournament trips, and in each previous venture into
finals Kentucky won the national title, a record four times.
B hope that means something, Coach Adolph Rupp said. I hope it
Bgs us luck.
Bntuckys Pat Riley, who scored 29 points in each of the Wildcats
games here, in an 86-79 win over Dayton Friday and also against
Biigan, was chosen overwhelmingly the tournaments most valuable
er, with 28 votes of 45 cast by writers and broadcasters at the
t.
s teammate, Louie Dampier, also was chosen on the all-tourney
I along with Michigans Cazzie Russell, player of the year, Henry
Bel of Dayton, and Western Kentuckys Wayne Chapman.

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SPQRTS

r Jto be a most effective weapon.
The ultimatum of signing a 1966
contract or sitting out the season
was leveled directly at Cincinnati
pitcher Jim Maloney Sunday and,
, 1

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BARFIELD ON THE MOVE

Page 11

Wayne Barfield (48) tries to elude defenders as
the Gators get down to some serious practice. The
team is working out four times a week in pads,

indirectly at Los Angeles short shortstop
stop shortstop Maury Wills Friday. Malon Maloneys
eys Maloneys reaction was completely nega negative,
tive, negative, but the Dodgers may have
gotten through to Wills.
The fleet Dodger shortstop was
offered $75,000 for this season by
Dodger General Manager E. J.
(Buzzie) Bavasi Friday, and when
Wills refused the contract, Bavasi
calmly announced that it looked as
though the team would have to play
without Wills this season.
Wills seemed to resign himself
to Bavasis statement on Saturday
but he changed his mind Sunday
and told the Dodger executive that
he would appear at the training
camp Tuesday to discuss the pro proposed
posed proposed contract.
Well be very happy to have
him in camp and. once hes here,
we feel sure he will sign and be in
uniform by Wednesday, said Ba Bavasi.
vasi. Bavasi.
Maloney has refused to budge
on the Reds decree, however. The
All-Star pitcher, who won 20 games
for Cincinnati last season, is seek seeking
ing seeking a $50,000 contract and stated he
would remain in California until
his demands are met.

Menaker
SPORTS EDITOR
Its Trivia Time
Trivia is a camp game that has been sweeping the country
lately. In case you dont know, trivia is a game of obscurities,
things you wouldnt know unless your mind is cluttered with
minute little facts -- not good for anything, except trivia.
Since this is the baseball season, Ive decided to do a trivia
column on baseball. Some questions will be easy and some wont.
Answer" will appear in my next column.
1. What pitcher won the mbst games in one season in modern
baseball history?
2. Who was the last pitcher legally entitled to throw the spitter
and what team did he pitch for?
3. What was the name of the New York Yankees before they
were called the Yankees?
4. Who was the Yankees starting shortstop in 1927?
5. Who was the Havana Sugar Kings last manager in the
International League?
6. Who was called UwULiWild Horse of the Osage?
7. What famous catcher was Mickey Mantle named after?
8. What batter was hit the most times by a pitched ball in
one game?
9. Who managed the Miracle Braves to the pennant in 1914
after they were in last place in June of that season?
10. What was the name of the class D team which flourished
in Miami Beach in the late 40s and early 50s?
First Dual Meet
Florida will run its first dual meet of the year Saturday, March
19, in Miami for what shapes up to be an outstanding duel between
some of the top sprinters in the state.
The key to Floridas success will probably hinge on 100-200
dash man John Anderson who was injured two weeks ago in the
Jesuit Invitational in Tampa. Anderson is rated one of the best
dash men in the South and is one of Floridas prolific point makers.
His best time for the 100 this year has been 9.5. He qualified in
Tampa with a 9.4 and then pulled a groin muscle before the finals.
Florida finished second in the Tampa meet it pitted all four
major universities in Florida against one another and will use
the Miami meet to prepare for Southern Illinois when the latter
comes here March 22.
NOTES . The Gators handed Vandy a 5-0 loss yesterday at
Florida Field before the rains came. Apologies to Gator Dave,
but if somebody doesnt get me the game facts I cant run anything
about the game . Today the Gators face Vandy again. Game
time is 3 p.m. at Perry Field. Try to be there . The Gators
always appreciate a good crowd and lots of support . Speaking
of baseball, Gator roundballer Gary Keller worked out with the
team for three days. Keller is a fine lefty, and goodness knows,
the Gators need lefties. Did Coach Norm Sloan nix Kellers dia diamond
mond diamond appearance? I guess some things are better left unanswered
. . The Orange League race is too close for comfort. Either
the TEPs or the SAEs should win the crown. This is the first
time I can remember that the Phi Delts and the Sigma Nus have
been out of the running for the crown . DonPendly, the Gators
fine shortstop, has a bad gash on his forehead. He got hurt in the
hotel before Saturdays game against Rollins. Must not have bother bothered
ed bothered him too much. He went two-for-four in the Gators 9-8 victory
. . Mike Waxman, graduating Gator footballer, is one of the
best hitters I have ever seen in intramural softball. In practice
Waxman put three in a row onto the t#nnis courts from the far
Beta Field diamond. Quite a prodigious poke! . Mike used to
be quite a pitcher and first baseman for Miami Southwest High.

preparing for the annual Orange and Blue game,
which will take place Saturday, March 26 at Florida
Field.



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 15, 1966

Page 12

UF TRIO

Macks Grandsons Lived
Among Baseballs Greats

Mack stands for McGillicuddy but McGillicuddy
doesnt stand for Mack, according to Michael,
Dennis and Cornelius McGillicuddy 111, grandchildren
of the late Connie Mack of baseball managerial fame
and students at UF.
Few people associate the name, McGillicuddy,
with our grandfather, the threesome said. Most
people seem to think we are related to the McGilli McGillicuddys
cuddys McGillicuddys on the Lucille Ball television show.
Mike, Dennis and Connie are the sons of Mr. and
Mrs. Cornelius McGillicuddy Jr. of Ft. Myers, where
Mack spent the winter months during the latter years
of his life.
There is really nothing unusual about us, they
said, except we grew up with men like Jimmy Foxx,
Ty Cobb and Branch Rickey -around the house.
Mack, who managed the Philadelphia Athletics
Xnow Kansas City), followed the club to Ft. Myers
for spring training every year until his death in 1956.
All we can remember about him is that he still
loved baseball until the day he died. Connie 111 said.
If there was a ball game in town, we usually saw it.
I remember he used to say, There isnt a worry
worth worrying about, Dennis recalled, and he
used to tell us, Baseball is a spdTt -a game.
But Connie Mack dished out a lot of worry to

CAMPUS SPORTS
BRIEFS
Coach Jimmy Carnes Baby
Gator track team took honors in the
Desoto Relays this past weekend in
Bradenton. Competing in the meet
with the Gators were Manatee Jun Junior
ior Junior College, St. Leo and Florida
Southern.
The team broke meet records in
the two-mile relay and 440-yard
relay, while Joe Schiller tied Scott
Hagers freshman record in the
120-yard high hurdles with a time
of 14.5 second.
Outstanding individuals were
Mike Burton, who placed on three
winning relay teams and Harry
Drake, a member of the undefeated
freshman cross-country team, who
also ran on three winning relay
teams.
The frosh will travel to Miami
this weekend for a meet with most
of the states junior colleges and
the University of Miami.

The largest crowd of the year,
including baseballs famed Ted
Williams, saw the Baby Gator nine
lose three tough games to Manatee
Junior College.
In Fridays encounter the frosh
were nipped 2-1. Wayne Rogers
was credited with the loss while
catcher Joe Ovca led UF hitters
with two hits.
The first game of Saturdays
doubleheader looked like a carbon
copy of Fridays game as the team
dropped another 2-1 decision.
James Courier went the route for
the Gators and Ovca again led
Gator batsmen with two hits. Man Manatee
atee Manatee downed the Gators 7-2 in the
nightcap.
The Freshman nine next plays
Westminster of Atlanta Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, March 16 at Perry Field.

i/
All students interested in earn earning
ing earning money officiating intramural
softball games should come to
room 229 in Florida Gym or call
University extension 2912.
Mm errii
C GATOR ADS \
ARE DREAMY^y

opposing managers. His record speaks for itself.
He managed longer than any manager in history and
until Casey Stengal broke the record in 1958, he
had won more pennants (9) and more World Series
(5).
Reporters would come around on his birthday
and he would tell old baseball stories, Mike said.
It seems Jimmy Piersall is pretty tame compared
to some of the old time players.
I remember him saying that baseball was be becoming
coming becoming too much of a job. that players didnt have
the same attitude they did when he played, Connie
reminisced, but he still would rather watch a ball
game than anything else.
Dennis and Mike are in the Universitys College of
Law and Connie is majoring in business administra administration.
tion. administration. All are members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, are married and each carries an academic
grade point average above 3.0.
All three participated in three sports in high
school, including baseball, and each has a favorite
baseball team Kansas City.
Connie was captain of the swimming team, played
basketball and football. Baseball? I tried playing
for- a year or two, he said, but to tell the truth,
I dont play very well.

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With this one exception,
GT&E is committed to national defense

We leave it to youth to secure the
nation against little people from
space. In all other respects, GT&E
has the advantage.
It started at the turn of the cen century,
tury, century, when one of our member
companies equipped U. S. naval
ships with telephone switchboards.
Today, GT&E is a major factor
in military electronic systems de designed
signed designed for defense.
Among our contributions to na national
tional national security are hardened com communications
munications communications for missile bases;

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satellites; two big new radar track tracking
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the AUTO VON Automatic Voice
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cation communication system that can complete
military calls between continents
in less than 10 seconds.
Our unique capabilities in mili military

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THREE FOR NINE
Cornelius McGillicuddy 111 (center) and his brothers, Michael (le.
and Dennis, all students at the University of Florida, hold three ba
in a roman numeral nine, representing the nine pennants won by tbe
late grandfather, baseballs famed Connie Mack.

tary military electronics are the result of a
high degree of teamwork practiced
by GT&Es family of member com companies.
panies. companies.
If youre interested in GT&Es
activities in communications and
electronics at home and abroad,
ask your Placement Director for a
copy of the booklet that tells the
story. Or write General Telephone
& Electronics, 730 Third Avenue,
New York, N. Y. 10017.