Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Tlie Florida Alligat#r

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STOPPING SOAPBOX DERBY RACERS UNTIL GATOR GRAS DAY

Kitty Gollnik (left in racer) and Angie Menezes affront
Mike Pent, Gator Gras Carnival Chairman, with their fast
racers as they are encouraged on by a crowd of onlookers.
But, Pent wont let them race until March 27.
This years Gator Gras will be somewhat different
this year centered around a soap box derby race, according
to Pent. In the past Gator Gras has consisted of carnival

\W
SNAPPY SALUTE
Joanne Langsworthy salutes her
AF ROTC liaision man as the new
recruits for Angel Flight learn how
to 5 drill. Alligator photographer
Nick Arroyo took some rather
amusing pictures the other day at
the Angel Flights first drill ses session.
sion. session. See page 13 for the Angel
Flight picture page.

Army Hints No Draft

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Army hinted Tuesday that so many
young Americans are volunteering
to get into uniform it may not have
to begin drafting college students
in the near future.
The suggestion was contained in
enlistment figures for the month of
February. The Army reported that
first enlistments during the month
totaled 20,900 -- almost 2,000 men
above Januarys 10-year high of
19,000 enlistments.
These figures are more than

Vol. 58, No. 114

A panel discussion on student
rights will be held tonight in Mc-
Carty Auditorium at 8 p.m.
The discussion is sponsored by
the Faculty Study Group, an in informal
formal informal company of faculty mem members
bers members interested in current prob problems
lems problems of student rights.
Wayne Shirbroun, secretary for
the group, explained that many
students are not certain just what
their rights are.
The administration has issued
clear statements from time to
time, Shirbroun said. I hope

double the enlistment figures of a
year ago. Before President John Johnson
son Johnson announced the buildup for the
war in Viet Nam last July only
9,000 to 11,000 men were signing
up for Army service in a good
month.
The upsurge in enlistments has
been reflected in lower draft calls.
Januarys enlistment figures
caused the Defense Department to
revise its draft quota for this month
(See DRAFT, Page 3)

Panel Discusses Rights

Student Arrested At Polls

By YVETTE CARDOZO
and JULIE McCLURE
Alligator Staff Writers

University of Florida

games of luck and skill which were set up by UF fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities and sororities.
All students are invited to participate in this years
Gras with their own soap box racers. Trophies will be
awarded the race winners, runner-ups and the most original
soap box racers.
If there are enough girls entering the race, therell be

this panel will help tie up all these
statements.
On the panel tonight are Dr.
Marshall Jones, UF psychiatry
professor; Gainesville attorney
Selig Goldin and Students for A
Democratic Society members Lu Lucien
cien Lucien Cross and Alan Levin.
Also, Dean of Student Affairs
Lester L. Hale, Student Body Pres President
ident President Buddy Jacobs and Honor
Court Chancellor Herb Schwartz
will be there.
Army ROTC Col. William N.

UF student Gary Williams was
arrested yesterday at a Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville voting precinct while on as assignment
signment assignment for a state newspaper.
According to Capt. R. T. Angel
of the Gainesville Police, Williams
had obstructed voting. He was
photographing the election at the
time.
Police took him to the city police
station, charged him with failing
to comply with the orders of a poll
clerk, and released him on sig signature
nature signature bond.
Williams said he showed an
Alachua County Sheriffs press
card upon entering the voting area
vPrecinct Seven at Sidney Lanier
Elementary School).
Precinct clerk Mrs. Ruby Dyal
asked him to leave.

Wednesday. March 16, 1966

a powder puff race, Pent .1.
A contestants meeting is scheduled for Thursdaj <0
p.m. in 315 Florida Union.
The Great Race is set for Sunday, March 27, at
2:30 p.m. and will be proceeded by a parade through
campus. All contestants building a soap box racer will be
required to pay a $3 trophy fee.

Boaz was invited, but declined
because of a previous commitment.
Shirbroun, the panel moderator,
said these eight people were in invited
vited invited because they represent var various
ious various views on the subject of aca academic
demic academic freedom and student rights.
This is an opportunity for stu students
dents students to learn what the views of
various people are, Shirbroun
said.
The meeting is an open forum
and all members of the academic
community are invited.

When she told me to get out.
I called City Attorney Osee Kagan
to check the rules, said Williams.
Then I personally went to see
Alma Bethea (supervisor of voter
registration) to see what the regu regulations
lations regulations were about taking pic pictures,
tures, pictures, he continued. He also
checked at the City Commission
office.
When questioned late yesterday
afternoon, Mrs. Bethea denied
knowledge of the incident.
I dont have anything to do with
running the polling place, she
said.
On precinct regulations, a city
ordinance says only precinct work workers
ers workers and voters have the right to
(See STUDENT, Page 10)

'Naughty
Marietta
Coming
--See Page 15

Goldwater
Manager
Forum Guest
Denison Kitchel, campaign man manager
ager manager for former presidential can candidate
didate candidate Barry Goldwater, will speak
in University Auditorium on March
24.
Jack Zucker. chairman of the
Florida Union Forums Committee,
said that Kitchels topic will be
The Trend Toward Presidential
Government.
Kitchel graduated from Yale
University with a BA in 1930.
Three years later he received
his Bachelor of Law degree from
Harvard.
In 1953 he was chairman of the
Labor Relationship Committee of
the American Mining Congress.
(See KITCHEL, Page 3)



Page 2

l, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. March 16, 1966

world JHHH
International
COUP PROTEST .. Three thousand anti-government demonstrators
held a mass rally Tuesday in Da Nang, paralyzed northern city, to
protest the firing of Ist Corps Commander Maj. Gen. Nguyen Chanh
Thi. At least a third of them were rebellious soldiers. Da Nang, where
50,000 American troops are stationed, was almost a ghost town on the
fifth day of the anti-government demonstrations. A general strike
supported by Buddhists closed down shops, government offices and
the city hall.
SEX CHARGES . Angry debate over whether at least three former
cabinet ministers trysted with a shapely German blonde and thereby
jeopardized Canadas security promised a fourth day of noisy crisis as
Parliament went into session again Tuesday. Former Prime Minister
John Diefenbaker himself inadvertently let slip Monday that a third
cabinet minister in his administration may have been involved in the
alleged indiscretions. Diefenbaker indirectly referred to the late
George Nowlan, his Finance Minister, who died last year.
BLOODY RIOTS Rioting between Hindus
and Sikhs spread throughout northeastern India.
Police used tear gas and rifles to-try to restore
order, but authorities said the situation had
taken a turn for the worse. The rioting began
when Hindu nationalists attacked bearded Sikhs
in protest against a government decision to
create a Punjabi-speaKing state for the Sikhs
in northeastern India.
National
NEWS CRISIS . Federal Mediator William R. Rose today invited
U. S. Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., Gov. John A. Volpe and Mayor
John F. Collins to meet Wednesday for a briefing of developments in
the 10-day Boston newspaper strike. Rose is chairman of the Federal
Mediation and Conciliation Service which is seeking a settlement of the
dispute that closed all five daily and three Sunday Boston newspapers.
Volpe and Collins were briefed separately on the $1 million a day
dispute Monday. Neither the governor nor mayor appeared to have the
key to ending the walkout.
VIET DEBATE ... A Viet Nam debate with a new twist shaped up
Tuesday in the House where Democratic leaders called up a $13.1
billion emergency defense appropriation bill for action. Instead of
arguing over how and why the United States was fighting the war --
as the Senate did during its recent great debate -- House members
were expected to tangle over the manner in which the Johnson ad administration
ministration administration was financing the conflict. It was the emergency author authorization
ization authorization measure which sparked the Senates debate over administration
policies in Viet Nam.
TALKATHON POSSIBLE 0 Senate GOP
Leader Everett M. Dirksen, who led a fili filibuster
buster filibuster that killed a bill to nullify laws banning
the union shop, kept alive Tuesday the possi possibility
bility possibility he would use similar tactics against
administration-backed minimum wage, jobless
benefits and picketing measures. Dirksen said
a decision on whether to filibuster against the
three House bills depends on whether some of
the rough corners ,, are taken off the legis legislation.
lation. legislation.
Florida
APPORTION HEARING . Three federal judges heard arguments
Tuesday in Miami for and against Floridas eighth attempt to re reapportion
apportion reapportion its Legislature and promised an early ruling. Miami attor attorney
ney attorney Dan Paul, representing himself and State Appellate Court Judge
Richard (Max) Swann, attacked the 48-senator, lIY-representative
plan adopted by a special session of the Legislature last week as un unconstitutional.
constitutional. unconstitutional. This plan fails to follow the mathematic ratio this very
court said was required, Paul said.
should be cautious in moving into untried areas while developing ETV
in Florida, Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth said Tuesday. Faircloth outlined
for the commission its legal scope for development of future programs
in the field of educational television. The attorney general said up to
now the commission had been engaged in establishing the physical
part of the states educational television network. But now, he said,
was the time for further development.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone ol all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida AUigator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FIX) RID A ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc ImverMiyV'if Florida and Is
published five times weekly except during May, June, am! July when It Is published s mi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions ol their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
natter at the United States Po. 1 Office at Gainesville.
. i

Launch Scheduled Today!
For Gemini Space Bonanza!

CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) ~
Project officials today gave Gemini
8 astronauts Neil Armstrong and
David Scott a go for launch
Wednesday on an action-packed
rendezvous and spacewalk flight.
LBJ Signs $4.8
Billion Aid Bill
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Johnson signed into law an
authorization for $4.8 billion sup supplemental
plemental supplemental military spending for the
Viet Nam war, asserting that it is
signified that Congress stands be behind
hind behind U.S. troops fighting there.
In a White House ceremony at
which he signed the authorization
bill. Johnson expressed sadness at
having to spend such great
sums . for the bombs and planes
and the gun power of war. He
said he wished that these great,
resources could be put, instead,
to the service of peace.
As military leaders, Pentagon
officials and members ol Congress
looked on, Johnson signed the bill
in the White House East Room. He
noted that it authorized part of
$13.1 billion in emergency mili military
tary military appropriations up for Housp,
action later in the day.
There was no hint of argument
in the House during debate on the
appropriations measure over how
or why the United States was fight fighting
ing fighting the war but over the manner
in which the Johnson Administra Administration
tion Administration was financing the conflict.
The Senate became embroiled in
hot debate over the whole conduct
of the war when the authorization
measure came under considera consideration.
tion. consideration.
However, the bill ultimately was
approved by Senators by a vote of
95 to 2 and the House passed it
392 to 4.
Negroes Riot
In Watts Area
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-One man
was shot to death and seven others
injured Tuesday as hundreds of
rock-throwing Negroes converged
in the Watts area, scene of last
summers bloody rioting.
Arrest of a youth for throwing a
rock at a car driven by a white
school teacher apparently trigger triggered
ed triggered the trouble, although police were
uncertain if other incidents con contributed
tributed contributed to it.
At least one person, a truck
driver shot in the head, died at
Oak Park Hospital. Seven others
were treated for stab wounds and
other injuries.
At one time the crowd numbered
600 at one intersection, with about
50 Negro youths reported throwing
rocks.
Police, patroling the street with
automatic rifles, dispersed the
largest crowd but at least two other
large groups one of 50 and an another
other another of 150-200 -- congregated.
Some looting was reported.
Other witnesses said drivers were
dragged from cars and a few
beaten.
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available Prom
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
Q U I K -S A VE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Mission Director William
Schneider said there was a reason reasonable
able reasonable probability for an on-time
start Wednesday of the three-day
space spectacular.
We are go, but on a tight
schedule, said a Space Agency
spokesman.
The decision to proceed came
after engineers reported that
tests on the capsules repaired
oxygen breathing system were go going
ing going well and that the Atlas booster
for Gemini : s Agena target was
ready to go.
Plans to begin the twin bill Tues Tuesdav
dav Tuesdav were scrapped Monday by the
double dose of Atlas and space spacecraft
craft spacecraft troubles.
Barring last-minute hitches,
Geminis Atlas-Agena rendezvous
rocket will streak toward space
at 10 a.m. EST Wednesday with

PTSTTvv ]
s >v J^/yQ SCOUNI
jUSKfL* TO ALL STUDENTS and UNIVERSITY
PERSONNEL
fU CAFETERIA
V V 1212 N. Main St
(4 minutes from campus) center)
... V ;S* yf
,j*£ v .v fIHHBHI
.*£4lll
Bki| r \ H^^^WaiipK
1 |B B
i§ Hi v'i|9BmK
*^g^^Bj^^
!Pf
v /MOUrnt
I

OUR MONEY SAVER FOR YOU...
$30.00 Food
5.00 Electric
38.75 Rent
$73.75* per person/mo.
* Prices per person based on four occupants
in a two bedroom apartment.
Plus Our Special Bonus If You
Reserve Your Apartment Before
May Ist.
iiriiHiMi
_FQR I NfORMA TIP M CALL 376-6720
BMWf

Armstrong and Scott following iD I
pursuit atop their Titan 2 at lpj
a.rn. H
After a 17,500-miie-an-hour I
chase for 5-1/2 hours, Gemini gl
will catch up with the orbiting I
Agena. A few minutes later. Arm-
strong will guide Gemini 8 to the I
first of four historic hookups with I
the Agena. Scott will take the spot-1
light later with a record two-hour I
and 10-minute spacewalk.
After a final mission briefing
the astronauts planned to take the I
rest of today off, getting to bed I
early tonight for a good nights
rest for their 71 -hour voyage. I
Technicians planned to start the I
preliminary countdown on the I
spacecraft late in the afternoon. I
Its Titan 2 booster will be fueled I
late tonight with the final count-
down starting early Wednesday. I



No Student Draft

(From Page 1)
down from 32,900 to 22.400.
And last week the department
issued a draft quota of 21.700
men for April. It was the lowest
quota since last September and
contained a downward trend in the
draft since Decembers post-
Korea high of 40 200 men.
Last summer it was calculated
that if enlistments remained con constant,
stant, constant, draft calls of about 30.000
men or more a month would be
necessary for the armed forces to
reach a total planned strength of
GATOR ADS SELL
Do you want to enjoy
life at the top? Call
376-5011 for further
information, after
7:00 P.M.

WEDNESDAY S SPECIAL
STEAK
With Whipped Potatoes,
Tossed Green Salad,
Hot Rolls & Butter.
QomfuiL
MAGAZINES OPEN 24 HOURS SUNDRIES
MAGAZINES SUNDRIES
1802 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 378-3236
DAILY BREAKFAST SPECIAL 38?

J 5
why patronize
gator advertisers? I
There are lots of good reasons. They are a special group of people, 1
who advertise in our Gator because they like doing business with UF
students they deal in the goods and services that we specifically want, 1
and they know this is the best way to get their message across to us. 1
Most of all, their advertising contributes to The Alligator*s success, I
so they are as much a part of The Alligator gang as the editor and the 1
staff. If we, the students, are the backbone of the university newspaper, 1
then the advertisers are the life*s blood. So do business with them. I
Theyre on our side. 1

3,093.000 men. As of Jan. 31.
there were 2,899 724 men in uni uniform.
form. uniform.
A Selective Service official con confirmed
firmed confirmed today that if the inductions
stay well below the 30,000 mark
each month as they are now
there is a chance of avoiding
drafting college students.
The Army report of increased
enlistments gave no indication of
the reasons for the upsurge.
Kitchel
(From Page 1)
The same year he served as gen general
eral general counsel for the Arizona Re Republican
publican Republican State Committee.
In 1957 he was member of the
advisory panel on labor and man management
agement management relationship of the U. S.
Senate.

SG Has 'Gotcha Covered

Attention student organiza organizations
tions organizations -- if your group is taking a
trip, contact the student govern-

Needs?
Try Sitting
SGs Department of Labor is in
the market for babysitters.
Natalie Zadoff, chairman of a
new babysitting service for SG,
is asking students who wish to
earn money as babysitters to re register
gister register with the Department of
Labor so that a pool of dependable
references can be made available
to married students.
Parents who need to obtain baby babysitters,
sitters, babysitters, as well as students who
want to put their names into the
clearinghouse for work, should
come to room 309 of the Florida
Union or call the Department of
Labor at extension 2547 or 2548.
All the babysitters will be ap approved
proved approved by the Dean of Womens
Office.

ment insurance office so their in insurance
surance insurance can cover your group.
Student government now has an
insurance plan which covers all
student organizations travel
activities.
In order to be covered send a
letter two weeks in advance to
Paul Kaiser, director of insurance.
Office of the Treasurer. Student
Government. State in the letter
where your group is going and
how many are going. Your group
will have to pay 13 cents per per person
son person per day.
Student government pays the
premium on the policy.
I HUELGA

Wednesday, March 16, 1906. The Florida Alligator,

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HI! HONEY
Sherry Orth, Loraine Sadler and Karen Vitunac are a sample of
the beautiful girls who will greet guests at Graham Areas Harolds
Club party Friday, March 25 from 7:30 12:30.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 16, 1966

EDITORIAL
\ .*. ' * J
the governors
failures
National Education Associations sweeping
criticism of Floridas educational systems was
a grave indictment of the leadership of Gov. Haydon
Burns.
Noting in the report surprised those familiar with
our states staggering educational problems. But it
came in March of 1966. Burns has been governor for
over 14 months, through one regular and two special
sessions of the Legislature, and he has left the state
with a vacuum of leadership in solving these all-too all-toofamiliar
familiar all-toofamiliar problems of education.
Floridas schools and universities have slipped
backward for two years, just as did the schools in
Duval County for 15 years while Burns was mayor of
Jacksonville. Os course, Burns had no direct ad administrative
ministrative administrative powers over Duval schools, but he had a
responsibility of community leadership and he failed.
Now he has failed Florida.
We btelieve it is because Burns just doesnt under understand
stand understand the processes of education. He just' doesnt
understand how his opposition to the regents system,
his political interference in regent appointments, his
meddling with the university calendar destroy the
climate for educational progress. Nor has he grapsed
the necessity for action by the governor in enforcing
court-ordered property revaluation that in many
counties is strangling public schools. Education to
Burns is something to warm up to just before an
election and to forget as soon as possible thereafter.
This is Burns third race for the governorship.
In 1960, from a Democratic field of 10 candidates,
Burns was our sixth choice. In 1964, from a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic field of six candidates, Burns was our sixth
choice. In the 64 general election, when voters had
to pick between Burns and Rep. Charles P. Holley,
The Times recommended Burns (and would do so
again under those painful circumstances) saying:
We think Burns should be given a chance to show
whether he is entitled to a four-year term.
Burns has now been given that chance.
By his lack of leadership, not only in education but
in most other state problems, Burns has shown that
he is NOT entitled to another term.
Unlike every other big city mayor in the state,
Burns stood aloof for years on reapportionment.
When the Legislature last year begged for leadership
to help it find a fair apportionment formula, Burns
went fishing. He faced up to the issue this year only
when to do otherwise would have meant certain po political
litical political suicide.
When Floridians asked how their state could be rid
of political road-building, Burns leadership was
to say he liked the system.
When Floridians wanted positive reforms of the
frequently studied problem of an outdated Constitu Constitution,
tion, Constitution, Burns leadership was to appoint a committee
to report after the election.
When Floridians asked for protection from pollu pollution,
tion, pollution, Burns leadership was to sign into law a
special-interest bill permitting the pollution of Rocky
Creek and Spring Creek and completing the destruc destruction
tion destruction of the Fenholloway River.
When Floridians asked for reform of the states
unbalanced tax burden, Burns leadership was to
seek appointment of still another committee the
seventh in the last 11 years.
Florida, heading into another period of great chal challenge,
lenge, challenge, growth and prosperity, cant stand four more
years of that kind of leadership.
In short, when Florida asked for leadership, Burns
gave the state two years of drift.
Instead of positive leadership, Burns has brought
to state government a standard of integrity that
shocks the sensibilities* He has made no secret of
the fact that he believes in rewarding his political
friends with jobs and contracts. He has made not the
slightest move to alter the states wasteful, largely
non-competitive purchasing system or to invest the
states idle funds by bid so they could earn more
than $1 million a year more in interest.
Oh the Skyway refinancing issue, Burns showed
utter disregard both for the integrity of a written
contract and for the rules of common courtesy and
fair play in dealing with those opposed to his bond
scheme.
There is even an uneasy feeling in Florida now
about the reliability and trustworthiness of the
governors word. It contributed to the strange tactics
in the 64 general election. It was certainly a factor
in the defeat of Burns S3OO-million road bond pro program.
gram. program. It has been nurtured by Burns tendency toward
gross overstatement and by the frequency of clar clarifications
ifications clarifications that come from the governors office and
outright denials from others.
The NEA report is the last straw.
To restore leadership and integrity to the high
office o 4 the governorship of Florida, it is clear
to us that the voters this year must elect someone
besides Haydon Burns.
In the course of the primary campaign, Times
will endorse one of his two opponents.
St. Petersburg Times

I
The Florida Alligator

A h Ou Pc/iAMt T la 'Tkrfk

m
MIKE MALAGHANS
C am pus
Perspective
Tonight Alan Levin and Dean Lester Hale sit at the same table in an
open forum at the Auditorium.
Along with Hale and Levin is Honor Court Chancellor Herb Schwartz,
SG President Buddy Jacobs, Freedomite Lucien Cross, Dr. Marshall
Jones and Attorney Selig Goldin.
Army ROTC Colonel William Boaz was also invited to attend, but
already had a previous engagement for that time.
The purpose of the panel is to discuss student rights, its scopes
and limits.
Just how effective this group will be is questionable.
The makeup of the panel includes four members of the American
Civil Liberties Union, Cross, Levin, Goldin, and Jones.
The makeup suggests that it is packed to the left.
One wonders if both Cross and Levin need to be on the panel, since
they have views that coincide with each other.
Are girls affected by the concept of student rights?
If they are, we must hope that the all-male panel will represent
their views.
What will be the attitude of the panel and the audience?
Will have a repeat performance of the presidential debates?
During the recent student body campaign debates Freedom Party
arrived early and grabbed the front seats. Nothing wrong with that.
However, the questions they asked were more in the form of three
minute speeches attacking some issue.
Will Freedom Party use the panel to try to embarrass Dean Hale?
If this should happen, the declared purpose of the panel would be
frustrated.
How many students will attend this panel? At times we would be
led to believe only Freedom Party is concerned with student rights.
Attendance tonieht will verify or disprove that thesis.
The moderator for the panel is Wayne Shirbroun, humanities instructor
and thtf&ecretary of the Faculty Study Group that sponsored the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
This brings us to another question. Just what is the Faculty Studv
Group?
According to Shirbroun, it is an informal group of faculty members
who were originally formed last summer: Shirbroun, Dr. Herman Levy
and Dr. Richard McClery. y
This group was, inShirbrouns words, interested in the hiring and
firing of non-tenured faculty. Shirbroun explained the group presented
a petition to Dr. J. Wayne Reitz asking for a re-evaluation of non nontenured
tenured nontenured faculty.
Currently, the group sponsoring the panel discussion consists of
Shirbroun, Dr. Marshall Jones and Professor Robert Barry.
A panel composed of a UF administrator (Dean Hale), radical stu students,
dents, students, a liberal professor (Jones), a legal expert (Goldin),and students
from the establishment can certainly clarify this issue of academic
freedom and begin to build definite stands of these various ermine
But will it? A 6 p s.
IA word to our readers!
| The Alligator accepts all letters to the editor. |j
5 Due to space limitations, however, we are unable!
6 to print letters exceeding sqq words. ; £

LETTERS
he backs
Hardy
Editor:
Due to columns written on Food Service during
the past few weeks by William L. Hardy, I feel that
as a member of the student body, a few comments
from me would be in order.
Mr. Hardy is digging (excavating??) at the roots
of the apple tree, so I will assist him by picking
at the apples. After reading Mr. Hardys columns
and fully digesting the facts and figures he has
presented, one can only acquire an extremely sour
stomach. It is sickening and downright repulsive
that such things are going on here on campus.
At first, when Mr. Hardy began fighting these
issues I felt that he might be just sour grapes.
However, now that he has stated that he can back
up all he says with written proof and invites ANY ANYONE
ONE ANYONE to discuss the situation with him or Mr. Gay
H. Welborn, the former Food Service Director, I
know that he is truly fighting in the better interests
of the entire student community and that what he
says SHOULD be heeded.
The way I see the' situation now, there should be
an IMMEDIATE investigation into the circumstances
surrounding the firing of Welborn, the Business
Office (William E. Elmore is in charge up there),
and Food Service itself. If this does not come about
soon, then the student body should demand it.
Another point that Mr. Hardy brought out with
which I strongly agree is: How can Mr. Elmore
replace a man who has EXPERIENCE and DEGREES
in the food service field with Mr. Jack Rutledge,
the assistant manager of the Bookstore??
As a closing note, I sincerely hope that other
gutworthy students will step forth in support of
Mr. Hardy. After all, he IS sticking his neck out
for ALL of us, and all of US are the ones who will
benefit by his success.
Alan Bucky, 2UC
(EDITORS NOTE: The Board of Regents has now
called for an investigation and The Alligator wel welcomes
comes welcomes it . conditionally. See editorial of Monday,
March 14.)
bring
Ray back
Editor:
Last weeks letter concerning Rayrannenandhis
bicycle shop has brought a gratifying response from
Rays friends, inquiring how they could help. Ray is
now in Tennessee at the home of relatives, in con considerable
siderable considerable financial and emotional trouble. After
talking at length with Mr. Carl Opp of Off-Campus
Housing, an old friend of Rays, there appear to
exist two possibilities.
First and most immediate, the city is considering
condemnation and razing of his house. The property
must be cleaned up and the home repaired to fore forestall
stall forestall such action. Repair costs money. It could be
raised by setting up a shop in Rays yard and selling
off bicycle parts at a dollar apiece.
If all those concerned with Rays welfare over
the phone would come by with folding, negotiable
evidence of their interest, sufficient funds would be
raised. At the same time, the litter and junk that
the city finds so offensive would be cleaned out. The
money could be used to purchase shingles, window windowpanes,
panes, windowpanes, and paint. There are any number of skilled
painters and carpenters in the student body, if they
can be talked into donating their time.
Secondly, according to his friends, Ray doesnt
believe that Gainesville wants him back. They suggest
that a collection of signatures would be most appro appropriate
priate appropriate to convince him otherwise. Perhaps a table
set up in front of his home for this purpose would be
the easiest way of gathering the names. They would
then be passed on to Mr. Opp for inclusion in an
appropriate letter to Ray.
It is obvious that the above could best be accom accomplished
plished accomplished by an existing organization, such as one of
those monuments to self-indulgence down on Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity Row or over by Sorority Lane. Student Govern Government
ment Government might even take its eyes off the 1990 guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial race long enough to interest itself.
Enough said. It remains a case of a solution in
search of its sponsor.
Donald C. Collier, 6EG



the rebels: looking for meaning

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
fourth and final article in a series
on smoking, alcoholism and drug
addiction in America, written by
Mrs. Emily MacLachlan, UF pro professor
fessor professor of social sciences.)
Since so many of our bearded
and sandaled ones who are advo advocating
cating advocating marijuana are students of
philosophy, let me recommend to
them the re-reading of the philo philosophy
sophy philosophy of hedonism and the phi philosophy
losophy philosophy of stoicism.
The hedonists taught us that the
sensual pleasures of the body are
at best fleeting, temporary and all
too likely to prove frustrating be because
cause because as we try harder and harder
to get more pleasure out of our
senses we encounter fatigue and
satiation. Although hedonists jus justified
tified justified the pursuit of happiness,
they were careful to classify plea pleasures
sures pleasures into the lower pleasures of
the senses, soon exhausted, and
more satisfying pleasures of more
sophisticated activities. At the top
of the hierarchy of pleasure they
placed religious transfiguration or
spiritual transcendence. Some Somewhere
where Somewhere on the middle scale lay
pleasure derived from social acti activities,
vities, activities, brotherly fellowship and the
enjoyment of the arts and sciences.
Opposing the hedonists were the
stoics (sometimes blending ele elements
ments elements from both schools of philo philosophy).
sophy). philosophy). As inheritors of the phi philosophies
losophies philosophies of Socrates, Plato and

stagnant? not so--Hall

Editor:
In reference to the recent article
about the Infirmary in the student
newspaper, I am grateful to Mike
Malaghan for an article which gets
closer to the truth than anything
printed in The Alligator to date.
There is, however, one concep conceptual
tual conceptual area where Mr. Malaghan is
seriously in error, and this needs
correction at once.
I did not say or even mean to
imply that the infirmary staff has
grown stagnant under a man who
had served as.director for twenty
years. Nor did I say or mean to
imply that the infirmary has stood
still for almost twenty years.The
TRUTH is that Dean D. K. Stanley
had been administrative head of the
department for almost twenty
years prior to November 1965.
During all those years he labored
with great power and persuasion
in the cause of student health. He
did this quietly, virtually without
assistance, and he did it with
enormous sacrifice of time and
energy, and he did it well.
If there was some inertia during
the last few years of his adminis administration
tration administration it was not Dean Stanleys
fault. Any inertia would be rela relative
tive relative to the enormously dynamic
forces of the Health Center which
have moved with blinding speed
in the past few years. The student
body of this university should once
and for all understand the superb
attaboy!
Andy Moor:
Re? Frankly, We Smell A
Rat, attaboy Andy!
Aside from all the previous
discussion, have you ever con considered
sidered considered that The Alligator may
be one of the most FREE pub publications
lications publications in the spectrum of
the free press? Its free of
circulation pressure, free oi
advertising pressure (com (compared
pared (compared to commercial dai dailies).
lies). dailies). and relatively free of
administrative .pressure.
Lets keep it that way!
Name Withheld

Aristotle, the Stoics were realists,
and materialists who became the
great teachers and statesmen of
the Romans. They set western
civilization, along with the Chris Christians
tians Christians (whose other-worldliness
they deplored) on the course of
progress and accomplishment that
has resulted after 2.000 years in
our own Romanesque American
civilization.
The 18th century philosphers of
the Enlightenment were the pro promulgators
mulgators promulgators for their times of Stoic
philosophy with its reliance upon
reason and mans ability to re remold
mold remold his environment in reason reasonable
able reasonable ways. Precisely because of
our faith in science, education and
reason we have today created a
civilization, that, with all its vio violence
lence violence and cruelty, is nevertheless
the nearest approach to what Karl
Manx and the other Utopian so socialists
cialists socialists would have called the mil millennium
lennium millennium of material abundance.
If Americans would only stop
scaring one another and scaring
all our children with bogeymen
and scapegoats, we could in our
affluent society engage in the kind
of creative activities that men
dreamed about during all the cen centuries
turies centuries of economic scarcity. Yet
because we find bogeymen so pro profitable
fitable profitable and scapegoats (like Corn Cornmunists

service that Dean Stanley has given
to it. Finally, it should be under understood
stood understood by all that it was Dean Stan Stanley
ley Stanley who on his own initiative began
the evolutionary process which re resulted
sulted resulted in the placement of this
department under Dr.S. P. Martin,
Provost of the Health Center.
The Alligator carries on its

we ALL owe Uncle Sam
Editor:
Dr. Robert Hutchins recent column regarding the inequality of the
selective service system seems to have upset some weak student
stomachs.
Mr. Fincham, 3AS, seemed particularly disturbed by Dr. Hutchins
prescription. As a defense against the doctors concoction. Mr.
Fincham developed a nasty virus of intellectual elitism.
Mr. Fincham states, in part, intellectual ability and those who have
it are fast becoming a literal natural resource to America. Therefore,
because of the demands of academic life, the college student should not
be expected to live under the constant fear of interruption.
This elitist virus should make any fair-minded citizens stomach
ache. The best antidote against such toxin is an ample injection of
equality under the law.
In our American democracy, all citizens are endowed with the rights
to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Whenever these rights are
threatened, all citizens have an obligation to defend them. Historically,
this concept has generally prevailed in the United States.
Suddenly those with intellectual ability are placed above the
general obligation to safeguard our democratic rights. The college
intellectual is a natural resource and is beyond the pale of law.
This virus smacks of the cancer of totalitarianism.
How does the college intellectual justify his position above the law?
As a natural resource? Mr. Fincham. you must be kidding. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, what constitutes intellectual ability 0 Is it merely continued
enrollment in a university? If so, thats a pill I cant swallow.
Mr. Fincham. you have an obligation. You have an obligation to bear
your share ir. the defense of American rights. Even if you are a
natural resource.
It is a sad commentary on our era that we often gorge ourselves
on our rights while dieting on our obligations. Some obligations
may be bitter medicine, but they must be swallowed. Often they aid
in the recovery of the body politic.
Besides gross presumption, the virus of intellectual elitism has
another effect; it makes a concerned man's aspirin!
Our present selective service system does have inequalities and a
revision is necessary. If compulsory military service is necessary,
the college deferment should be eliminated. Exceptions should be
granted only to advanced ROTC students, students with serious physi physical
cal physical handicaps and students with conscientious objections. Not to
natural resources!
Defense of our rights is an obligation of all American citizens
-enjoying these rights.
And a degree of military training wont harm any student -- no
matter what shape your stomach is in!
; J. F. Moro. 7JM

Speaking Out

munists Cornmunists and Negroes) so conven convenient
ient convenient to blame our shortcomings
on. and transfer our guilt upon,
we keep on scaring people. Re Remember
member Remember it is kids who are scared
and kids who are sick with vio violence
lence violence in their souls who take to
drugs.
Today we are being told that
precisely because we are so af affluent
fluent affluent and have so much leisure,
hedonism is a philosophy more
appropriate for us than stoicism.
I do not agree because I see he hedonism.
donism. hedonism. even the best kind, as a
self-defeating philosophy in the
light of what we now know about
inter-personal relations and the
dependence of every person upon
others in order to be really happy.
Yet advertisers and salesmen de depend
pend depend heavily upon the philosophy
of hedonism to pressure us into
buying more beer, cosmetics,
drugs and deodorants than we need.
Hedonists tell us that with to todays
days todays contraceptives, sex promis promiscuity
cuity promiscuity has become possible, pain painless,
less, painless, practical and pleasurable.
Yet sex hedonism in no way solves
the central problems of our sex
life, problems that revolve around
the psychology of interpersonal re relations
lations relations and the need of every per personality
sonality personality to find fidelity in the re responses
sponses responses of another, the kind of

masthead the concept that a ma majority
jority majority is one person plus the truth.
Mr. Editor, print this letteronyour
first page and you will have a
majority made up of the truth and
16,000 persons.
William A. Hall, M.D.
Infirmary Director and
Assoc. Professor of Medicine

Wednesday. March 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator.

loyalty upon which all sources,
personal relations are founded.
Nor can drug hedonism give us
more than momentary release
from lifes tensions. We know that
there are two kinds of tensions,
the bad kind and the good.
There is the tension of unrealis unrealistic
tic unrealistic fears, the kind conjured up by
bogeymen that have no basis in
objective facts. Then there are the
good tensions of excitement in the
preparation and inspiration of do doing
ing doing creative work, whether it is
bearing a child or creating a mas masterpiece
terpiece masterpiece of art or literature, or
just doing a good days work. This
kind of good tension is our chal challenge
lenge challenge to action, the kind of rea reasoned
soned reasoned action that the stoics ad advocated
vocated advocated as the answer to lifes
problems. It was not an armchair
philosophy of pure idealism. Ideals
were always to be put into action.
Today I can think of no more idea idealistic
listic idealistic call to action than doing
something useful to halt the spread
of hedonism and the escape into
drugs among young people.
Yet. passing laws and policing
personal behavior has never done
the slightest good in controlling
bad behavior. Especially in free freedom-loving
dom-loving freedom-loving America such vice
laws have led only to the com compounded
pounded compounded problems of the Prohibi Prohibition
tion Prohibition Era. The powerful criminal
syndicates or racketeeers that be beset
set beset our society today got their
start on prohibition and the black
market sale of alcohol. They went
on to the illegal sale of narcotics
and gambling activities. Human
vices do not lend themselves to
legislation. I am convinced, with
other sociologists, that our only
hope to curb these vices lies in
education and the creation of a
more humane social environment.
I often wonder just why the kind
and educated gentlemen who run

loyal fan writes
:& Dear Mr. Editor: -X
I want to send out a few tear sheets of your page 14 of the Wed- *:
X; nesday. March 2 issue with the Eunice Tall story and the pictures *:
$ of that fellow who has just been elected to Who's Who in Amer Amer:j:
:j: Amer:j: ica and who is also the University of "Florida delegate to the x|
$ Authors Guild. X*
About six or seven copies if you can spare them. I want to send xj
them around to some friends. x|
With kindest regards. £
Sincerely.
>: Harry Golden x
X- (EDITORS NOTE: Fellow Editor Golden refers to the feature
Miss Tall did on his son, Dr. William Goldhurst, a professor here.
xj We didnt have to run this . but a letter from Harry Golden we
shouldnt run? Shish!)
he lets Litz have it

Gentlemen:
Since at no time have I ever
advocated anything except full stu student
dent student control of The Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, I resent the statement to the
contrary in Litzs column March
15.
I expect a full retraction and
apology.
It is the second time in as many
weeks that The Alligator has false falsely
ly falsely attributed statements to me or
pretended to predict my posture on
Alligator issues. Since neither of
you gentlemen are inside my skull,
I suggest you stick to journalism
and leave crystal ball gazing to
proper authorities.
If the students at the University
of Florida lose the worthwhile

universities should be so frighten frightened
ed frightened of the motherless child types
m beards and sandals, and just
why the bearded ones are so in intolerant
tolerant intolerant and mistrustful of the nice
gentlemen who run universities.
Administrators have a strange
image of these kids as puppets
of some foreign enemy, and the
kids themselves equate the ad administrators
ministrators administrators as Hitlers or Stalins
or some combination of those two
madmen. The lost children that we
call beatniks (some of whom, I
grant, have managed to become
pretty tough) are convinced that
all men in authority are cruel
dictators or unreasoning and care careless
less careless seat-warmers in offices of
pure sinecure.
Why not abandon, for the sake of
scientific reasoning, all such out outworn
worn outworn dirty words like enemy and
sin? These are quite meaningless
words to behavioral scientists,
appropriate only for the historical
descriptions of past struggles.
From the scientific point of view
there are no enemines and no sins,
only people who have not learned
to speak one anothers language,
and kinds of deviant behavior that
are the result of poor social ar arrangements,
rangements, arrangements, and the tendency to
escape that which such social dis disorganization
organization disorganization imposes upon ignor ignorant
ant ignorant people.
Our beat generation rebels are
not the puppets of the Chinese nor
out to get the gentlemen in offices.
They are trying desperately to
find some meaning in todays con confusion
fusion confusion of rapid social changes.
Their dirty feet and tangled hair
are their way of telling us that
they are hurt, badly hurting, and
society had better do something
about it. Wp "ould rather they sang
hymns like the rural Negro kids of
the South ana forgave us our
sins. But they have not for forgiven
given forgiven us, and often as I listen to
the harsh words of some of the
men who sit in the offices I car.
understand why.

privilege of publishing their own
newspaper, it will be because of
wishy-washy editors (Cason) and
irresponsible writers (Litz and
Andy Moor) who insist on aliena alienating
ting alienating friends of a student-controlled
Alligator.
May Allah grant you a radar, to
tell friend from foe.
Horance G. (Buddy) Davis Jr.
Professor. School of Journalism
(EDITORS NOTE: In the case of
Buddy Davis, we dont need radar
at all to know that he is one of the
best friends The Alligator ever had.
If Mr. Davis has been offended by
anything in The Alligator, we cer certainly
tainly certainly apologize. Friends like
Buddy Davis we dont want to lose.)

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
COLT .45 AUTOMATIC. Holster,
clip, 30 rounds ammo. $44.95. In Intrudes.
trudes. Intrudes. 376-9366, 2-4 p.m. Thurs Thursday
day Thursday only. A-114-lt-pj.
1964 VESPA 125 cc. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Recent SSO engine tune up.
Call Norm 376-3288 anytime. A A-114-st-pj.
-114-st-pj. A-114-st-pj.
C MONTHS OLD. 14 cubic leet up upright
right upright ADMIRAL freezer. SIOO. Call
376-1202 after 5:30 p.m. A-l 14-
3t-pj.
PLAY PEN. Stroller. Far. Record
Player Beach Umbrella Radio.
Call 372-0902. A-114-3t-p,.
1964 BSA Lightning Rocket 650 cc.
Excellent condition, Cash or trade.
$895. Call Dave Heney. 372-6938.
(A-l 08-tf-cj.
HONDA 150 cc. Excellent condition.
Recent engine overhaul. Trade lor
car or S3OO. -Call Tom alter 6 at
378-3064. (A-l 12-st-cJ.
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-pj.
1965 HONDA 300 cc. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 3.000 miles. $475. Call 372-
7405 alter 5 p.m. (A-113-3t-p).
57 xlo'' NATIONAL Mobile Home
with 25 Silver Top awning. Also
wall-to-wall carpeting throughout
and many other extras. Reasonable
amount lor our equit) and take over
payments. 475-5627 or 457-5097.
(A-113-st-cj.
12 Gauge REMINGTON SHOTGUN,
automatic. engraved, excellent
condition. Only $65. Call 372-7083.
(A-l 13-2t-cj.
wanted
RIDERS WANTED TO COCOA and
points between. Leave Friday. 5
p.m., return Sunday afternoon.
$6.00 round trip; $3.50 one way.
Call 372-6450, Mon.-Thurs., after
6 p.m. (C-104-lt-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
A A B Terms. Either your apt. or
mine at Village Park. After 4 p.m.,
Sandra, 378-3158. (C-114-2t-p).
WANTED IMMEDIATELY. One ex experienced
perienced experienced lead guitar player who
can sing, for established rock and
roll band. Call Jim at 372-1017.
(C-114-lt-c).
THE JONGLEUR. Jacksonvilles
unique coffeehouse offers top en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. Booking available to
qualified performers. Folk. Folk-
Rock, Comics, etc. Jongleur, 1514
Miami Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. (C (C----110-st-p).
---110-st-p). (C----110-st-p).

J Fi J I Academy Award Nominee
f LAST 2 DAYS
JU Telephone 378-2434 I _ _______
Ifj now! RODSTBGER.
1 THE PAWNBROKER
'

for rent
LUXURY FULLY FURNISHED Apt.
available lor 2. Rent S9O. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 372-7132. (B (B---114-3t-c).
--114-3t-c). (B---114-3t-c).
AVAILABLE FOR SPRING TERM.
Large 2 bedroom apt. $l3O month monthly,
ly, monthly, water furnished. 1/2 block from
Law School. Call 378-4854. B B-114-3t-c;.
-114-3t-c;. B-114-3t-c;.
AIR CONDITIONED HOUSES AND
APTS. Nov leasing for Summer
and/''or Fall. 3or 4 students, male
or female. Call Charlie Mayo.
Towi. and Country Realty. 376-
4664 anytime. B-114-tl-c ~
REALLY EXTRA LARGE 2 Bed Bedroon
roon Bedroon 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 dpt. Air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, 3 blocks from campus.
S9O monthly. Call 376-9642. B B
- B 113-3t-c)x
FOR MEN. Ground floor 2 room
furnished, air conditions and re refrigerators.
frigerators. refrigerators. Near Univ. P.O. and
Library. 376-6494. B-ll 3-st-c).
ONE BEDROOM MODERN APT.
Available May Ist. 2 blocks from
campus air conditioning, heat,
furnished. S9O per month. 376-
9893 alter 5. (B-113-3t-p).
AIR CONDITIONED APTS, lor
Summer. Suitable lor 2 or 3 $65
or $75; suitable lor 3or 4. S9O.
Call 376-8990. 8 a.rn.-5 p.m. or
7 p.m.-10 p.m. B-l3-2tf-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-ll 1 -st-c).
AVAILABLE NOW. One bedroom
modern air conditioned apt. Near
Univ. and Medical Center. Adults
only, no pets, lease required. S9O.
Ph. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-98-
tl-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).
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).
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-l 11 -st-c).

i, The Florida Alligator Wednesday. March 16. 1a66

Page 6

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 Rosmann.
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 icing
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
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs part parttime
time parttime Sales help male or female
with car. A\erase earnings $35-
SSO lor 15 hrs. work. Write to H.
Silver 1028 Clearwater Dr.. Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach F'la. E-85-ti-e).
RECEPTIONIST NEEDED, salary
open. Phone 372-2511 for appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. E-l 14-st-c).
LABORATORY ASSISTANT II in
Plant Pathology for immediate em employment.
ployment. employment. Male or Female. Call
376-3261. ext. 2371. (E-114-3Uc).
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 N£ 13th St.. 376-
3717. (I-113-10t-c).
I TONITE NEW I
Mthru thur O hits\
FIRST AREA SHOWING
lore Lust Courage I
1 and Sacrifice! f __ f I
I wit BANCROFT / 1
SUE KARGARET / /
I
I first run
I NICK ADAMS
I YOUNG Xm
I DILUNGER FkiV
II i>] awM jowusnavicHniMM
FSKJsBWTSranHMur I
I I

ISKsaga -_SS!gham^B
lEATHER B*YS£|
FEATURES luj I
JIHH
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services
MOW 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-tf-cj.
PETER PAN MOTEL, Williston,
F la. 20 mins, from Gainesville.
Rooms available for alUniv.
eVents. special rates for students.
2 in 2 double beds. S2O a week or
SCO a month. Ph. 528-3941. ' M M-1
-1 M-1 4-st-c).
RUBYS ALTERATIONS. 1238 SW
3rd Ave. 376-8506. (M-89-lt-c).
lost-found
LOST BULOVA Self-winding
watch near Milhopper Sat. noon.
March sth. If found call Eddie.
376-0779. Reward. (L-111-st-p).
LOST Februarv 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-e).
LOST Black Wallet. Reward.
Contact Tom Robey. 376-2909.
(L-l 14-lt-p).
TW.ial lOun
QHI? RENTALS
W i
llitturrsity
__j_62o_W. Unjy. A\e.

DUN MARTIN a MATT HELM
mi- Silencers
tftjjk SOPHIA LORENZS.
JvMh J

I NEED ZIPPY I
I RESULTS? I
l GATOfI I
[classifieds!
k?
Two Giant Color Hits
JERRY TONY
LE./IS CURTIS
in
"BOEING BOEING"
Plus
'SANDS OF KALAHARI'



| autos I
MG TD. Mechanically good. Body
needs work. Call 376-0240. (G (G---114-2t-p).
--114-2t-p). (G---114-2t-p).
BUICK 1957, two door. Hard top,
radio, heater, power brakes and
steering. Good condition. 372-0902
or Univ. Ext. 2398. (G-114-3t-p).
Extra Clean 1959 PORSCHE
ROADSTER D. Marchall driving
light. Michelin X tires. Full ton tonneau
neau tonneau cover, luggage rack, bursch
exhaust. Call 376-2257. (G-114-
3t-c).
* 1964 SUNBEAM ALPINE. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, low mileage,
bright red with black interior.
See at lot 36, Glynwood Park, di directly
rectly directly behind Fla. Power Corp.
(G-114-ts-c).

$ wmM,
<1 *;. k J|
? 3H\*' S*
iK' 1 ? ;** *dl 1
\,*l * *J mm I
:: mv'' W *?% *, m wk ifc.
1< + ** mBKKKBMKKp* JM
H;> ; *S&* : x 'JPiPp'
v. v:'^ : x-: : : : :-:-:-/^M^oc8888888&ao88QQ88Q8ww88888^ '' Sv: : & : >aw > .%. ; : '/.. ;?: jp :^>.:''l^i%^i ; :- :o>H^

a new grad,
do you know
where you want to be
15 years from now?

I autos |
19j9 fI AT 600. Been in wreck.
Engine, transmission, etc., still
in exceptional shape. Make an
offer. 372-9713. (G-l 10-st-c).
1965 GT 350. Street/corr.petition
model -- see locally. $5,250. Fully
prodified. Call 372-3755 evenings
between 5-7. (G-114-3t-c).
RISE ABOVE THE MIDDLE CLASS.
Buy my 1962 Mercedes Benz, local
owner, exceptionally clean. Call
372-6031. (G-112-ts-c).
1963 OLDSMOBILE. Steel blue,
4-door, FBS Automatic, radio and
heater. Call 378-3475. (G-110-
st-c).
1959 VOLVO, new paint, engine,
tires. Immaculate. 378-4149 after
7. (G-112-st-c).
1957 FORD. Mercury V-8 engine,
alternator in good condition. $275.
Call 376-0579. (G-110-st-c).
1962. CORVETTE 327. 4-speed
transmission, white sidewalls,
clean. $1,700. 376-9814. (G-109-
ts-c).

| autos |
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).
VW 1957, sunroof, black, recon reconditioned
ditioned reconditioned recently, good tires and
paint. Call Larry Gagner at 372-
9168. (G-113-4t-p).
Must Sell. 1962 BUICK SKYLARK
sport Coupe. V-8, 4-speed, bucket
seats, R & H. 22 mpgal. $1,250,
378-2276. (G-l 4-3 t-c).
1 personal
STUDENTS AND FACULTY. Meet Meeting
ing Meeting for study and action. END THE
WAR COMMITTEE. 6:45 p.m. at
Weed Hall, behind Episcopal Univ.
Center. (J-114-lt-p).
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).

As a Pan Am Range Professional on the ETR youll have a pretty good idea
after the first year or so. Pan Am is responsible for specifying almost all the
range instrumentation hardware and systems for the nations space and mis missile
sile missile launches at the Eastern Test Range. Its a vast technological operation
giving you exposure to a great diversity of advanced tracking, telemetry, com communications,
munications, communications, data handling and display systems which will help you choose
in a fairly short time where your career interests lie.
i
Even when you do decide, you arent tied to your first area of discipline.
Quite the contrary. The nature of the new range technology produces and
Pan Am encourages a multi-disciplined individual who works in many spe specialties
cialties specialties (radar, telemetry, electrical, optics, command/control, timing, hydrau hydraulics,
lics, hydraulics, statistics, infrared, orbital mechanics, structures, air conditioning, instru instrumentation,
mentation, instrumentation, communications and many others).
At the onset you have several main directions open to you.
You may find that systems engineering is what youre best qualified for. In
our Engineering Group, youll be developing specifications for range instru instrumentation
mentation instrumentation systems, evaluating bids from industry, providing technical guid guidance
ance guidance for future development, monitoring manufacture and installation, and
phasing systems into operational status.
Or you may be best suited to the front line as an Operations Engineer a real realtime
time realtime monitor of vehicle flight performance at one of the down-range tracking
stations from the Bahamas to the Indian Ocean, or on one of the fleet of
advanced range instrumentation ships.
On the other hand, you might qualify for our engineering administration
groups involved in technical management, industrial engineering, environ environmental
mental environmental operations control, production control, industrial support, instrumen instrumentation
tation instrumentation arid facilities planning.
Whatever your initial preference, you'll be seeing the entire range in operation.
For further information, see you/ Placement Director. Or write to Manager of
College Relations, Dept. 6 02
Jfo GUIDED MISSILES
fP RANGE DIVISION
PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS, INC.
750 S. ORLANDO AVENUE, COCOA BEACH, FLORIDA

Wednesday, March 10. 19GG. The Florida AMigator,

Van Fleet: Red China
Will Not Fight U.S.

Red China will never go to war
against us.
Shapely Politico
LONDON (UPI) A shapely
beauty consultant with strong be beliefs
liefs beliefs on Gibraltar-for-the-British
and womens place in society will
oppose Foreign Secretary Michael
Stewart in the March 31 general
election for a seat in the House of
Commons.
Miss Elisa Sheriff, 29, will battle
as an independent Liberal. She is
the fifth person to announce oppos opposition
ition opposition to the Socialist Foreign
Secretary in his suburban Fulham
constituency.
Miss Sheriff, managing director
of a beauty consulting firm, is a
Gibraltarian who came to Britain
10 years ago.

Former Army general James A.
Van Fleet went on to declare that
Red China learned a hard lesson
in Korea and wasnt about to lock
horns with the U. S. again.
The former UF head football
coach spoke to a crowd of 250
in University Auditorium Monday
evening on Asia Today.
Van Fleets talk was the annual
Benton Memorial address. The
commander of the Bth Army in
Korea, told his audience how in
1954 he made a survey of the Far
East for President Eisenhower.
Through his research of the
military, economic and political
structure of the Far East, Van
Fleet noted the U. S. must build
up that area of the world through
education and respect.
We must accept the leaders of
Asia as equal partners, Van Fleet
declared.
Van Fleet stated the U. S. has
been losing to the communists in
Asia.
The French did not lose a mili military
tary military war in Indo China, the U. S.
lost a diplomatic war at Geneva,
the former four-star general em emphasized.
phasized. emphasized.
The 40-year-veteran pointed to
Korea as another area where the
U. S. lost on the conference table.
He told how the U. S. had beaten
the Chinese on the battlefield but
lost the armistice.
In light of this background, Van
Fleet declared the U. S. can and
must win in Viet Nam.
Victory in Viet Nam is the only
sensible solution, according to
the West Point graduate.
The retired general, decorated
by 12 countries, looked beyond the
current war when he told his audi audience
ence audience that u would take 20 years
to win the peace inSouth Viet Nam.
He warned that if the U. S. cant
win the peace, then the Viet Cong
would tome back and try again.
i 1 I
I il
\
V
Crepe Empire Sheath
Satin Bow & Streamers
Sizes 5/6 15/16
Colors:
pink green, black white
Cocktail Dress $25.00
Formal Gown $30.00
VJuaT aajj. cloz/ige it 7
ZBLiadts
311 NW 13th Sf.
372-1581

Page 7



Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 16, 1966

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silverman's
CHOOSEY? Gae Walters, lUC, is
particular about her dress. But at
Silvermans she finds her selection
made easy because of the number of
styles ana colors available.

1 ,j.:' Hum 1H x "v >s
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tropical pontiac
A BACK-SEAT driver wont work in a 66 Pontiac u/h on
youre behind the wheel of a Pontiac Tiger vourp tV, en
who cracks the whip. Be daring ... be dashing £ickS£
a Tiger at Tropical Pontiac today. 6 piCK U P

strait's

READY TO GO! The open
road is waiting to welcome
you on a Honda from Streits
Honda Shop. All outdoors is
yours when you go exploring
on a Honda.

ft
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THE EEC
FAITH N BEGORRAI
knows that the reC r i ft |
Bar make the best g 1
whether it be St. Pati m
special birthday. Tn
tists and their works
ping is easy for all } j
self.



jl J^'

BHD EAR
This lovely young lass
elections at the Record
for special occasions,
Is Day, Christmas, or a
[are so many great ar-
Ihoose from that shop-
Ifriends . and your-
Hi n
a )
b)
Jr' .
ra

house of travel
THE STORE FRONT at
House of Travel is more than
just a pane of glass. Its a
magic window, through which
dreams of distant places and
vacation fun can be seen. The
information and training the
House of Travel people have
will make your dreams of
travel come true.

t Sif sje * / ; |jy
;, i 'B **%lzmwmKr M
ITS SO EASY to eat at Jerrys. You drive in,
order from their easy-to-read menu, press a
qhmh*m button and let them know what youd like, and in
Jolly 5 a matter of minutes, a friendly waitress brings
you your selection. Its great eatin too!

jmr
MU Jjfl | |
few
Sllt I' W.
% fa,. as b

vm M
J*w /jL^BKfjF
w
%W y- '.i .v VI
,*V
WHETHER ITS for that extra
special accessory or outfitting from
head to toe, Campus & Career Shop
has what youre looking for in the
latest and the greatest.

Wednesday, March 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,



Page 10

i. The Florida Alligator. Wednesday. March 16, 1966

Km <4 i i J
W 1-
3 %X v * fi,
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3 17 r l nk llji&iHKf T' I
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WINNING BEAUTIES AND BEASTS

These students charmed or scared up the most money for World
University Service.
They are John Mica of Delta Chi, Susie Hunt for Alpha Omicron Pi

Student Charged With 'Obstructing Voting At Polls

(From Page 1)
be within 15 feet of a polling area.
The precinct clerk has total
authority within this area.
Upon returning to the voting
area, Williams again attempted
to take pictures. When Mrs. Dyal
requested him to leave, he asked
her to call the City Commission
office for verification.
She left the room and when she
came back she told me to get out
again. She refused to give me a
reason why I had to leave, Wil Williams
liams Williams said.
I started focusing my camera
and a policeman came over to take
me out. As we were leaving I flash flashed
ed flashed one picture.
Thats when she demanded him
to arrest me, Williams explained.
When asked about the incident,
Mrs. Dyal cited the 15 foot rule.
Asked if Williams had been with within
in within the 15 foot area, she replied,
He sure was.
He was right over there in that
corner, she said, pointing to a
Engineers Meet
Duff Williams will be the guest
speaker Tuesday, at a
combined meeting of the American
Student Society of Civil Engineers
and the Student Builders and Con Contractors
tractors Contractors Association.
Williams, a working engineer,
will speak on his past managerial
experiences and on his work in
bridge construction.
The meeting will begin at 7:30
p.m. in the Architecture and Fine
Arts Auditorium.
CCUN Elections
The Collegiate Council for
the United Nations will hold its
elections on Wednesday. 7:30 p.m.
Florida Union Room 208.
A short film entitled The Se Security
curity Security Council will be shown.
The organization has grown in
its last year from 25 members to
170.
President Jack Zucker urges all
members to come to this important
meeting.
> V I
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.

spot just off one side of the audi auditorium
torium auditorium stage.
Mrs. Dyal refused to comment
further.
Capt. R. T. Angel said he did
not know much about the incident.
I wont have the arresting offi officers
cers officers report until Wednesday
morning, explained Angel. Im
not really sure what happened down

Coach Graves Speaking
To New York Alumni

UF Head Coach and Athletic
Director Ray Graves will be the
guest speaker at the Greater New
York Alumni Club on May 12.
The clubs ninth annual presi presidents
dents presidents dinner will be held in the
Tavern-on-the-Green in New
Yorks Central Park. Dean Alan
Robertson and alumni field secre secretary
tary secretary Harold Dillinger will also be
in attendance.

Congressman Matthews
Supporters Meet Here

Congressman D. R. (Billy) Mat Matthews
thews Matthews is forming a UF students
for Matthews steering committee
to spearhead campus support in his
upcoming campaign.
The committee will be composed
of Culpepper, Bruce Star Starling,
ling, Starling, "Florida Blue Key president
and Tim Johnson, Sigma Phi Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon fraternity president.
Matthews is running for re-elec re-election
tion re-election to Congress from the newly
formed second Congressional Dis District.
trict. District. He is opposed by Tallahassee
Congressman Don Fuqua.

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(first place sorority), Dick Weber of Pi Kappa Phi (first place frater fraternity),
nity), fraternity), Louise Rothenberg of Alpha Epsilon Phi and Bud Cobbs of Pi
Kappa Alpha.

there myself.
The arresting officer called
the station to find out what the
precinct clerks and inspectors
instructions had been, he said.
I just happened to be there at
the time.
Commenting on the incident, City
Attorney Fagan said, Im not sure
what happened down there at Pre-

Among the guests at the dinner
will be 89 New York area students
who will enter the UF inSeptember.
The association extends an in invitation
vitation invitation to any 1966 graduate or
undergraduate who will be in New
York on May 12th to attend.
Reservations may be made by
contacting dinner chairman Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Eakes, 1192 First Ave., New
York. N. Y., 10021.

Matthews is a UF graduate and
was active in campus politics.
He served as vice-president and
president of the student body. He
also served as president of Florida
Blue Key and Chancellor of the
Honor Court.
Elected to Congress in 1952,
Matthews has served on the com committees
mittees committees on Veteran Affairs and
Agriculture. He is presently on the
Appropriation Committee.
Matthews for Congress
steering committee will hold a
meeting in the Florida Union
Thursday at 7:30 p.m.

cinct Seven. Some say he was ob obstructing
structing obstructing the voters and others say
that he wasnt. Im going to require
written reports from those in involved
volved involved and get to the bottom of
this.

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Rehearsals For
Comedy Begin
The cast has been chosen and
rehearsals have begun on the Flor Florida
ida Florida Players production of Take
Her, Shes This two-act
American comedy, written by
Phoebe and Henry Ephron, con concerns
cerns concerns the life of a college coed
away from home for the first time.
In the lead role as the coed
Mollie is Carolyn Sadler. Mike
Doyle, who played Ernest in the
Gainesville Little Theater produc production
tion production of The Importance of Being
Ernest, plays the male lead of
Frank, Mollies father. The rest
of the cast includes Mike Ma Mahooney
hooney Mahooney as the principal, Kathy
Dittmar as Anne, Pam Burdick as
Liz, and Brian Austin as the clerk.
Alex, one of Mollies suitors,
will be played by Marshall Breeze.
Nancy Deuterman will portray
Adele, Sheila Beakes will play
Sarah and Paul Lavezzole will
play Don. First and second fresh freshmen
men freshmen will be Jim Owen and Brian
Austin.
Other members of the nineteen
member cast are Craig Heller as
Richard Gluck, Claude Pinkston as
A1 Grieffinger, Lon Winston as
Emmett, Bob Schott as Mr. Wit Witmyer,
myer, Witmyer, Andi Alperstein as Linda,
Pete Bakos as Clancy and Bill
Perley as Mr. Hibbetts.
Bob Mardis, a graduate student
in the speech department, is di directing
recting directing the show.
The play will open March 31 in
the Norman Hall Auditorium, and
run through April first and second,
and then again on April 6,7, 8, and
9. Tickets will go on sale Monday,
March 28, at the Norman Hall
Auditorium ticket window.

IRELAND A GREAT BRITAIN
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8. A host of Special Features and Eve Evening
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9. Great, Professional Tour Directors



| NOTICE ~|
MENS DEPARTMENT
lIOW AND HAVE IT j||fc i
FOR GRADUATION.
THE RIGHT SUIT
I FOR THE YOUNG
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COMPARE iBl^V

Wednesday, March 16. 1966, The Florida Alligator,

FOREIGN STUDENT GOINGS-ON
lnternational Affairs'
By AZIZ SffIRALIPOUR
JOHN QUINCY ADAMS WAS A FOREIGN STUDENT!
International education is not at all something new. Before the time
of Christ, India was an early pioneer in the history of international
education. She attracted many scholars outside India and was once
host to Alexander the Great.
Athens also had a school which brought together Greek and foreign
students. In the early centuries A.D. there existed universities in
Persia. China and Japan which exchanged scholars, ideas and methods.
In the 12th Century, great university centers in Europe developed in
Paris and Italy. Later, another important influence was the University
of Leyden in the Netherlands. From the 16th Century to our day, stu student
dent student lists at Leyden show names from most parts of Europe, as well
as the Middle East, the Far East, North Africa and America. Many of
the Puritans studied at Leyden before going to America and John
Quincy Adams was among 18th Century students there.
The first foreign students to come to the United States (according to
existing records) was Francisco Miranda who enrolled at Yale in 1784.
He was a friend of Thomas Jefferson and later became the first liber liberator
ator liberator of Venezuela from Spanish rule (1810).
Now there are close to 80.000 foreign students in the United States.
An excellent representation of 70 different countries may be found on
our campus.
Why do we need foreign students in American universities? Two
considerations have to do with political and business gain. The ultimate
reason, though, for educating foreign students is that they want it and
need it.
. . One of the principal tasks we have in the West is to learn how
to live in a non-Christian, non-Caucasian, and perhaps even non nondemocratic
democratic nondemocratic world. a Ford Foundation researcher says. Therefore,
it is critically important that our scholars and universities begin to
develop a broader base for the traditional disciplines than the wholly
Western-oriented foundation on which they now rest. Foreign students
and scholars represent a major resource in the efforts American
universities will make to do this.
I hope that every American student and professor who reads this
will make an effort to become very well acquainted with at least one
foreign student each trimester. To receive information about names,
areas of study and country of origin of foreign students, Americans
are invited to visit International Center on Stadium Road across from
Walker Auditorium.
Glenn A. Farris, Foreign Student Adviser
DO YOU KNOW?
Here at the University of Florida we have 637 international students
from 73 different countries. Os this total only 29 are lUC and 51 are
2UC. The College of Engineering has the most foreign students rep represented
resented represented with a total of 166 and the College of Agriculture is next
with 128. Two hundred-fifty one students are in graduate school.
Two hundred and five are Cuban students, 72 from India, 35 from
Canada and 33 from the Republic of China. One hundred-sixty two
students are studying here with their wives and children.
NEWS
CHINESE CLUB On Sunday at 7 p.m. a smoker will be held in
Johnson Lounge, Florida Union. Movies will be shown at 7:40 p.m.
featuring Family of Free China and Face of Red China which
offers an interesting comparison of inside views. Movies are free and
the public is cordially invited to attend.
PERSIAN CLUB There will be a celebration of Persian New Year,
NO-RUZ on Saturday. Different kinds of Persian food will be served
to the guests and there will a variety of entertainment.
INDIA CLUB The club just held election of officers. Hari Prakash
is president, Lai Chand Garg is secretary, David Block is vice presi president,
dent, president, and Ram Nath Bhatia is treasurer.
EUROPEAN CLUB There will be a picnic at Lake Hutchinson
(home of lake cottage of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Yates) on Sunday,
March 27th.
O O O
Recently Assistant Dean Robert A. Bryan wrote an article concerning
Financial Aid for Foreign Students in the Feburary Graduate School
Review. I invite all foreign students to write me their views about this
article: Editor, International Center, Building AE, Campus.
nsiOFF":
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Page 11



Ihe Oranere and

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

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

SMITH-CORONA MARCHANT CORP: Today, Mar.
16, FU Social Room, 8:30 a.m. 7:30p.m. SCM Corp.
announces their new electronic calculator. Public
invited.
FU BOARD OF MANAGERS: Today, Mar. 16, 3:30
p.m., FU 215.
DECISION PARTY: Today, Mar. 16, 3:30 p.m., FU
218.
LAW SCHOOL RECEPTION FOR MR. BROWARD:
Today, Mar. 16, 4 p.m., FU Bryan Lounge.
MENS INTERHALL COUNCIL: Today, Mar. 16,
6:30 p.m., FU 123.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICALSOCIETY: Today, Mar.
16, 7 p.m., FU 212.
PHI ALPHA THETA: Today, Mar. 16, 7 p.m., FU 215.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today, Mar. 16, 7:15 p.m.,
FU 121 & FU Johnson Lounge.
GAMMA BETA PHI: Today, Mar. 16, 7:30 p.m.,.FU
116.
COLLEGIATE COUNCIL FOR THE U.N.: Today,
Mar. 16, 7:30 p.m., FU 208. Film, The Security
Council.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Today, Mar. 16, 7:30 p.m.,
FU 324. Dr. Walter Rosenbaum, UF Political Science
Dept., American in Viet Nam. Public invited.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGI ENGINEERS:
NEERS: ENGINEERS: Today, Mar. 16, 7:30 p.m., Eng. Bldg. 334.
LATIN AMERICAN COLLOQUIUM: Today, Mar. 16,
8 p.m., FU 215. Prof. Irving Louis Horowitz, Wash Washington
ington Washington University, Military Sociology and Latin
American Development.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty & Staff

PROGRESS TESTS
*
Students in the following courses are expected to
take the following tests. Each student must bring a
No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his
University student number.
CET 141 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 17,
7 p.m. All students whose last names begin with:
(A- L ) report to Matherly 2,3, 4, 5,6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; ( M Z ) to Matherly 102,105,
108, Ix 2, 113, 114, 115, 116, 1.7, 118 or 119.
CET 142 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 17,
7 p.m. All students whose last names begin with:
( A ) report to Floyd 106 or 109; ( B ) to Peabody
1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; ( C ) to Leigh 207; ( D )
to Bldg. I 101, 103, 107 or 209; ( E ) to Tigert 331
or 357; ( F ) to Matherly 213, 216 or 219; ( G )to
Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; ( H ) to Peabody2ol,
202, 205, 208 or 209; ( I J ) to Flint 110 or 112;
( K ) to Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308; ( L ) to An Anderson
derson Anderson 2,4, 5, 18 or 20; ( M )to McCarty 2or 44;
( N )to Leigh 142; ( O ) to Leigh 154; ( P Q )
TO Flint 101 or 102; ( R ) to Floyd 108; ( S ) to
Walker Auditorium; ( T V ) to Anderson 112,113
or 15; (W Z ) to Walker Auditorium.
Erenexal Notices
(Sign-up sheets are posted in Placement Office, Bldg.
H. All are degree-level positions. Asterisk indicates
summer employment available for juniors.lnterviews
will be held in Florida Union unless otherwise indi indicated.)
cated.) indicated.)
MARCH 24: WASHINGTON NATIONAL INSURANCE
CO. Gen. Bus., Lib. Arts, Ed. U. S. ARMY
MATERIAL COMMAND, HARRY DIAMOND LABS
Ps., Mech., EE, ME, Math, Eng. Sic., All engineering.
FISHER SCIENTIFIC CO. Chem., ChE., Biol., Ps.
CAMPUS CALENDAR AND NOTICES DEADLINE:
The Campus Calendar and Orange and Blue Bulletin
appear Monday, Wednesday and Friday in The Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. Announcements for the Calendar must be in the
Public Functions Office, 104 Florida Union, by 8:30
a.m. the day BEFORE you wish the announcement to

CASH
CONSOLIDATE BILLS
TRAVEL EXPENCE
$25 S6OC
Marion Finance Company Inc.
W. University Ave.

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

ENGINEERING DAMES: Today, Mar. 16, 8 p.m.,
Perry House.
FILM CLASSICS SERIES: Today, Mar. 16, 8:15p.m.,
MSB Aud., The Bailiff.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA FORMER MEMBERS:
Annual Banquet, Mar. 22, 5:30 p.m., Blue Room of
Hub. Reservations must be in today at Dean of Wo Womens
mens Womens Office, or contact Mrs. Porter, ext. 2478.
Tickets are $2.50.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LECTURE: Thurs.,
Mar. 17, 3:40 p.m., 18 Matherly, D. Philip Locklin,
Trends in Transport Policy.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP:
Thurs., Mar. 17, 5 p.m., 4th Floor Library. Prayer
meeting..
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Thurs.,
Mar. 17, 5:15 p.m., FU Aud. Students and faculty
invited.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY: ThUrs.,
Mar. 17, 7 p.m., FU 200. First Aid Class.
PHI CHI THETA: Thurs., Mar. 17, 7 p.m., FU 208.
CIRCLE K CLUB: Thurs., Mar. 17, 7 p.m.,FU 212.
Extends an invitation to any interested Florida men
to attend their regular meetings each week.
SIGMA TAU HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATER FRATERNITY:
NITY: FRATERNITY: Thurs., Mar. 17, 7:30 p.m., 512 Eng. Bldg.
Election of officers for spring term.
FOOD SCIENCE CLUB: Thurs., Mar. 17, 7:30p.m.,
105 McCarty.
FORUMS COMMITTEE OF THE FU BOARD: Thurs.,
Mar. 17, 7:30 p.m., FU 116.

NATIONAL DEFENSE LOAN INTERVIEWS: Inter Interviews
views Interviews to determine eligibility and amount to be granted
for National Defense loans in the academic year be beginning
ginning beginning September, 1966, will be held March 14 April
7 according to the following alphabetical schedule.
Applicants will report to 124 Tigert Hall for inter interviews.
views. interviews. Persons whose last names begin with: ( A )
on Monday, March 14; ( B ) on Tuesday, March 15;
( C ) on Wednesday, March 16; ( D E ) on March
17; ( F G ) on March 21; ( H ) on March 22;
( I J K ) on March 23; ( L )on March 24;
( M ) on March 28: ( N O ) on March 29; ( P )
on March 30; ( Q R ) on March 31; ( S ) on
April 4; ( T U V ) on April 5; ( W ) on April
6; ( X Y Z ) on April 7. n
STATE TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS:
Funds for scholarship loans for state teachers are now
available, Scholarship Section, Student Service Center,
for winter trimester 1965-66.
STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS:
Funds for scholarship loans for state nurses are now
available, Scholarship Section, Student Service Center,
for the winter trimester 1965-66.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATIONS: The ETS
Foreign Language Examinations (in French, German
and Russia) will be given April 16. Deadline for paying
examinations fee is March 18, 3p.m. Fees may be paid
to the University Cashier, Student Service Center.
appear. Notices for Saturday and Sunday will appear
in Fridays Calendar and must be submitted by 8:30
a.m, Thursday. Notices for the ORANGE & BLUE
BULLETIN must be submitted to the Division of In Informational
formational Informational Services, Bldg. H, by 9 a.m. the day
BEFORE the notice is to appear. Due to limited
space, notices will run no more than two times, ex except
cept except for official University notices.
SEE SUGAR BOWL FILM: The Universitys new
film highlighting recent Sugar Bowl football game
activities will be shown three times in the Medical
Sciences Building Auditorium on Thursday, March 17.
Admission is free. The 28-minute film will be shown
at 7,8, and 9 p.m. Narrated by sports announcer Red
Barber, a former University of Florida the
film features the preparations for the bowl game ap appearance
pearance appearance by the football team and the Gator Band.

BLUE BULLETIN

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday March 16, 1966

JEWELRY CLASS: Starts Thurs., Mar. 17, 7:30-
9:30 p.m., FU 120 Craft Shop. $5.00 for 8 lessons,
instructor Mrs. Amy Berner. Call for reservations,
ext. 2951.
CERAMIC CLASS: Thurs., Mar. 17, 9:30 11:30
a.m., FU 120 Craft Shop. $5.00 for 8 lessons, in instructor
structor instructor Mrs. Olive Brigg. Call for reservations,
ext. 2951.
NAUGHTY MARIETTA: Thurs., Mar. 17, 8:15 p.m.,
Univ. Aud. Ticket sales: Today, noon to 4:30 p.m.,
Student Service Booth. Mar. 17, nooon to 4:30 p.m.,
FU Box Office. Everyone.
BRAZILIAN-PORTUGUESE CLUB: Thurs., Mar. 17,
8:30 p.m., 403 Main Lib. Joel Pontes, Manuel Ban Bandelra,
delra, Bandelra, Brazilian Poet. Sponsored by Latin American
Language and Area Program.
CONGRESSMAN DON FUQUA RECEPTION: Sat.,
Mar. 19, 4-6 p.m., Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity
House. After Orange and Blue football game. Re Refreshments.
freshments. Refreshments.
PETER NERO: Fri., Mar. 18, 8:15 p.m., Fla. Gym.
Ticket sales: Today, noon to 4:30 p.m., Student Service
Booth. Mar. 17. noon to 4:30 p.m., FU Box Office.
Everyone.
ROTC MILITARY BALL: Sat., Mar. 19, 9 p.m., Fla.
Gym. Ticket sales: Today, noon to 4:30 p.m., Student
Service Booth. Mar. 17, noon to 4:30 p.m., FU Box
Office. Cadet & Spectator.
808 HOPE SHOW: Sat., Apr. 2, 8:15 p.m., Fla.
Gym. Ticket sales: Today, noon to 4:30 p.m. Student
Service Booth. Mar. 17, noon to 4:30 p.m., FU Box
Office. Everyone.
Receipts of payment must be presented to the Graduate
School Office by March 18, 3 p.m., in order to receive
admission to examinations.
DEADLINE DATE: March 25 is the deadline date for
applications to be received by the Department of For Foreign
eign Foreign Languages for reading knowledge examination in
Spanish and functional knowlo;u b e examinations to be
given April 2.
PRE-MEDICAL GRADUATES: The American Can Cancer
cer Cancer Society has made available two summer school
research scholarships to oe awarded to graduates of
the University of Florida who have been enrolled iu
an approved medical school for the fall term of 1966.
Preference will be given to students admitted to the
College of Medicine at the University of Miami and the
University of Florida. Interested students should con contact
tact contact the Pre-Professional Counseling Office, 107
Anderson.
I.D. PHOTOS BY APPOINTMENT ONLY: Only those
students who receive notification of appointment should
report for photographs for identification cards at this
time. Other students will receive notification of an
appointment at a later date, either in May or possibly
not until September. The $5 penalty fee for missing
appointments is effective after a §tudent misses TWO
appointments. This is to allow for possible class con conflicts.
flicts. conflicts. Students who have received notification of photo
appointments are urged to be on time.
, r
ALUMNI SPRING ASSEMBLY: The 1966 Alumni
Spring Assembly will begin Friday, March 18, at 8
a.m. with coffee and registration in Johnson Lounge,
Florida Union. Activities during the day will include a
meeting of the out-going Executive Council; a luncheon
for the Council, committee members and club officers;
registration for reunion classes at Holiday Inn; a
meeting of the new Executive Council; a workshop
for club officers; a meeting to discuss the Alumni
Loyalty Fund Campaign; and a Class Reunion Banquet
at the Student Service Center at 6 p.m. Saturdays
program includes a breakfast for the Class of 1916;
coffee hour and registration for alumni at 8:30 a.m.;
general business meeting at 9:30 a.m.; a campus bus
tour; the Alumni-Faculty Barbecue from l.:30 a.m.
1 p.m. The day will end with the annual Orange and
Blue Football Game at the Stadium.

Page 12

LOANS
SHORT TILL PAYDAY
BUYING SECOND CAR
525-S6OO
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[aynelle Gulick (left) and Norma Marks have afew
|e words with their AF ROTC instructor Chuck
tsley about just how one marches in step and how
begins. It wasnt too hard they say.

I New Angel Flight Recruits:
it Happens Every Year...

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'DRESS RIGHT, DRESS...
Marilyn Harrie and Bobie Nelson have quite a time
len it comes to the command to line up. Their
mmander says these new Angel Flight recruits will
for war in only a few weeks, when they
ce to the drill field to show their manuevers.

The Angel Flight recently tapped new recruits
and now theyre parading up and down the ROTC drill
field come fair weather.

PHEHB*. w m
READY FOR INSPECTION?

With pocketbooks and high heels almost in hand.
Angel Flight recruits got ready for their first in inspection.
spection. inspection.
After a little grooming and fixing-up, these girls

Wednesday. March 16 1966. The Florida Alligator,

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Norma Marks is a little perplexed when she checks her feets posi position.
tion. position. Their AF ROTC Angel Flight liaison man says only 45 degrees
between heels and Miss Marks was determined to oblige her com commanders
manders commanders wishes.

all passed inspection. Alligator photographer Nick
Arroyo says. But there were moments on the drill
field beautiful coeds almost got the
spirit of the*hup two, three, four . .

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 16, 1966

'7^UM/KUiAAAA/L
the commencement of construction of (J
"the FreNCh Quarter
" European in design, the feel of these 114 apartment units is strictly mid-century
American. The architecture is from a French inspired Town House design. Each
apartment is entirely enclosed (from the foundation to the roof) within its own walls insuring
the maximum of privacy. Located downstairs are the kitchen, dining area and living room; the
bedrooms are upstairs. Such amenities as compartmented baths, walk-in closets, private fenced patios
and lavishly terraced ancflandscaped courtyards, including a heated swimming pool,
are available to our tenants. Its hardly necessary to mention such things as all Gener al
Electric kitchens, wall-to-wall carpeting and central air conditioning. In short
the bare minimum approach to apartment living, the uninspired architecture, the cramped living
areas, the dormitory-like corridors is out; the imaginative approach, old world
charm adapted to modern living is in.
Enough of the sales pitch, come over and let us prove it.
-; *'
.. t x l % J V
II ffe .* y
i i i
*(A way of life; not a project)

For information concerning
floor plans, rates, terms, etc.
please inquire at the
rental office of The Village Park
1001 S.W. 16th Ave. Gainesville, Fla.

the IreNCh Quarter
999 S.W. 16th Ave. Gainesville, Fla.



Naughty Marietta Trills Into Town

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Students Faculty Staff
MARRIED OR SINGLE
FOREIGN OR DOMESTIC
YOUNG OR OLD
For all your insurance needs
Contact Jay R. Gebhardt
Allstate Insurance 372-6873
AUTO LIFE HOME HEALTH

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Fastest jp% It sj3 I
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University Sandwich Shop!
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Trio Oi Troupers
Make A Point

Wednesday, March 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

She's Here Tomorrow
In University Auditorium
Students will have an opportunity tomorrow
to see a professional opera company perform
the Victor Herbert classic, Naughty Mari Marietta.
etta. Marietta.
Only 16 seasons ago Grass Roots Opera
Company was an amateur organization using
local North Carolina talent. They toured North
Carolina in a station wagon, using only modest
scenery and costumes, and performed at local
schools.
Today the same organization is called the
National Opera Company andhas taken its place
as one of the best opera troupes in the nation.
Its singers now come from around the
country. Several former company members
now play leading roles at the Metropolitan
Opera in New York and other leading **com-
Fanies here and abroad. Its directors come
rom as far away as the Vienna State Opera.
The National Opera Company of Raleigh,
North Carolina, is no longer a grass roots
troupe of performers, but a full-fledged pro professional
fessional professional organization.
Today they perform at colleges and univer universities
sities universities around the country, to revitalize popular
interest in the opera and to polish and sharpen
their young singers before they perform in the
great opera houses of the world.
Naughty Marietta will be presented in the
University Auditorium tomorrow night at 8:15.
All tickets are $1 and are available at the
information booth across from the Hub, and at
Anderson Hall, Record Bar and Belk-Lindsey.
The event is sponsored by the Fine Arts
Committee of the Florida Union Board of
Activities.
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The Battle. Os The Sexee

Page 15



Page 16

>. The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, March 16, 1966

Menaker h!*!
Below is a letter I received after I wrote a column criticizing
the inimitable Dizzy Dean. It seems I offended quite a few people
who are real Dean fans.
Hey Pardnor! Whats this Menaker Pickin on ol
Diz For? Is Menaker just a woofin? Shucks, lots lotsa-folks
a-folks lotsa-folks loved to listen to Diz and his sidekick Pee
Wee palaver to the background music of Wabash
Cannonball. Livened-up- them dull games. Somehow,
when the Diz was talkin to ya, you felt you were at
the ball park with peanuts and Cracker Jacks. Diz
had fun and so did we.
As for moiderin the English language, Diz is in
good company. Charles Dillon Stengel never read
Shakespeare, but his words are music to the ears.
Leo the Lip talked mostly in four-letter words,
but everybody listened. The Babe wasnt exactly
Laurence Olivier.
Mostly, what people like Diz and Casey have done
is to make baseball colorful. This dying sport needs
more Stengels and Deans. Go Mets!
And while Im at it, lay off end-over-end Boggs.
Everybody criticizes Otis but nobody realizes that he
deserves a little praise once in a while. Why does
every Sports Editor have to dig at' Boggs? Ever listen
to Bo Mitchell at FSU? At least Otis doesnt have a
heart attack every time the Gators get the ball.
Some people get so concerned with sports that they
forget its for fun. So Menaker Pardnor, and the rest
of you sports wranglers. I hope you dont mind a little
critical jawin. Remember, good sports make good
Americans. Right Diz?
Ya just aint a woofin. Pardnor.
Dizzly yours,
Dan Mowbray
In answer to the letter, I feel he is missing the whole point. Sure.
I criticized Deans letter, but more than that, I was criticizing
the Mississippian for running an editorial about Deans retire retirement
ment retirement on their front page and for irresponsible journalism in
suggesting the Falstaff Brewing Co. be boycotted.
I think Dean got the runaround from Falstaff, but I still feel that
he shouldnt be on national television. Sure, Casey Stengel. Babe
Ruth and Leo Durocher werent great speakers, but with the ex exception
ception exception of Durocher, none of them were ever broadcasters. And
you can bet that Durocher didnt come across with too many
four-letter words on the air.
Besides, a good announcer can be colorful without being ram rambunctious.
bunctious. rambunctious. Joe Garagiola is one of the best in the business and one
of the most colorful without making a fool out of himself.
As for my criticizing Otis Boggs, youre right Mr. Mowbray.
After all, he did contribute such new sports terms as end over
end spiral. All kidding aside, Otis Boggs is a fine person and
hes really a pretty good announcer. You must admit, however,
that Otis and Dizzy Dean would make quite a pair.
TRIVIA ANSWERS
Here are the answers to yesterdays trivia quiz: 1. Jack
Chesboro won 42 games for the New York Highlanders in 1904.
2. Burleigh Grimes was the last pitcher legally entitled to throw
the spitter. He ended his career with the Yankees. 3. The Yan Yankees
kees Yankees were originally called the Highlanders. 4. The Yankees
starting shortstop in 1927 was Mark Koenig. 5. Nap Reyes was
the last manager for the old Havana Sugar Kings of the Inter International
national International League. 6. Pepper Martin, a member of the famous Gas
House Gang, was called the Wild Horse of the Osage. 7. Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Mantle was named for Detroit Tiger immortal Mickey Cochrane.
8. Jimmy Foxx was hit the most times by a pitched ball in one
game. Poor old Double X was hit five times. 9. George Stall Stallings
ings Stallings managed the Miracle Braves to the 1914 National League
pennant after they were in last place in June of that season. 10.
The Miami Beach Flamingos flourished in the late 40s and early
50s.
WE GOOFED
The annual intra-squad Orange and Blue game will take place
this Saturday, March 19, not March 20 as announced in yester yesterdays
days yesterdays paper.
THIS VALUABLE COUPON
iEjCol. Sanders SPECIAL
i&SW JUMBO BOX * $1.50
I 1/ 5 pcs. Chicken 4k
Whipped Potatoes | U
jar c or Frtes ,I) I. /
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J Hot Rolls 1
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! JLjMKk* fried
I So Tasty 114 NW I*H B*. 976-6472
| 7 207 ME 16* Awe. 976-2996
I OFFER GOOD WED. & THURS. ONLY -*

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ZABALA BLAZES ONE BY

Adrian Zabala fires a fastball past Vandy batsman
Ross Bass. Zabala went on to hurl a two-hitter,
striking out 11 men as the Gators shut out Vandy

Russell Joins Exclusive Club
rr>

COLLEGE PARK, Md. (UPI) --
The thread of a familiar pattern
is running through the NCAA bas basketball
ketball basketball championships here this
weekend.
When the finest collegiate team
in the land is crowned Saturday
night at Cole Fieldhouse on the
University of Maryland campus
amid the usual hysteria, one fact
is certain the player of the
year will not be on the winning
tea m.
The best college basketball play player
er player of 1965 was Michigans Cazzie
Russell -- and his magnificent
three-year, star-studded career
reached a bitter-sweet finale when
he and his Wolverine teammates
lost to Kentucky 84-77 in the Mid Mideast
east Mideast regionals of lowa City Satur Saturday

Brawny newROBERTS
BBOWBS
jmMjm Mfcp jMwtel
|MBSBF" al W
mem MR W
Jj r Take your brogues
traditionally with the
Zgk wing tip that works
: aTwJ jj^ U itself all the way around.
jSi*, * Take them in smooth black
or black forest or black cherry
leather. Take them grained
in black forest, hickory or black.
Wouldn't you like to be in our shoes?
Mos/ ol America is. International Shoe Co.. St. Louis, Mo.

Available at these fine stores:

Purcell Company
301-15-17 West Church Street
Orlando, Flu.

day Saturday night.
The defeat crushed Russells
fond dream of someday playing on
an NCAA title team. But Russell
has one consolation in his hour of
defeat. Hes joined a rather ex exclusive
clusive exclusive club one already in ineluding

Seminoles Edge Netters
Florida State's varsity tennis team edged by the Gators Wednesday
in games played on the varsity courts, 5 to 4.
The varsity record now stands at six wins and five losses.
The Gator freshmen extended their winning streak to 11 by defeating
the FSU frosh, 8 to 0.
In varsity singles play, the teams split the six matches, 3-3. Scoring
wins for the Gators were co-captains Rick Chace and Steve Gardner and
Bill Perrin. The lone Gatoi win in doubles was scored by the combina combination
tion combination of Chace and Perrin.
Thursday, the varsity plays Pennsylvania here.

1 ees Shoe Store
148 South Beach Street
Daytona Beach, Fla.

16-0 to sweep the two-game series. (Photo by Nick
Arroyo).

eluding ineluding such illustrious names a:
Bill Bradley, Jerry West, Osca
Robertson and Wilt Chamberlain
They never played on an NCAj
title team, either, although bot
West and Chamberlain came withi
one point of turning the trick

The Emporium
100 Washington Street
Perry. Fla. /