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 Alligator

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Up pB
MILITARY BALL QUEEN HOPEFULS

From left to right are Pat Streetman, Deland;
Betty Wendt, Coral Gables and Jackie Modesitt,
Miami, who have been chosen as finalists in the
contest for queen of the ROTC Military Ball.
The ball will be held in Florida Gym Saturday,
March 19, at 9 p.m. Cadets will choose the queen
by depositing their ballot in one of three boxes

Buchwald To Speak
On Campus In May

Humor Columnist Art Buch Buchwaldcalled
waldcalled Buchwaldcalled the most successful
in the United States by Time
Magazinewill appear on campus
May 26.
Buchwalds appearance is being
sponsored by the Florida Union
Forums Committee.
Forums Chairman Jack Zucker
said Buchwalds talk probably will
be held in University Auditorium.
Time and further details will be
announced later, Zucker said.
Buchwalds appearance,
Zucker said, is another example
of the Forums Committees at attempts
tempts attempts to bring better and more
stimulating speakers to campus.
We dont have much money to
spend, however, and its simply
going to take more money if the
Forums Committee is to continue
to bring high-caliber speakers
here.
In addition to being, in the words
of the late James Thurber, one
of the best reporters ... a man
with winged feet and winged
words, Buchwald has starred on
TV, transferring his own brand
of comic words mans hip to the
home screen with rib-tickling re results.
sults. results.
He is also a best-selling author,
his latest assault on Americas
risibilities being . .And Then

Fy?. 5<3, .Vo. iiJ

I Told The President (The Secret
Papers of Art Buchwald).
After 14 years abroad, Buchwald
set up shop in the nations cap capital.
ital. capital. where he has a good vantage
point from which to view the po political
litical political scene at home and abroad.
Here he has added new lustre to
his well-earned reputation as one
of the funniest and most popular
American innocents abroad.
His hilarious news column is
syndicated in some 225 papers
around the world; in fact, he has
been called the most comic Amer American
ican American observer of the European
scene since Mark Twain. And his
Washington by-lines show hes no
slouch at seeing the humor in his
own country as well.
During his French period
Buchwald was everyones favorite
American in Paris. He rivaled
the Eiffel Tower as a prime tour tourist
ist tourist target. Hes one of those
favored people because he came to
his happy position seemingly with without
out without sweat.
Born in Westchester and raised
on Long Island, he left home in
1942 and enlisted in the Marines.
There he gained his early jour journalistic
nalistic journalistic experience in the Pacific
Theater, editing his company
newspaper on Eniwetok, where he
(See BUCHWALD, Pttge 3)

to be placed at the entrance to the gym.- Each
girl will have her picture on a box.
In the past, all cadets had chosen the queen
In advance, but this year, the choice will be limited
to those who actually attend the ball. Tickets
for the gala event may stiU be purchased from
any advanced ROTC cadet, at the Military Building
or at the ticket booth across from the Hub.

Erin Go Braugh

* I
*||| k*'4 ;
Imu
THE OPPOSITIONS MEET

Double jeopardy penalties of the faculty-student
disciplinary committee took one of the top spots at
lasUnights student rights panel discussion.
TTe deans will give you a choice of withdrawing
or letting a dean suspend you or letting the faculty
disciplinary committee suspend you, said Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville atty. Selig Goldin.
Honor Court ChanceUor Herb Schwartz argued
that the principle of double jeopardy does not
even apply to the discipline committee. i
But UF psychiatry professor Marshall Jones re- <
plied that the committees actions do indeed amount ]

Gemini Down,
Pilots Are Safe

SPACE CENTER, Houston (UPI)
Gemini 8 astronuats Neil Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong and David Scott dashed
from space triumph to peril in a
matter of hours, made an emer emergency
gency emergency splashdown Wednesday night
in the western Pacific Ocean.
The Gemini 8 completed its fiery
re-entry into the earths atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere and parachuted into the Pa-'
8 Failure
Stuns U.S.
HOUSTON (UPI) The stunning
failure of Gemini 8 Wednesday
nightfirst major setback in U.S.
manned space explorationcame
as space leaders warned that Rus Russia
sia Russia stood a better than ever chance
of winning the lunar sweepstakes.
Gemini 8 pilots Neil Armstrong
and David Scott, victimized by a
bucking target rocket, finished less
than one-fourth of their planned
44-orbit three-day voyage through
the skies.
They managed the first linkup
with another satellite. But per perhaps
haps perhaps more important was the work
left undonethe critical tests in involving
volving involving two docked ships, the hop hoped-for
ed-for hoped-for docking practice and the
spacewalk of more than two
hours that had been planned Thrus Thrusday
day Thrusday for Scott.
These were scheduled because
they were important to the pro program
gram program that eventually hopes to put
Americans on the moon.

Thursday March 17, 1966

to double jeopardy. You are tried off campus and
tried again by a lesser branch of authority on
campus/ he said.
Left to right are pictured: Jones, Student Body
President Buddy Jacobs, Lucien Cross, Goldin,
graduate student Wayne Shirbroun (moderator),
Schwartz, Alan Levin and Dean of Student Affairs
Lester L. Hale.
As the discussion did not end until after 10 p.m.,
time limitations did not permit The Alligator to
carry a full story today. Tomorrows paper will
have the entire panel discussion story.

cific at 10:24 p.m. EST, 500 miles
east of Okinawa and 900 miles east
of the coastline of Red China.
A U. S. Air Force C 54 rescue
plane was already overhead of the
splashdown area and two U. S.
destroyers, along with amphibious
craft and other aircraft, were
rushing full speed to the scene.
It was daylight in the area. The
plane sighted the capsule coming
down and reported splashdown.
Gemini* 8 was floating normally,
the plane reported.
Gemini control said the astro astronauts
nauts astronauts might have to wait as long
as three hours after splashdown
for rescue. The weather was good.
Four more hours of daylight were
expected, choppy waves were three
feet high. Winds were gentle and
visibility was 10 miles.
Armstrong and Scott spent 10
hours, 43 minutes in space.
It was a stunning end to Amer Americas
icas Americas most ambitious venture yet
into space a flight which ap appeared
peared appeared to be succeeding with pic pictu
tu pictu rebook perfection until big
trouble struck the astronauts 185
miles above the earth.
Armstrong, the 35-year-old ci civilian
vilian civilian test pilot ace, and Scott,
33- Air Force major, had
become the first men in history
to achieve a clocking in space
with another space vehicle.
Their linkup with an unmanned
Agena satellite after a six-hour,
34- chase through space
across 107,000 miles, was a major
(See GEMINI, Pbge 2)



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 17, 1966

* r 7*
WOR LD^^HEBfllj
International
CLAIMS POWER . President Sukarno said Wednesday he still
retains power in Indonesia, radio Jakarta reported. His statement was
issued through Third Deputy Premier Chairul Saleh following a meet meeting
ing meeting of high Indonesian officials. The broadcast followed one by In Indonesian
donesian Indonesian army chief Lt. Gen. Soeharto denying he had taken over full
political powers from Sukarno and insisting that Sukarnos position
as president had not been impaired. The Soeharto statement was issued
through Col. Sumarjo, an information official.
TONGUE PROTEST ... A rampaging mob of Hindu nationalists
set fire to a shop in the Punjab town of Panip'at, 40 miles north of New
Delhi, killing three persons, including an official of the ruling Congress
Party, officials said Wednesday. The deaths Tuesday night raised to
nine the number of persons killed during five days of bloody Hindu-Sikh
rioting over the creation of an independent Punjabi-speaking state in
northwestern India. Hundreds of persons have been injured in continu continuing
ing continuing violence which has become a religious war.
) -*
SPACE PUPS LAND . The two Soviet space
dogs landed safely back on earth Wednesday
after 23 days in orbit, unofficial but reliable
sources said. The dogs, Blackie and Breeze,
became the first living beings to pass through
Van Allen radiation belts -- more than 500
miles above the earth -- and survive. It was
considered a major experiment in radiation.
National
PRINCE TOURS . Britains Prince Philip Wednesday asked for a
dramatic' increase in Britain-United States trade and accepted hon honorary
orary honorary citizenship in Chicago from thoroughly Irish Mayor Richard J.
Daley on the eve of St. Patricks Day. The husband of Queen Elizabeth
11, on a fast-paced tour of the city, kept up a running barrage of quips
and once, smilingly, poured cold water on American coffee.
TIME SAVER OKAYED . The House voted Wednesday to put the
entire nation on daylight saving time next year. The action was taken
amid charges of double daylight time and daylight time in reverse.
There would be one way out: A state legislature* could vote to exempt
the entire state and leave it on standard time. But. if the state failed
to act, daylight time would start automatically on the last Sunday in
April and end on last Sunday in October.
WAGE HIKE. . A House labor subcommittee
Wednesday approved legislation to increase the
federal minimum wage to $1.60 an hour. It also
would bring more than 6.5 million additional
workers under wage-hour law coverage. The
measure has the backing of both-organized
labor and the White House. It must be cleared
by the parent House Education and Labor Corn
mittee before it can go to the floor.
Florida

DRAGON QUALIFIES . The former grand dragon of the Florida
Ku Klux Klan and three Negroes were among candidates who qualified
to run for the State Legislature Wednesday. Bill Hendrix, the former
Klan leader, resigned as a Clearwater city judge and filed for one of
Pinellas Countys four Senate seats. Three Jacksonville Negroes came
to the Secretary of States office in person to register for Senate and
House seats in Duval County. Sam Jones qualified for the 31st district
Senate post, while Alice L. Conway and Sarah K. Kennedy sought House
seats.
FREE ROADS . Rep. William C. Cramer (R-Fla.) vowed Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that future extensions of Floridas 1,100-mile planned inter interstate
state interstate highway network will not be built as toll roads if he can help it.
Cramer clashed verbally with a panel of Florida highway officials in
a hearing before a special public works subcommittee on the subject
of why Florida is so interested in having toll roads. Florida highway
engineer J. W. Brown testified that the state foresees two big exten extensions
sions extensions will be added to the presently planned interstate system scheduled
for completion in 1972.
>
Tta Flirt* Alligator reserves the right to reculate the typocraphical tone of all advertise menu and
to revise or tern away copy which lt considers objectionable.
ItOPCftnOK B GUARANTEED, though desired position will be (Ives whenever possible.
. The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor 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.
Ihn Flert* Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
schnMod to ron several times. Notices lor correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
pdbUslMd five Oases weekly except during May, June, and July when H is published semi-weekly. Only
ttarlnla represent the official opinions at their authors. The Alligator to entered as secotxl class
matter at Me United flutes Foot Office at Gainasvtlle.
. o

Gemini 8 Mission Abortec

(From Page I)
breakthrough in the race to the
moon.
With the jubilant congratulations
of Gemini Control ringing in their
ears, Armstrong and Scott sudden suddenly
ly suddenly found their linked missiles buck bucking
ing bucking and pitching as they raced
through space at 17,000 miles an
hours.
They did know why, but Arm Armstrong

G./.'s, Cong Clash

SAIGON (UPI) Viet Cong
troops surrounded and attacked a
U. S. paratroop camp from all
directions Wednesday in a Com Communist
munist Communist jungle stronghold northeast
of Saigon.
U. S. planes, artillery and in infantry
fantry infantry reinforcements rushed to
the rescue and the Viet Cong fled
after a four-hour battle that cost
them at least 142 dead.
Three other Communists were
captured while American casual casualties
ties casualties were reported light in the
fierce battle that saw the Com Communists
munists Communists pour intensive mortar,
automatic weapons and small arms
fire at the encircled battalion of
American paratroopers.
The paratroopers of the 173rd
Airborne Brigade were part of a
force of more than 10.000 Ameri American
can American and Australian soldiers sweep sweeping
ing sweeping the Viet Congs notorious war
2 Die, 25 Hurt
In Watts Riot
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Police'
with shotguns and rifles at the
ready nervously paced the streets
of Watts Wednesday answering
minor looting calls with a show
of force as a deterrent of bloody
violence by Negro residents for
the second time in eight months.
Two persons were killed, in including
cluding including a Mexican-American fat father
her father of five, more than 25 were
injured and at least 60 suspects
arrested in Tuesdays flareup of
shooting, burning and beating, au authorities
thorities authorities said.
Some looting calls were substan substantiated
tiated substantiated during the early morning
hours. Store windows were broken
by prowlers who quickly disap disappeared
peared disappeared arid there were sporadic
incidents of rock or bottle throw throwing.
ing. throwing. ;
But duty officers said no major
disturbances occurred after mid midnight
night midnight except for fire bombs hurled
into several furniture stores.
But officers explained that minor
incidents m the area were not
uncommon on any given night and
that arrests frequently are made
in the Watts district for looting;
or fighting.
WE QOt]
SO BIG j
CAUSE WE
CHARGE SO LITTLE
* rent a car from
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PMHn
We feature Valiants & othqr I
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strong Armstrong did know that his thruster
rocket no. 8 used for steering,
had failed in an open position.
Gemini Control ordered him to
break off from Agena. Still, the
pitching continued. As soon as it
was determined that Gemini had
the retro-rocket power to maneu maneuver
ver maneuver to earth, the order went up to
abort the mission.
Two minutes after splashdown,

Zone D which extends to within
30 miles of Saigon.
In Saigon itself political unrest
mounted Wednesday night as a
leading Buddhist priest pledged a
struggle to the last drop of blood
to achieve a program that would
include replacement of Viet Nams
ruling military junta by a civilian
government.

R5f7\7)7 ]
<>Jl V' /l) I
~ STUDENTS and UNIVERSITY J
|Of lntfrA"ir^^ LuNc,i |
Ejgjf 1 l:3oam-2:00pB
4*\l #* A KBTBPB A dinner 1
4:3opm-8:00pm
(4 minutes from campus) center) f|
7 m s
w yjr JHljjb |C
wfa I
At the Gainesville Livestock Market II
- A- t- I
-

the spacecraft was reported float-)
ing upright quite normal,
The next step was to drop flo
tation gear and two para-rescu
swimmers from the circlin
Rescue 1 to aid the astronaut
and to keep the capsule itself fror]
sinking. They had a flotation collal
to ring the bobbing capsule.
S-Sgt. L. Huyett of Manchestea
Pa., and Airman 1C E. N. Neal d
Charleston, W. Va., jumped iJ
The rescue plane was pilotel
by Capt. Leslie G. Schneider frol
the 33rd Aerospace ResuceSquaci
ron based at Naha, Okinawa. He I
from Staten Island, N. Y. I
ITWufIC. lUm'i I
slje ; RENTALS
Unimjaitg £>bnji|



Buchwald Will Speak Here

(From Page 1)
was stationed for three and a half
ye#s. He also did a brief stint
at public relations for the Special
Services branch.
The University of Southern Cal California
ifornia California welcomed his talents after
his discharge from service. He
was managing editor of the college
humor magazine, columnist for
its paper and author of its
variety shows. Buchwald then went
to Paris as a student and after afterwards
wards afterwards got a job on Variety.
Early in 1949, he took a trial
column to the editorial effices of
the European editors of the New
York Herald Tribune. Entitled
Paris After Dark, it was filled
with scraps of offbeat information
about Parisian night life.
The editors liked it. He was
hired. By 1952, his column, by
then called Europes Lighter
Side, was syndicated in the Amer American
ican American press. The rest of the story
is known to almost everyone who
rw^ l&L

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picks up a newspaper. Today Mr.
Buchwalds column has achieved
an institutional quality, as Time
magazine put it.
Although Paris was his beat,
Buchwald would go anywhere, and
19H
Tjk
. |k i
HU:
BUCHWALD
do almost anything, to gather the
raw material for his columns.
He has marched in a May Day
parade in East Berlin, chased goats
up and down the mountains of Yugo Yugoslavia,
slavia, Yugoslavia, climbed trees to get a better
view of the races at Lengchamps,
traveled all the way to Turkey to

get a first-hand impression of a
Turkish bath.
Buchwald has to his credit
almost a dozen books. One, A
Gift From The Boys, is a novel
but the others are collections of
his columns, notably, I Chose
Caviar, More Caviar, Dont
Forget to Write, How Much Is
That In Dollars?, Is It Safe To
Drink the Water?, I Chose Cap Capitol
itol Capitol Punishment and, of course,
. .And Then I Told The Pres President.
ident. President.
In the preface to this last book
it was said:
When Art Buchwald came to
Washington, the country was in a
mess. Congress was dragging its
feet, Pentagon morale was at a new
low, the State Department was in
chaos, the CIA was unable to func function,
tion, function, the FBI could not solve any
cases, the Budget Bureau had prac practically
tically practically bankrupted the country and
there was sex on every College
campus.
Mr. Buchwald took one look at
the nation and decided something
had to be done. Although he was
thirty-seven years old, an age when
no one would have criticized him
if he retired to his farm at Gettys Gettysburg,
burg, Gettysburg, Mr. Buchwald chose to con continue
tinue continue to serve his country.
In his famous tract, The Con Conscience
science Conscience of a Columnist, he spelled
out his plan. He urged Congress
to get on with its business, he told
the Generals and Admirals in the
Pentagon to stop quarreling, he
made several personal visits to the
State Department, he took the
wraps off the CIA, he warned J.
Edgar Hoover that unless he got
results he would be retired at
70, he stopped the flow of gold
and he told college students if they
wanted to have sex on the campus
they would have to do it on their
own time.
In less than three years Mr.
Buchwald straightened out most
of the pressing problems in the
United States. Thanks to his
work the country is now in the
most prosperous period of its
history.

WSA Is Hard Work

By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
The new president of the
Women Students Association has
so much work to do, you would
think her grades would suffer.
But as shell proudly tell you
she still has a 3.76 average.
Twenty-year-old Jane Kimbrell is
a student in occupational therapy
I.
F
MISS KIMBRELL
(3HRP) but still holds down the job
of WSA head and vice president of
the Florida Union Board.
A recent tappee of Mortar Board
(womens honorary) Miss Kimbrell
can also brag of membership in
Womens Judiciary Council and
Chi Omega sorority and Alpha
Lambda Delta (freshman scholar scholarship
ship scholarship honorary).
The tall blonde from Pensacola
says that one of her main projects
with WSA this year will be workihg
on the late permits allowed to
coeds.
Id like to see the first tri trimester
mester trimester freshmen receive per permission
mission permission for several late permits
(which means they would be
allowed curfew until 11:30 p.m.
on a week night), she said.
In addition, she mentioned that

Thursday, March 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

she would work for an unlimited
amount of permits during the final
exam period each trimester. To
date, first trimester freshmen are
not allowed these lates; second
trimester freshmen, 7 per tri trimester;
mester; trimester; sophomore, 15; and jun juniors
iors juniors and seniors, unlimited.
Miss Kimbrell reported that
Dean of Student Affairs Lester Hale
has already okayed the plan but
the final passage will depend on
the new Dean of Women Betty
Crosby.
As her position demands, Miss
Kimbrell said she wants to help
each woman at UF become a more
interested participant in campus
activities. Presently she and her
council are working on plans for
incoming coeds orientation in
September and the annual WSA
Banquet and installation of offi officers
cers officers next Monday night.
In order to further the program
for next year, the new president
will remain at school during the
3A term. Then a summer of rest.
Shell have a long year ahead of
her.
Pianist Nero
To Appear
Here Friday
Peter Nero appears at 8:15 p.m.
Friday in Florida gymnasium as
guest artist of the Lyceum Coun Council.
cil. Council.
The 30-year-old Nero, who made
symphony hall appearances at 14,
blends pop and jazz into a popu popular
lar popular musical expression uniquely
his own. He has performed
throughout the United State,
Europe, Asia and South America.
Tickets are available at the in information
formation information booth across from the
Student Service Center and the
Record Par on University Avenue
Student tickets are $1 and general
admission is $2.

Page 3



[, The Florida Alligator. Thursday. March 17, 1966

Page 4

Mi*. Schwartz:
quiet progress
/"ft uietly, without fanfare and almost without notice,
Sr Honor Court Chancellor Herb Schwartz has ac accomplished
complished accomplished more in the few weeks he has been in
office than someStudentGovernmentofficersaccom someStudentGovernmentofficersaccomplish
plish someStudentGovernmentofficersaccomplish in a whole year.
Schwartz, you may recall, pressed during the elec election
tion election for a change in UF police procedures as related
to dormitory students. After his election, he met with
U F President J. Wayne Reitz, who apparently had been
unaware student rights were being violated.
Quickly, the president agreed to see that changes
were made. Now it takes a search warrant before any
authority can enter a students room and search it.
There will be no more illegal searches and seizures.
Now a student, when carried to the police station,
is assured of the right to call a lawyer or a law stu student
dent student as soon as he reaches the station. There will be
no more police grilling -- sometimes for hours
wfthout a student being given his constitutional right
of legal assistance.
These changes Mr. Schwartz initiated are living
proof that Student Government can be more than
trash cans and spirit hats and 50-yardline football
seats.
And we hope Mr. Schwartz doesnt stop with the
accomplishments hes already made. We dont think
he will.
Quietly, and without fanfare, hes helping put this
university in the Twentieth Century, where it be belongs,
longs, belongs, but where it will never be until we rid our ourselves
selves ourselves of the regressive forces that paternalistically
hover over us.
its sure
to come...
r*ror 13 days we have waited for Gov. Haydon
2T Burns to clarify his accusations of utterly
ridiculous and wild statements made by fellow
candidates Robert King High and Scott Kelly.
No answer has been received.
Were not really surprised that nothing has come
from Burns, since there was no basis for such a
statement in the first place. The statements made
by Burns in the past few days, however, might well
fit into the category of utterly ridiculous and wild.
After the new reapportionment plan was passed
in the special session, Burns was asked if he felt
the metropolitan areas would now run roughshod
over the rural areas.
No, said the governor, I dont feel that when
the northern counties held the majority power they
did anything unjust to the metropolitan areas.
Whoa, now.
If this w'ere so, then why have the voices of South
Florida counties been stifled in past legislatures?
Why have racing revenues been divided equally among
all 67 counties? Why are there so many four-lane
roads in Northwest Florida when they are needed far
more in the Southern part of the state?
In a trip to Pinellas County Monday, Burns again
made some unbelievable statements.
The St. Petersburg Times has been strongly op opposed
posed opposed to a Burns-backed plan to mortgage the
Sunshine Skyway for 30 years in order to four-lane
it. The people of the county 5-to-l have backed the
Times on the measure, and Burns at present is not
the most popular man in Pinellas.
In nearly all his speeches in the Pinellas area,
Burns called the Times the most biased and pre prejudiced
judiced prejudiced newspaper in the United States.
The governor went on to accuse Times Publisher
Nelson Poynter of attempting to set up a dictatorship
in Pinellas County.
Now who in his right mind would believe this?
In the past two days Burns has all but accused
Miami Mayor High of being a puppet for Sen.
Robert Kennedy while claiming White House support
in his own behalf.
Who does the governor think hes kidding? Does
he think the President will get himself mixed up in
a Florida gubernatorial PRIMARY campaign? And
even if he did, would he support a man who refused
to back him in 1964, and who went around the state
predicting Goldwater would win?
We dont think so.
So as Wednesday evening passes, we wait for
another wild utterance from the governors mouth.
It is sure to come.
...heres why, maybe
Now that Gov. Burns has called the St. Petersburg
Times the most prejudiced and biased news newspaper
paper newspaper in the United States, we wonder what hell say
about The Tampa Tribune, Miami Herald, Miami
News and, yes, even The Florida Alligator.
And why has the Governor been on the defensive
so much lately?
And why is everybody always pickin on Haydon
Burns?
Could it be that Haydon Burns really is a terrible
governor?

The Florida. Alligator
'A Ia OkJ PtMMI POUA T ill TuiA

j ~yZ A.
letter ft
by Barry Diamond
Dear Students,
The other day I picked up the phone Poopie installed in my cage
last trimester and placed a call to The Alligator.
My call was answered by a voice which said, This is the student
government office. Im sorry, but the number you have dialed is no
longer in service at this time. Please call the School of Journalism.
Imagine the shock and fear I felt. Its hard enough to get a group
of students to let an alligator write a newspaper column, but the
School of Journalism! Why Id never have a chance with them, and
would probably be back chasing fish in Lake Alice within a week,
just to avoid having to go on relief.
With these unnerving thoughts running through my mind. I placed
my call. When someone answered, I asked. May I speak with Benny
please?
The voice replied, Benny? Benny who?
I allowed myself a short chuckle, then said, Why, Editor Benny
Cason, of course! Who else would I mean?
The voice replied, Nobody by the name of Benny works here.
1 felt my skin crawl, which is a truly raunchy sensation for an
alligator. I began imagining what kind of a handbag I would make.
Then who is in charge? I asked with a shudder. And what
happened to poor Benny?
Click. The line went dead.
There is a moral to this story, in the form of an old Jewish proverb.
He who give away Alligator lose many (editorial) teeth.
This week I find myself in the unusual position of having a great deal
to praise. The amount of entertainment on campus this weekend, and
its quality, is truly staggering.
I am looking forward to hearing the operetta, Naughty Marietta,
tonight from my excellent vantage point out here in the cage. Though
I still havent figured out how to crash the gate, Peter Nero tomorrow
night should put on a great show. As for the Military Ball on Saturday
night, I hereby pledge one weeks pennies to help make it a success.
In all seriousness, this type of entertainment is much needed on
campus, and the organizations responsible The Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Union, Lyceum Council. andtheOTC department -- are
to be commended. Special thanks should once again be directed to the
ROTC department for bringing Bob Hope to campus on April 2. All
at once my cage runneth over!
,* *
And now a special political bonus: A poem entitled:
The Governors Race
Haydon, Scott and Robert King High,
each man vows not to ever say die;
Higher education Haydon has brought to the brink,
and with his road bonds he has thrown up a stink;
To Haydon I offer my very best wish
that this will be his political fin-ish.
As for Scott, may he ever stand tall,
but hopefully not at the Governors Ball.
It was to the right that Scott stood at first,
but to left of Burns now quenches his thirst.
As for Robert King High, hes the best man I see,
A fine governor of Florida I know he can be.
I urge those of you who feel as I.
To cast your vote for Robert King High.
i Yourgator, s
Albert

Florida -I
Politic I
By MIKE GARCIA I
The second session of the 89th Congress
recently and it appears that some senators will
playing musical chairs with LBJ calling the
In the first session of the 89th, Sen. Mike
field (D-Mont.) was majority leader.
league with his whip,- Russell Long(D-La.),
through the Senate, with record speed, the
Societys legislation. Mansfield acted as LBJs
foreman in Washington. Armed with many
committee seats and scores of public works
Ole Mike rounded a majority for his boss
It now appears that the faithful hand has becom|
bit hesitant on much of the new Great Society
lation. It has been rumored that Mansfield is call|
for a review of hastily passed bills. He
things went a little too fast.
A case in point was the excise tax bill which fll
moved federal taxes from automobiles
calls. The original excise tax on phones, cars
washing machines was passed during WWII in
to finance the war effort. We are now cast into anotfl
conflict and additional funds are needed. This fact
prompted some senators to look back and
they didnt act too quickly.
It is further reported that LBJ is a little
with Mansfields recent actions and is
switch a few positions among the faithful in
continue his legislative program.
The case in point is quite obviously the
of majority leader. |^B
The rumor has it that Long will move up
position of majority whip and become majority
er. Longs graduation to majority leader will IBHj
open the chairmanship of the Senate CommitteH
Finance. George Smathers (D-Fla.) is the nun H
two man on the committee and will move up tcHH
chairmanship. So LBJ will have two of his
faithful and able senators in top positions
senate machinery.
Last session, Smathers left the prestigious
sterile Foreign Relations Committee to gain a
on the powerful Judiciary Committee. Smathtfl
move to that committee last session is signifMHpl
in that the committee on the judiciary must appl#
all federal judgeships, including the members oHJ||
Supreme Court. /JB
Now just suppose scof the Great
legislation was contested in the courts as
Voting Rights Bill. It is quite obvious that LBB
covered his flanks in the courts by insuring a :
bloc of votes on the judiciary committee.
legislation must pass through the judiciary
before it becomes law . the pattern is begiH
to reveal itself.
With Long handing out the pork and Smathfers w
charge of the money, it is a good bet that the
Society will continue to go forth as rapidly as in tlMj
past.
However, it must not be assumed that LBJ has cafs|
blanche to pass any legislation he desires. There Ja
still a solid bloc of Republicans and conservfttifH
Democrats ready to forestall any radical
Senator James O. Eastland(D-Miss.) is still
man of the judiciary committee and it is
power to hold up legislation and let it die
committee. This almost happened to the Vttifl|
Rights Act in the first session. *: ?
Another stopgap appears in the form of setHBB
behind-the-scenes influential people. John
legislative assistant to Smathers and a close
of the President and many senators, can
a good deal of influence on several votes.
has been on Capitol Hill for 15 years and has
the respect of many legislators.
Francis Valeo, secretary to the
jority, is another behind-the-scenes force. It
job to feel out the various senators for
views on proposed legislation. By this methodHWl
majority leader and the president can
compromise legislation and avoid extended de
in most cases. Jg|
Those so foolish as to believe that Johnson
the tune and all the Congress jumps to the
are ignoring those ever-important other facta
which are always thereto temper the steel of the
Everyone might dance; but theyre not alway|
step. ||j
ALLIGATOR STAFF
Editor Benny Casfl
Managing E'ditor DrexDobsc
Editorial Director ..." Andy Mot*
Executive Editor YvetteCardo/.l
Assistant Managing Editor FranSnidel
Sports Editor Bob Menaken
Wire Editor Steve Hull
Assistant Editors Mike Maiagnai'
Eileen Dworkir
Editor of thjs issue . Bob Meiuker



other side of the coin

By COL. WM. N. BOAZ JR.
Commander, UF AFROTC
The so-called Free Speech" movement now
pervading campuses throughout the land should
be a matter of serious public concern.
On the surface it can be taken as a spontaneous
effort on the part of a few vociferous students seek seeking
ing seeking recognition, and unable to attain it by more
conventional and praiseworthy methods. But there
is more, much more, to the movement than that.
We would do well therefore to look beneath the sur surface
face surface and get the spotlight of truth focused on what is
really going on.
In the first place, our freedom is not free. It has
been bought at a heavy price, but has to be earned
and re-earned in each succeeding generation. Nor is
freedom, as some appear to assume, the unbridled
license to do, say, write or distribute anything, any
time, anywhere. It carries responsibility, and it is
limited, as it always has been and should be, to
behavior that does not encroach upon the rights of
others. Nowhere does the Constitution guarantee a
citizens right to advance the cause of riot, obscenity
or treason. And yet there is substantial evidence that
these very activities are the unwritten but true
causes which the organizations behind the movement
seek to further.
The very week after local representatives of the
Students for a Democratic Society set up their ver version
sion version of a free speech area in front of our library
there appeared on campus one Mike OHanlon, a
non-student who, according to The New York Times
(se Im Just Here to Study, NY Times Magazine,
Jan. 30, 1966), is editor for the Viet Nam Day
Committee, Berkeley, California.
It was the Viet Nam Day Committee(V.D.C.) which
a few months ago organized a march designed to
block U. S. troops and arms shipments through the
Oakland port. According to news reports it caused
a near riot.
My own experience witji the V.D.C. grew out of my
receipt of an unsolicited circular last December.
Addressed in bold capitals TO ALL MILITARY PER PERSONNEL,
SONNEL, PERSONNEL, the basic theme was -- so youre in the
military service too bad, you should have known
better but since you are, show yourself courageous
and refuse to fight! It was signed Viet Nam Day
Committee, Berkeley, California. Needless to say it
did not set well with one whose entire adult life has
been devoted to national defense. I wrote the V.D.C.
and asked that my name be continued on its mailing
list in order than I might follow the efforts of this
organization to sabotage the United States. To my
astonishment, I received a personal reply, including
a solicitation for funds contribution, and a package
of the most vicious and subversive anti-U.S., pro-
Viet Cong propaganda I have ever seen.
The material is treasonous. The V.D.C. is immune
from punishment for treason ONLY by the fact that
the Constitutional definition applies only during a
state of Congressionally declared war. The pity of
it is that the personalized reply was from an ob obviously
viously obviously sincere, if misguided, student. My answer,
to which there has been no response, follows:
January 7, 1966
The Viet Nam Day Committee
2407 Fulton Street
Berkeley, California 94704
Attention: Miss Kathleen Taylor
Dear Miss Taylor:
Ordinarily I would not bother to reply to a letter
such as yours of December 20th, however, the ob obvious
vious obvious strain of sincerity in it prompts me to share
a few thoughts with you.
It is really difficult for one to understand the
thinking of the Viet Nam Day Committee, and im impossible
possible impossible for a true American to appreciate its efforts.
To one sensitive to the needs of our national
security, dedicated to continued freedom, and aware
of both com munist goals and techniques, the Red Han
is apparent in all your publications and demonstra demonstrations.
tions. demonstrations. But surely it would be unfair and inaccurate
to assert that all your members are communists or
even sympathetic to the communist cause. Undoubted Undoubtedly
ly Undoubtedly such persons are among your membership, whether
or not they are so recognized. Some r
you appear to be, are idealistic youth who yearn for
peace so intently that they lose perspective an ca
not acknowledge reality. Then of course we ave
among our college students and schoo rop o
those who, seeking recognition, but una e 0 a
it through scholarship, athletics, drama, or o e
legitimate activity, will still be recognize a any
cost. Like the obstreperous child that cuts a an rum
in front of company and takes its spanking, ey
"prefer negative attention to going unnoticed. ence
the mangy beards, duck tails, atrocious dress, an
penchant for demonstrating. Add theacademica y
unmotivated who are looking for a cause, the wou

be conscientious objector group, the draft-dodger,
and a way-out professor or two, and you have your
membership.
If you are sincere, why not spend sometime in the
diligent study of history, of political science, and, if
you please, the Scriptures?
We most certainly DO have a national interest in
the Viet Nam conflict, as is true in all matters of
national and international policy. We also have a
genuine concern for aiding other nations in their
efforts to be free, on top of a sympathetic and active
program to alleviate hunger and suffering among all
peoples. Where else will you find a nation like that?
And why would you wish to destroy it?
Actually Viet Nam is only a localized symptom of
the greater struggle which is the ideological conflict
of the communist vs. the free world. It will never be
decided in Viet Nam.
The communist drive to dominate the world is
relentless, determined, long-term and clever. To all
too great an extent it has also been successful; wit witness
ness witness eastern Europe from Poland to Albania; China,
North Viet Nam, North Korea, and Cuba.
Where do you propose to draw the line, or do you?
I submit that the octopus must have its tentacles
chopped off somewhere!
Let South Viet Nam fall, then watch what happens
in succession to Laos, Cambodia, Thailand, Burma,
Indonesia, Malaya, India. Then the Philippines,
Australia, New Zealand. Latin America cannot stand
without us, so without overworking his imagination
one can foresee the unchecked menace circling the
globe, leaving the United States and Canada facing a
Red World in all directions.
Is that what your Committee wants? Or perhaps
to toss in the sponge now and have it all Red? If you
think you would like that, then try to explain why
literally thousands sacrifice all holdings and risk
life to get over -- or under the Berlin Wall, and
to evacuate Cuba.
We dont miss the sunshine until the shadows fall.
But we dare not risk losing our freedom in order to
gain an appreciation for its blessings.
Os the countries that have fallen under the com communist
munist communist yoke, not one has yet been able to re-emerge
into freedom, regardless of the will of the people.
A gun pointed at the back of your head can be a pretty
effective deterrent.
The international communist conspiracy is the
most ruthless, determined, clever and dangerous
enemy that our nation has ever faced. Appeasement
only whets its appetite and makes it more aggressive.
It always flows in the face of weakness, or what it
thinks to be weakness; but it invariably ebbs when
confronted with determination and strength. Cant
you see how your Committees activities play direct directly
ly directly into the hands of the enemy? Ironically, to the
extent that your efforts are successful, you prolong
the conflict and increase the bloodshed on both sides
precisely the opposite result to what you purport
to achieve.
Yes, my friend, lam strong for peace, as is every everybody
body everybody else I know. But a policy of peace at any price
is tantamount to suicide. It is not the peace of the
graveyard, or the peace of the prison camp which
we seek. It is a just and honorable peace with free freedom.
dom. freedom. This, alas, has been bought at a heavy price.
And it has had to be re-earned in each succeeding
generation.
As for me, I will stand with Patrick Henry and
echo his, Give me liberty, or give me death.
I thoroughly deplore the disservice to my country
that your group is doing. If it is not treason, it is
mighty close to it. I pray that this letter might help
at least one of you to see and think more clearly,
and to act more honorably.
Sincerely .
I have spoken of the demonstration and riot motives,
and of the treasonous efforts of the supporters of our
Free Speech Movement. The remaining category
is that of obscenity. Be yourown judge as to the qua quality
lity quality and desirability of The Charlatan (Dictionary
definition -- A quack, a pretender of knowledge or
ability) as an appropriate publication for campus
distribution. College humor? That is a matter of
definition also.
We are closely considering the beginning, not the
end of this effort. A close friend of mine who is a
Ph.D. professor has a daughter attending another
university. At that institution, a male student, neither
friend nor suitor -- only a class acquaintance
presented this coed with a photograph, too lewd,
lascivious and debasing to describe here, which had
the perverted and irreverent caption, Man does
not live by bread alone.
This is what some students (?) at the University
of Florida appear to advocate as permissible at this
institution, disguised as Free Speech, Free Press.
May heaven forbid. This is not the freedom for
which our forefathers fought, and which some of us
are striving to maintain.

Thursday, March 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

GARY CORSERIS
* Cutouts
On a clear night in March, when the moons as huge as a ripe melon
beguiling secret hands, when you look up into the vastness of it all,
about the last thing you really want to see is a flying saucer hovering
over Lake Alice, and landing, at last, right on an alligators snout. In
my kayak, whistling the Don Giovanni, Im trying to play it cool when
this furry thing approaches me and says he wants to see "Number
One.
I explain that no one gets to see Number One if they dont have an
ID number. I explain to the furry thing, in a kindly way, that its
interrupting my solitude, and maybe it could make scarce. "Like why
dont you evaporate? say I, kindly.
The furry thing, unperturbed, takes a little pistol out of his knapsack.
The pistol is pointed at the bottom of my kayak where, lo and behold,
a laser beam suddenly appears, cutting a neat little hole in my beloved
vessel. While the kayak is sinking the furry thing puts the laser pistol
between my eyes.
"Now we talk, the thing says.
I stop whistling. The furry things got an Italian accent. "Dont
shoot, say I, merrily. "My names Corseri. Im Italian, too.
The furry thing says his name is Luigi, and theyve got Italians all
over the place, where he comes from -- long ones, fat ones, short
ones, jolly ones, grumpy ones. He says hes from the sixth planet
from the sun in a solar system a few million light years away.
"Thats pretty funny, say I, terrified, and we have a hearty laugh
over it. Meantime my kayak is sunk into the sWamp and the alligators
are closing in on us. Os course, I'm not worried cause I know Luigis
got the laser pistol. When the gators are a few feet from us, I tell
Luigi that it wouldnt be sporting to shoot until they were right on top
of us. Luigi smiles and says he couldnt shoot anyway because the
pistol is wet. "Thats pretty funny, says I, terrified, and we have k
hearty laugh over it.
Luigi says I shouldnt sweat it, that I should have faith. As Im
frantically treading water, he starts singing an aria from "Carmen.
He sings so well he charms the gators right out of their ferocity,
and they cuddle up to him and lick his hands. Luigi smiles, says some something
thing something about the power of music and savage beasts, and we ride onto
shore atop two gators.
"Not a bad trick, say I, reverently, bidding the gators adieu and
wiggling a bit so as to dry myself.
"Where I come from, says hairy Luigi, "we sing all the time.
Whenever we get angry we start singing. Whenever theres a threat
of trouble, we sing. We never have wars. We never fight at all. Every Everyone
one Everyone is happy.
"Sounds great, Luigi. So how come you left such a swell place?
Luigi puts his furry hand upon my shoulder, and looks at me quite
seriously. "Because, he says, "happiness unshared is bitter gall.
Weve found the secret of life on our planet. That secret is song.
My mission is to speak to Number One and illuminate the truth for
him. My mission is to attune the earth to th* 3 music of the spheres.
If theres one thing I like its a realist. With a tear in my eye, I
lead the way to Number One, the two of us harmonizing with "Rigo "Rigoletto.
letto. "Rigoletto.
* *
,
Luigi and I hitchhike across country for a few days. Somewhat weary
we finally reach our destination. We stand before the gates looking in
wonder at Number Ones house. There are police all around, and secret
servicemen, and protestors also. The protestors are protesting each
other.
When one of the protestors sees Luigi and me, he makes a sign which
says, Freedom Now For Hairy Italians. Luigi smiles. "Hes not
really an Italian, I explain to the perogrinating protestor. "Hes
from the sixth planet from the sun in a solar system millions of light
years away.
The protestor thanks me and says that that is a cause he never
thought of. He shakes my hand, and changes his sign to read, "No De
Facto Integration Os Space Men.
Luigi smiles benevolently at the protestor. "Hes a good boy, he
says sincerely.
Number One walks up to me and asks me who I am. "Im Corseri,
say I. "This heres Luigi. Hes got the secret of the universe. He knows
how to put an end to war and fighting.
Number One purses his lips as though thinking, and puts his specs
on, eyeing Luigi and me curiously, "Yall serious? he says at last,
profoundly.
"Sure we are, I tell him. "All youve got to do is sing. Show him,
Luigi.
Luigi smiles to his small audience and begins to sing. Mellow like
win, the words flow out of him. A music I have never heard before.
The secret service men fall to the ground in ecstasy. The protestors
stop protesting each other. And all the planets, it seems, and earth
as well, become attuned to the sweet music of the spheres. When Luigi
is done were all crying and smiling and beeling brotherly.
Number One is still looking at us, somewhat puzzled. "When yall
going to begin? he asks. "When yall going to tell me how to stop
the wars?
"But we just did, I stammer. "Whats the matter?
"Well, yall better get on out of here then. Im a busy man. I didnt
hear a thing.
* *
I buy Luigi a beer on the day of his departure. I figure it is the least
I could do.
"Im sorry Luigi, say I as were walking back to Lake Alice. Luigi
nods.
When the alligators feel Luigi near, they come up to the shore and
carry us on their backs to the saucer. By the portal Luigi pats me on
the back. "Dont be so downtrodden, he says. The time will come.
Well have to try again.
"It was fun, say I, reminiscent. "Maybe you can try again in
2,000 years.
Luigi downs the beer. "Ciaou, he says. The portal closes behind
him. The gators and I watch the saucer climb aloft into eternity.
The moon falls to the earth, an over-ripened fruit .

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

~ ri
for sale j
1964 VESPA 125 cc. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Recent SSO engine tune up.
Call Norm, 378-3288 anytime. (A (A---114-st-p).
--114-st-p). (A---114-st-p).
6 MONTHS OLD, 14 cubic feet up upright
right upright ADMIRAL freezer. SIOO. Call
376-1202 after 5:30 p.m. (A-114-
3t-p).
PLAY PEN, Stroller, Fan, 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-108-ts-c).
HONDA 150 cc. Excellent condition.
Recent engine overhaul. Trade for
car or S3OO. Call Tom after 6 at
378-3064. (A-112-st-c).
1960 GREAT LAKES TRAILER,
10x40\ 2 BR, air-cond., excellent
condition. $2,195. Call 372-5485.
Hickory Hill Trailer Park, Lot#B.
( A-113-st-p).
1965 HONDA 300 cc. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 3,000 miles. $475. Call 372-
7405 after 5 p.m. (A-113-3t-p).
57xlO NATIONAL Mobile Home
with 25 Silver Top awning. Also
wall-to-wall carpeting throughout
and many other extras. Reasonable
amount for our equity and take over
payments. 475-5627 or 457-5097.
(A-113-st-c).
12 Gauge REMINGTON SHOTGUN,
automatic, engraved, excellent
condition. Only $65. Call 372-7083.
( A-113-2t-c).
1964 YAMAHA 2&occ motorcycle.
Excellent condition, just overhaul overhauled,
ed, overhauled, with helmet, windshield and
accessories. $325 or best offer.
Gary Vickers, 372-9167. (A-115-
2t-p).
T %
for rent
LUXURY FULLY FURNISHED Apt.
available for 2. Rent S9O. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 372-7132. (B (B-
- (B- 114-3 t-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. Now leasing for Summer
and/or Fall. 3 or 4 students, male
or female. Call Charlie Mayo,
Town and Country Realty, 376-
4664 anytime. (B-114-ts-c).
HOUSE, 3 bedroom, 1-1/2 baths,
1 block from campus. For Spring
Trimester. Contact Mrs. Moeler,
376-4471. (B-115-3t-p).
I HUELGA

IN A NEW FILM BY SIDNEY J. FURIE. RITA TUSHINGHAMw K
Heather BfTsfil

1 for rent
REALLY EXTRA LARGE 2 Bed Bedroom
room Bedroom well furnished duplex.
Separate kitchen, air conditioners.
3 mature persons. Quiet, close to
Univ. requirements. $125 a month.
376-6494. (B-113-st-c).
- - -*
AVAILABLE APRIL Ist, 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished apt. Air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, 3 blocks from campus.
S9O monthly. Call 376-9842. (B (B---113-3t-c).
--113-3t-c). (B---113-3t-c).
FOR MEN. Ground floor, 2 room
furnished, air conditions and re refrigerators.
frigerators. refrigerators. Near Univ. P.O. and
Library. 376-6494. (B-113-st-c).
ONE BEDROOM MODERN APT.
Available May Ist. 2 blocks from
campus, air conditioning, heat,
furnished. S9O per month. 376-
9893 after 5. (B-113-3t-p).
HIGH-RISE LUXURY at dorm
rates. See LA FONTANA Apts.,
adjacent to Univ. P. 0., 207 NW
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April trimester. 372-3576 or 372-
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AVAILABLE NOW. One bedroom
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Univ. and Medical Center. Adults
only, no pets, lease required. S9O.
Ph. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-98-
ts-c).
APT. AVAILABLE for Summer
Trimester. Air conditioned, fully
furnished. 1 block from campus.
Rent sllO. Call 376-2969. (B-l 15-
lt-p).
YOU ASKED FOR THEM
ALL 3 ON ONE SHOW!
I TONIGHJ THRU SATURDAY
I Troy Donahue
I Connie Stevens In
I "PARRISH"
IHIT #2
I Doris Day In
1 "PAJAMA GAME"
1- HIT #3
I Tony Curtis
I Natalie Wood In
I SEX&THE SINGLE GIRL
I ALL THREE IN COLOR

STARTS FRIDAY-FIRST RUN g
Laurence Harvey -Jean Simmons 0F
Honor Blackman Michael Craig $ A ! T H r
"iafe a* ir
ThfiloP"Jiff 1
STMTS GAINESVILLE iiSl
FRIDAY 20 2400 HAWTHORNE ROAD

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March IVI9

Page 6

for rent
d
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-
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-l 1 l-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-111-st-c).
KEEP YOU COOt/ in this air
conditioned modern apt. 2 blocks
from College Inn. 2 singles/l king
size double, TV antenna. Available
now. S9O/mo. 376-1756 after 4:30
p.m. (B-l 15-lt-c).
APT. FOR RENT. 2 large rooms,
well heated and lighted, ground
floor. Available immediately. 11l
SW 3rd Ave. 376-9864. (B-l 15-
3t-c).
I j i
I L
8 1 9*o MmmUwm Kwmi Kt. It ft 4- jifll
1 TONITE NEW I
THRU THUR O HITS I
FIRST AREA SHOWING
love Lust Courage I
and Sacrifice! J[ |
I anne BANCROFT / J
SUE KARGAREJ / / I
1 6*uifirst run
I DILUNGER -kif
| M6EIT COIWAO JOHH ASHLEY WCTMBUOM
I

jfor rent |
UR CONDITIONED APTS, for
Summer. Suitable for 2 or 3,
$l3O-$l5O per term; suitable for
3 or 4, SIBO per term. Call 376-
8990, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. or 7 p.m.-
10 p.m. (B-115-ts-c).
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
A & B Terms. Either your apt. or
mine at Village Park# After 4p.m.,
Sandra, 378-3158. (C-114-2t-p).
2 MALE ROOMMATES WANTED.
New air conditioned apt. with pool
for Summer Tri. Convenient to
campus and P.K.Yonge. Ph. 378-
4547 in evenings. (C-115-3t-p).
WANTED IMMEDIATELY. One ex experienced
perienced experienced lead guitar player who
can sing, for established rock and
roll band. Call Jim at 372-1071.
(C-l .4-lt-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE for La Fon Fontana
tana Fontana Apts. Fall Trimester. s4sper
month including utilities. Contact
Bonnie Dunbar, 372-9494, or Linda
Granes, 372-9417. (C-115-3t-p).

MATT HELM SHOOTS THE WORKS!
fHe's that playboy
trouble-shooter
Sf cS >:£
iheSUpncers
,; %
1:27 3:24 A
7T!TvT|TV 5:21 7:18
JuMTJLAST DAY
1 [sTFr/l ROD SIBBER n I
1 'HIE PAWNBROKER 1
24 AT 1:15-3:20-5:25-7:35-9:40 |j|
James StewartV
/STARTS Mp^SHENANDOAH'\
/ POWER WITH \
I THE BABE BREED" I
*v->

wanted i
COED ROOMMATE WANTED
Thru Term A to share Colonial
Manor Apt. Close to campus. 1216
SW 2nd Ave. Call 372-7111. (C (C---115-3t-c).
--115-3t-c). (C---115-3t-c).
help wanted
TYPIST for dissertation wanted.
Will be at Univ. for 2 Ms. in
March. Must have much exper experience
ience experience and references. Write de details
tails details to: Mr. Martin Rosmarin,
Box 351, Middletown, Conn. (E (E---113-st-c).
--113-st-c). (E---113-st-c).
EVENING EMPLOYMENT. Men.
If you are 18-35 and free from
6 p.m. 10 p.m. evenings and
occasionally on Saturdays, you can
maintain your student status and
still enjoy a part-time job doing
special interview work that will
bring an average income of $55.
If you are neat appearing and a
hard worker call Mr. Bieler be between
tween between 1:30 3 p.m. or between
7-9 p.m. 372-5594. (E-112-
4t-c).



helpwantedl
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs part parttime
time parttime sales help, male or female,
with car. Average earnings $35-
SSO for 15 hrs. work. Write to H.
Silver, 1028 Clearwater Dr., Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, Fla. (E-85-ts-c).
RECEPTIONIST NEEDED, salary
open. Phone 372-2511 for appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. (E-114-st-c).
LABORATORY ASSISTANT II in
Plant Pathology for immediate em employment.
ployment. employment. Male or Female. Call
376-3261, ext. 2371. (E-114-3t-c).
MALES NEEDED to work over noon
hours: 11-1. Arranged to class
schedule. Good pay, food half price.
Kings Food Host, 1430 SW 13th St.
378-1656. (E-115-3t-c).
i
autos
MG TD. Mechanically good. Body
needs work. Call 376-0240. (G (G--114-2
-114-2 (G--114-2 t-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).

r
IN THE TRUE TRADITION OF THE DAY
WE PRESENT OUR ST PATRICKS DAY I
LIGHT
dnST. PATRICK'S DAY
f L LAYER CAKE
.
UNIVERSITY CAFETERIAS

aator classifieds

Thursday, March 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator, :

autos
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).
1965 GT 350. Street/competition
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).
1959 VOLVO, new paint, engine,
tires. Immaculate. 378-4149 after
7. (G-112-st-c).
1965 MGB. Still in factory war warranty,
ranty, warranty, less than 10,000 miles.
$2,000 cash or S2OO and take up
the payments. Service record if
necessary. 376-9723 or 378-2244.
(G-102-ts-c).
VW 1957, sunroof, black, recon reconditioned
ditioned reconditioned recently, good tires and
paint. Call Larry Gagner at 372-
9168. (G-ll 3-4 t-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).

real estate
HOUSE FOR SALE. No Qualifying.
3 bedrooms, 2 baths. S3OO down,
s9l per month. Highland Court.
Ph. 372-6985. (I-109-ts-c).
3 Bedroom CCB House. 1-1/2 bath,
complete built-in kitchen, pool
privileges. Low down payment.
$98.48 per month includes tax and
insurance. 2909 NE 13th St., 376-
3717. (I-113-10t-c).
personal
i
SUSAN Fiddle on a four-leaf for
all us Iries. Punkin. (J-115-lt-p).
lost-found
FOUND 2 Prescription Glasses.
#1 from Dr. Pemble, St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. #2 girls glasses, gray,
marked Cocoa. Kings Food Host,
1430 SW 13th St. (L-115-lt-c).
FOUND 808 HOPE SHOW TICK TICKET.
ET. TICKET. Must identify and tell where
lost. Come to Rm. 9, Fla. Union.
(L-115-lt-nc).
LOST BULOVA Self-winding
watch near Milhopper Sat. noon,
March sth. If found call Eddie,
376-0779. Reward. (L-111-st-p).

Page 7

services
HORSE HAVEN RIDING SCHOOL.
Group and private instruction.
Hunt, seat and jumping. Excellent
pasture for your horse. Call 376-
0367 or 376-3494. Look for sign
6 miles west on Newberry Rd.
opposite store. (M-105-ltf-c).
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments, complete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Ph. *376-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-95-ts-c).
PETER PAN MOTEL, Williston,
Fla. 20 mins, from Gainesville.
Rooms available for all Univ.
events. Special rates for students.
2 in 2 double beds. S2O a week or
S6O a month. Ph. 528-3941. (M (M---114-st-c).
--114-st-c). (M---114-st-c).
mm mmmmm
NEED CASH
IN YOUR POUCH?
%.
SELL THOSE THINGS
YOU DON'T NEED
WITH
"H.
GATOR ADS
I a

_
I Sw Wlirts Nw> 11 1
Tka Iran* Shop I
I THE PRINCIPLES OF SCIENCE..STANLEY JEVONSI
I THE OTHER AMERICA MICHAEL HARRINGTOnI
I
MARX & ENGELS
I ON RELIGION REINHOLD NIEBUHR!
I the location OF I
I ECONOMIC ACTIVITY ..EDGAR HOOVERI
I ETHICAL THEORY: ]
I FROM HOBBES TO KANT WILLIAM SWAKEYI
I SIX GREAT MODERN I
I SHORT NOVELS I
I MATHEMATICS & COMPUTERS .GEORGE STIBITZI
I CALCULUS OF CH EMISTRY BUTLER I
I GROUP THEORY .MEIJER I
I PHYSICS PRINCIPLES BALLARD I
I Campus Shop & Bookstore I
i

I Ruppin Will
Talk At
Hillel Program
Rafael Ruppin, director of Naut Nautical
ical Nautical Education in Israel and former
Israeli ambassador to Tanganyika,
will address UF students and fac faculty
ulty faculty members at the Bnai Brith
Hillis Foundation today through
Saturday, on questions of Israel,
Africa, and the Soviet Jews.
Ruppin, who was appointed first
Israel Ambassador to Tanganyika
in 1961 and has also worked with
I the emerging African governments
I of Zanzibar and Malawi, will speak
I at a Haddassah meeting at 8 p.m.
I tonight on the topic, tsrael, the
I Middle East and the New Coun-
I tries.
Friday noon Ruppin will speak
I to the Hillel Faculty Group at the
I faculty club on the problems of
I The Soviet Union and its Jews.
I (Ruppin visited the USSR in 1965
las a guest of the Soviet govern-
I ment).
Cultural and Intellectual
I Trends in Israel Today will be
I Ruppins address at 6 p.m., Friday,
I at the Hillel Foundation. Dinner at
I 5 p.m. will preceed the talk.
Ruppin will discuss Israel in
I Asia and Africa at the Saturday
I noon luncheon.
Reservations for the meals can
I be made by calling 372-2900.
Ruppin is sponsored by the Bnai
I Brith Hillel Foundations in con-
I junction with the United Jewish
I Appeal, which conduct a cultural
I and educational program in col-
I leges and universities throughout
I the United States for American
I Jewish students and faculty mem members.
bers. members.
I The program emphasizes pro-
Iblems facing world Jewry and Is-
Iraels role in the creative sur survival
vival survival of the Jewish people.
I Chairman Named
Dr. Donald C. Goodman, proses-
I sor of anatomy and neurology in the
I UFs College of Medicine and re-
I peated winner of citations for
I effective teaching, was named new
I chairm. a of the Department of
I Anatomy.
Dr. Goodman, 38, is also known
I for significant contributions inba-
I sic studies of neuroanatomy, par-
I ticularly brain function.



I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 17, 1966

Page 8

HAVE A BALL
Golf knows no age limits. Miss Berg, a renowned ambassador of golf, offers a young
spectator a souvenir golf ball.

Patty Bergs World Os Golf
o
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer

With a tiger for a club and a bag full of quips,
Miss Patti Berg opened a UF golf clinic and showed
a crowd of almost 250 spectators that golf can be a
real ball.
Miss Berg, who says she is a reject from Slen Slenderella,
derella, Slenderella, put on a three-act show worthy of an aca academy
demy academy award.
The all-time money winner in womens golf de defined
fined defined a golfer as someone who yells fore, takes
six and puts down five.
Miss Berg, a professional golfer for 34 years,
demonstrated the game she lives as a truly fun
game. She yelled fore, stepped up to the ball and
made it to the green in one stroke.
She showed the spectators how not to hit a ball
as her ball disappeared into the rough. With a sigh

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ITS IN THE BAG
Golf clubs are an important part of the game. Miss Berg, like many
players, talks to her clubs. But unlike many players, she also names
her clubs. Thats how she put a tiger in her bag.

she remarked, Golf is a nice walk just simply
ruined.
It takes a while to be a professional. But age is
something you dont talk about, Miss Berg said as
she broached the subject for the umpteenth time.
But Ive been called short, wide and freckled old
Berg for a long time.
Mannerisms are very important in golfing, Miss
Berg said with a jig, a yell and a dance step.
She surveyed her audience, laughed and talked to
her many admirers.
Do you think Im pretty? she asked a young
admirer while she enticed him with a golf ball.
The boy first looked at his mother, then at the
new golf ball. Timidly, he said yes.
Youre fibbing, Miss Berg told the youngster.

Photos by
a
Gerald Jones

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HERE IT IS
Success in golf is often hard to come by. Miss Berg places the ball for Mrs. John
Champion so she can put some swing into it. Fore!!!

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OUT OF BOUNDS
%
The only person that can lose a golf ball is a golfer. And it happens
to the best of them. Patti Berg, one of the best, proves the axiom when
her golf ball sliced out Os sight at the UF golf clinic.

With a smile on her face she asked him for a kiss.
The golf ball was no longer a sufficient lure and the
young man went back to his mother empty handed.
As Miss Berg demonstrated the use of all the clubs
in her bag, she said it was time for a commercial,
showing the audience a box of 12 Wilson staff balls.
These balls have new-fluid-feel, new-crisp-click,
new-dynamic-distance, she said while the audience
chuckled. She opened them as she encouraged all
golfers to buy Wilsons because they last longer,
go straighter and land in the cup faster.
As thfe time for the tournament neared, the crowd
gathered around the players for a match of nine holes.
Miss Berg teamed up with UF golfer Cathy Faher
and they were pitted against Conrad Rehling and
Wally Armstrong, also a UF golfer.
Its often a mans world even in golf. The men
won the tournament and the women knew all that
really mattered was how they played the game.



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Alpha Tau Omega's new Little
Sisters of the Maltese Cross are,
from left to right: front row,
Boots Coryell, Jackie Modesitt,
Gae Walters, Candy Corleyons,

Variety Band Will Perform At Festival

The UF Gator Variety Band has been selected
to perform at the 1966 Mobile Jazz Festival April
2 3 in Mobile, Alabama, according to band director
Robert E. Foster.
The band was one of six bands named to com compete
pete compete for appearances on national television pro programs,
grams, programs, including the A1 Hirt Show, the Arthur
Godfrey Show and the Tonight Show.
Bands from throughout the United States submitted
taped auditions to the Band Festival Committee to
qualify for the annual competition.

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ATO LITTLE SISTERS

Bonnie Bohnner and Joye Schwartz.
Second row: Kathy Miller, Al Alberta
berta Alberta Hughes, Donna Berger,
Sharyon Sage. Missie Hollyday and

The winning band will also be eligible to appear
at the Newport Jazz Festival and at A1 Hirts Club
in New Orleans.
Judges for the event will include such nationally
known musicians as Leonard Feather, Skitch Hender Henderson,
son, Henderson, Jerry Gray, John Hammond, Don Morgenstern
and George Wein.
The Gator Variety Band is a regularly scheduled
unit of the UF band program and is co-sponsored
by the Department of Music and Student Government.

Pat Helfrich.
Absent from the picture are
Carol Henderson, Sue Ellen Winkle
and Penny Cannan.

College Os Education
Establishes Institutes
UFs College of Education has established three institutes for
critical study and research into vital issues affecting education.
Dean Kimball Wiles has appointed as directors three faculty mem members
bers members who have made outstanding contributions to education.
The directors and institutes are: Dr. William M. Alexander, Insti Institute
tute Institute for Curriculum Development; Dr. Ira J. Gordon, Institute for the
Development of Human Resources, and Dr. Ralph. Kimbrough. Edu Educational
cational Educational Leadership Institute.
Dr. Alexander is chairman of the Department of Curriculum and
Instruction. Whos Who in America lists him as co-author of a
widely used textbook in graduate schools of education, entitled,
Curriculum Planning for Secondary Schools, and is a past president
of the Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.
Dr. Gordon is chairman of the Foundations of Education Department.
An innovator of new programs to help under-achieving school children.
Dr. Gordon is author of Human Development, abook of recommended
readings by leading universities for students in developmental psy psychology
chology psychology research.
Dr. Kimbrough is a professor in the Department of Administration
and Supervision. He has been conducting- research into community
power structures affecting public schools -a study
supported by a $221,000 U. S. Office of Education grant. Kimbrough
is co-author of the book, Community Leadership for Public Schools.
The three new institutes will enhance research opportunities for
faculty and students in graduate education. They will begin operation
in September, 1966, and are expected to become self-sustaining through
grants provided by agencies and foundations interested in educational
research.
The focus of the Institute for Curriculum Development is on the
current acceleration in curriculum change in the nations public
schools. Projects will be to develop and demonstrate model curricula;
create dynamic curriculum designs and materials; study in-service
education and the roles involved in curriculum change.
The Institute for the Development of Human Resources will include
the study and development of activities which will help people lead
fuller, richer lives, to realize their potentials and to contribute
effectively to the national interest.
Research activities and training programs will include the intellec intellectual,
tual, intellectual, personal and educational needs of pre-school and in-school
children; job-training programs for out-of-school youth; training
people in new skills who have lost jobs due to the change in their
work, and enrichment programs for retired people.
The Educational Leadership Institute will formulate new strategies,
techniques and procedures in educational leadership. Principles and
theories will be demonstrated and disseminated by publications, con conferences
ferences conferences and workshops. Long range plans include simulated laboratory
situations for experiments with and demonstrations of various group,
leadership and communications models.
What Happens To Old Flavets?

What happens to old Flavets?
One old Flavet is becoming the
International Student Center. The
building was donated to the foreign
students during the,recent student
government campaign by the Mid
State Engineers.
During the campaign I thought
the center would be a good idea,
said Buddy Jacobs, president of
the student body.
Village Named
UFs newest apartment housing
area for married students will be
officially named Emory Gardner
Diamond Village on Saturday,
March 19, during special campus
ceremonies.
Dr. Louis C. Murray of Orlando,
a member of the Florida Board of
Regents, will give the dedicatory
address in Florida Union Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 9:30 a.m. The program
will then shift to Diamond Village
for the unveiling of a plaque in
memory of the former student body
president.
Diamond, who died in a plane
crash on Dec 31, 1959, enrolled
at UP in 1940 but had his college
carreer interrupted by the coming
of World War 11. When he returned
to the campus after serving as a
fighter pilot with the U. S. Army
Air Corps, he quickly became
involved in campus activities.
Diamond was a member of the
Gator Band and the University
Symphony Orchestra, served as
mayor of Flavet Village 11, and
was Clerk of the Honor Court
before winning the office of Pres President
ident President of the student body in 1950.
The 208-unit Diamond Village
complex was opened last August
in time tor the start of the fall
trimester.

Thursday, March 17, 1966 The Florida Alligator,

When I went over they told me
we could have the building for
$3,500, which we didnt have.
Then as I was leaving they
donated the building to the stu students.
dents. students.
The only cost involved is land landscaping
scaping landscaping the ground where the build building
ing building will be put and the cost of
transporting it there, which should
be approximately $1,500.
Plans for decorating and in gen general
eral general giving the old building a face
lifting are being done by Jon Kline,
an architecture student.
The international students have
been working to get a center for
the last six years.
The center will be placed next
to the International Student Affairs
Office.
There are approximately 1,000
foreign students on this campus.
The foreign students will do the
remodeling of the center and sup supplies
plies supplies will be donated by student
government.
Naughty
Marietta
Tonight in University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium Victor Herberts immortal
Naughty Marietta comes to life.
The National Opera Company is
presenting the operetta complete
with the Casquette Girls, Captain
Dick. Etienne and Naughty Mar Marietta.
ietta. Marietta.
The presentation is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Florida Union Fine
Arts Committee. Tickets are
still on sale at the Hub Information
Booth. Anderson Hall, the Record
Bar and Belk Lindsey. Tickets
are SI.OO. Curtain time is 8:15.

Page 9



i, The Florida Alligator. Thursday. March 17, 1960

Page 10

UFers Get 15,000 Tickets

By ANA NUSOM
Alligator Staff Writer
Over 15.000 minor violation
tickets are issued each year to
faculty, staff and students on the
UF main campus, according to
A. L. Shuler, campus police chief.
Two policemen are assigned to
check parking areas on campus

BEHIND THE SCENES
Appreciation Day
Took Lots Os Work

By JUDY HUGGINS
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF gained international ac acclaim
claim acclaim from its student-run Oper Operation
ation Operation Appreciation which honored
four Viet Nam veterans a few weeks
ago.
David West, a third year law
student who was one of the orig originators,
inators, originators, attended the American
Student Government convention in
Atlanta last Saturday and Sunday
on special invitation. There he
outlined the steps that made the
unusual program possible.
Several other universities have
expressed interest in staging sim similar
ilar similar rallies.
According to Anthony J Bar Barranco,
ranco, Barranco, the other behind-the-scenes
man, the project was geared to
show the students affirmation of
U. S. policy in Viet Nam.
We wanted to get some pub publicity
licity publicity for the majority of students
who are aware of the situation
and support their government,he
said.
Barranco, also in his third year
law school, is known on campus
for conducting various beauty con contests.
tests. contests. Operation Appreciation
reflected this touch with its round
of parties, widespread publicity
and campus beauty queens.
But it was not all sensational sensationalism.
ism. sensationalism. West and Barranco spent
many hours arranging the project.
After taking their idea to then
President of the Student Body
Bruce Culpepper the Saturday be before
fore before the event, they called several
Florida legislators. None seemed
interested. v
Determined not to give up the
idea, the two withdrew money from
personal accounts and flew to
Washington. They contacted Flor Florida
ida Florida Senator Spessard Holland and
Representative Billy Matthews.
The legislators listened to the plan
and liked it.
Senator Holland direct-dialed
the White House. The President
Shoe Repair Shopl
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
i CAROLYN PLAZA I
I FR 6-0315 I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank I

Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m.
to 4:00 p.m. During these hours,
checks are made for decals and
parking in appropriate areas.
Weekends and after hours, checks
are made for illegal parking in
no-parking areas.
The percentage of these regis registration,
tration, registration, parking and minor moving

was in Hawaii,* so we were re referred
ferred referred to Presidential Press Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Bill Moyer.
He was instructed to give us
complete cooperation. Senator
Holland was very specific about
that, Barranco recalls.
From the White House, where
they were greeted at the gate.
West and Barranco visited the
National Security Council office
of McGeorge Bundy. The Flor Floridians
idians Floridians were given the fullest
backing and the use of the Coun Councils
cils Councils name.
Further referred to the Penta Pentagon,
gon, Pentagon, they met with their first
opposition.
There were two generals and
several colonels in the office when
we arrived. Since we didnt repre represent
sent represent the schools administration,
they didnt want to help us.
They said wed need written
authorization before they could
consider the request. Just about
then the phone rang. It was
Representative Matthews for Bill
(West). Then the other phone
rang, and it was Senator Holland
for me. The generals just looked
at each other.
I told Senator Holland about
the difficulty, and he really got
mad. Soon after that we received
clearance, Barranco said.
When the students returned to
school on Monday the news was
already out. Heads of Blue Key,
Mortar Borad, IFC. dorm coun councils
cils councils and the administration had
been notified. Rallies, dinners
and parties had been planned. The
campus was ready for its visitors.
oti Home 'BaK 6 5
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offenses are equally distributed
among faculty, staff and students,
Chief Shuler pointed out.
Fines for these tickets are sl,
$5, and $lO consecutively for the
first three violations. Faculty and
staff members continue to pay
$lO fines for succeeding tickets.
These are taken to City of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville courts.
Students fines are paid to the
Parking and Safety Commission..
A point system adopted four years
ago appears to have made students
more cautious, Chief Shuler
believes.
Two points for each minor vio violation
lation violation are placed on the students
file. Upon the accumulation of
six points, the Parking and Safety
Commission can suspend licenses
in the county for up to one year.
Chief Shuler stated that the var variation
iation variation in treatment for these vio violations
lations violations stems from the fact that
many of the faculty and staff are
married and residents of the
county. These people need their
cars for everyday family activity,
he continued.
The time of the week, the weather
and the time of year affect the
number of tickets. Chief Shuler
observed that more tickets are
given on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, on cold and rainy days
and just before the Christmas
holidays.
Although tickets are issued to
visitors. Chief Shuler said gen generally
erally generally they are not charged if
they prove they are visitors.

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PLANNERS CHECK DESIGN 66
Student planners check out one of the chairs that will be on display
at the UF Gallerys Design 66modern furniture exhibition through
April 3.
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&* -/ .l%j^.j&^ .j& t 4 t' : / ; x§£*|s ;^^^p| ; S'yr . % BRADDOCK RECEIVES CONGRATULATION

Jacksonville law student Donald Braddock, right,
newly elected national vice president of the American
Law Students Association, receives congratulations
on his honor from Dean Frank Maloney, left, of
the UF College of Law. Braddock, a freshman in

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4222 NW 13th St.
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DCALCK

law, graduated from Landon High School in 1959
and earned his bachelors degree here in 1963.
Jim Harrison, national chairman of ALSAs Pro Professional
fessional Professional Responsibility Committee, looks on during
the ceremony.

Thursday, March 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Presbyterian Center
Is An Innovator
By MARJORY SCHWARTZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Innovations in religious worship are usually fought tooth and nail
by followers of the old school, but one student center at UF has tried
some successfully.
The Presbyterian, University Center discontinued its Sunday ser services
vices services after complaints of unfair competition from downtown Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian churches. The student center, therefore, needed to find other
ways of serving.
We attempt to discover the underlying needs of people living in
an academic community and fill them in whatever ways we can devise,
said Rev. William G. Neville, director of the student center.
Neville feels the church should listen as well as talk. To support
this, the Presbyterian center has held several programs for area
ministers in which the center has shown the progress in political
science, medicine and other fields to clergymen.
A retreat for engaged couples will be held in the near future at the
Presbyterian camp near Keystone Heights. It will provide an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for couples to gather in a quite atmosphere to discuss their
future, sort of premarital counseling au naturel.
If reconstruction and expansion of the present center are approved
by its Board of Trustees, a nursery will be provided for youngsters
whose parents are attending the evening program for married couples.
Another idea someone suggested recently is the addition of a
decompression room in which anyone can work out his problems
in solitude, said Neville.
The decompression room would be the answer to those troubled
persons who dont know where to find peace and quiet in the busy
campus atmosphere. A cot, desk and chair and good lamps would be
there for rest, study, reading or just thinking.

Too many people try to find
quiet in the crowded infirmary or
the local bars. We hope when they
want to say to hell with it and
throw in the towel, they will come
here instead, he added.
Every Friday night, single stu students
dents students come to the center for supper
and relaxation. There is no speci specific
fic specific program. Everyone discusses
what is important to him and how
he feels about his religious atti attitudes.
tudes. attitudes.
Personal counseling takes up a
great deal of Rev. Nevilles time.
He says students ordinarily dont
come around unless they are trou troubled
bled troubled about something.
We wish we could reach more
of the 1,700 Presbyterians on the
campus through some means in instead
stead instead of the 150 a month who
presently come by, Neville con concluded.
cluded. concluded.
Peterson Will
Speak Friday
Dr. Osier L. Peterson, visiting visitingprofessor
professor visitingprofessor of preventive medicine
at Harvard Medical 'School, will
speak at UFs C oll£ge of Medicine
Friday, March 18.
His lecture, The Adaptation of
Medical Care to a Goal-Oriented
Society, will be given at 12:10
p.m. in the Medical Sciences Build Building
ing Building Auditorium of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center. It is fourth
in the 1965-66 History and. Phi Philosophy
losophy Philosophy of Medicine Lecture Ser Series
ies Series sponsored by the College of
Medicine and will be open to the
public.
Dr. Peterson, whose scholarly
efforts explore the philosophical
and sociological aspects of health
and medical care, is assistant di director
rector director for medical education and
public health of the Rockefeller
Foundation for Medical Research.
He received the M.D. degree
from the University of Minnesota.
His postdoctoral training was taken
at Harvard and the Johns Hopkins
University, where he received a
master of public health degree.
He has been with the Rockefeller
Foundation since 1944 and has
served as secretary of the Com Commission
mission Commission on Italian Health Studies
of the Foundations European of office
fice office and as the Foundations rep representative
resentative representative in England.
In addition, Dr. Peterson has
tested anti-malarial drugs inSouth
America and has been director of
program planning in the University
of North Carolinas Division of
Health Affairs.

Page 11



Hometown Boy Makes Good

Dieter Gebhard, possibly one
of the most versatile track men
on Floridas 1966 squad, comes
very close to epitomizing the her heralded
alded heralded home town bey who makes
good.
In Gebhards case the journey

The Florida Alligator

March 17, 1966

Orange-Blue Saturday;
15 Spots Up For Grabs
UF will hold its annual Orange-Blue spring football gam£ Saturday
with kickoff scheduled for 2:30 p.m.
With at least 15 positions up for grabs, Gator coaches expect
the spring game to be a continuation of the theme of practice thus
far with spirited, aggressive competition and the mistakes and
raggedness created by eager youth.
Our spring drills can be characterized by three things, says
Head Coach Ray Graves. Weve had spirit, hitting and mistakes.
Florida lost most of its football players after last season and on
top of that has had a very unlucky spring in terms of players injured.
Out for the spring have been six key boys, defensive players Chip
Hoye, Don Barrett and Dan Manry and offensive starwarts Don
Knapp, John Feiber and Steve Spurrier.
In addition, injuries or illness have handicapped many. Star
sophomore Larry Rentz has missed over 10 days with a combination
of strep throat and impacted teeth. His scheduled appearance on
defense will now have to be put off until fall.
New faces will be in abundance with Gator fans getting a look at
several youngsters who appear certain to play a big role in 1966.
This would include offensive linemen Guy Dennis (Walnut Hill),
Bob Young (Jacksonville Bea£h), Gary Duven (Hollywood), Terry
Morris (Panama City) and Jim Yarbrough (Arcadia), backs Larry
Smith (Tampa), Tommy Glenn (Jacksonville) and Tom Christain
(St. Petersburg).
On the defensive side the most impressive young boys have been
ends Mike Santille (Pensacola) and Steve Ely (Tampa), tackle George
Dean (Tampa), guard Lloyd Turman (Miami), linebacker Bobby Adams
(Tallahassee), halfbacks Larry McQuinn (Tampa) and Bill Gaisford
(Fort Lauderdale).
Non-letter man veterans are also playing prominant roles. Boys
like offensive linemen J. D. Pasteris (Miami) and Jack Coons (W. Palm
Beach), defensive end Rex Rittgers (Jacksonville), halfback Bobby
Downs (Winter Haven) and safetyman Tom Hungerbuhler (N. Miami)
all figure in the battle for starting honors.
He Went From 'Rags-To-Riches'

CHICAGO (UPI) Abe Saper Saperstein,
stein, Saperstein, an affable, roly-poly en entrepreneuer
trepreneuer entrepreneuer who built the Harlem
Globetrotters into one of the
worlds best known road shows,
died Tuesday night of a heart
attack. He was 63.
Death came in Weiss Memorial
Hospital. The funeral was sched scheduled
uled scheduled for 2:30 p.m. today in Temple
Beth Isreal in Chicago.
Sapersteins Globetrotter teams
of slick-shooting, fancy stepping
Negro players were just what their
name said in nearly 40 years
they played in nearly 90 countries.
His only serious misfortune was
the American Basketball League.
Although it had such innovations as
three-point baskets for those shot
from a distance, it folded its first
season, 1961-62, and Saperstein
admitted he lost millions.
His life was a rags-to-riches
tale. Based in Chicago and start starting

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Page 12

to a budding collegiate name among
track figures was just a short
drive across town. The slightly slightlybuilt
built slightlybuilt junior, who will be entered
in three events in the forthcoming
Florida Relays, grew up within' a
bicycles ride from the Univer-

SPORTS

ing starting first with a Model T Ford
and small Midwest towns, the Trot Trotters
ters Trotters went to the earths far cor corners.
ners. corners. They seldom lost. One
season their record was 420-0.
Uncle Abe was one of Amer Americas
icas Americas best known good will ambass ambassadors.
adors. ambassadors. He took his teams behind
the Iron Curtain.
Satchel Page, Orestes (Minnie)
Minoso Larry Doby, Luke Faster,.
Goose Tatum, Meadowlark Lem Lemonall
onall Lemonall were associated with him
at one time or another.
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sitys famed oval and as long as
he can recall wanted to run track
for UF.
On March 26th Gebhard will have
the opportunity to face some of the
nations finest track stars. Hes
basically a distance runner but
his track coach, Jimmy Carnes
will not hesitate to tell you Geb Gebhard
hard Gebhard has the stuff to run just
about any event.
This young fellow is coming on
like a prized colt. Hes one of
the hardest workers we have and
every time he steps on the track
I know I can count on him giving
it 100 per cent. Carnes boasts.
GEBHARD
Last week, warming up for the
big collegiate event, the former
Gainesville High School half-miler
ran an exhibition 880 in Winter
Park and hit the tape at 1:56.6.
Dieter has tremendous pot potential,
ential, potential, confesses Carnes, and
Im delighted he is taking his
track work seriously because I
am confident he can develop into
an outstanding distance runner.
Hell probably break Floridas ex existing
isting existing 880 record (1:51.8) before
hes finished around here, adds
his college coach.
CAMPUS SPORTS
BRIEFS
The time for Saturdays tennis
match against Tennessee has been
changed to 10 a.m. to avoid con conflict
flict conflict with the Orange-Blue game.
The Netters will take on Georgia
Friday at 3 p.m. on the varsity
courts.
t
The Gator baseball team faces
Georgia Friday and Saturday at
Perry Field. Game time for the
Friday tilt is 3 p.m. Saturday
the teams will play at 10 a.m.
AGNES'
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even those working fewer weeks:
t out of 2 sl2l
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0 WBfik ' V .^v
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HOW TO QUALIFY FOR INTERVIEW
1. Minimum age 18.
2. Need a valid drivers license . and must be
able to drive a clutch transmission.
3. He in good physical condition.
REGISTER NOW
Ask your Summer Placement Director or Student
Aid Officer to schedule you for our campus visit.
1- MARCH 29 A3O
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