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
The Florida Alligat#r

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Seven UF beauties pose near Gator Pond at the
Architecture and Fine Arts complex. The seven will
vie with other lovelies for Gator Gras queen. From
left to right, Sandra Brush, Audrey Alderman, Diane

CYCLE REGULATIONS TO BE ENFORCED

Stiff .enforcement of the regis registration
tration registration requirements for motor
scooters and other cycles goes into
effect at 8 a.m. today, according to
Audie Shuler, chief of the Univer University
sity University of Florida Police Department.
All motor scooters or cycles
operated by students or staff must
be registered with the campus po police,
lice, police, Shuler said. Unregistered

Holland Lauds Todays Breed Os Students

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The first president of UF SG,
Spessard Holland, lauded the cur current
rent current breed of student while speak speaking
ing speaking last weekend to the execu executive
tive executive council of the Alumni Associa Association
tion Association during Spring Homecoming for
the alumni.
Holland noted that Operation
Appreciation/ SG project to honor
Viet Nam vets, was included in

Vol. 58, No. 118

BEAUTY ON THE ROCKS

vehicles will be subject to fines and
penalties related to the Traffic and
Safety Committees point sys system.
tem. system.
Failure to comply with registra registration
tion registration rules will result in a three
point penalty. Accumulation of six
points during a calendar year auto automatically
matically automatically brings violators before

the Congressional Record, and that
the stock of Florida students ranks
high in the-UJS. Congress.
Floridas senior senator remi reminisced
nisced reminisced back to 1916 when he ran
for president of the student body
and won.
Later that year the concept of a
student government was brought
down from Washington and Lee
University, and Holland was
elected the first president of stu student

Bogert, Marcia Dixon, Ann Hall, Sandy Shapiro and
Lane Kilpatrick. The contest will be held at 7 p.m.
tonight in Florida Union. (Photo by Nick Arroyo)

University of Florida

the Traffic Committee.
Shuler said the registration re requirements
quirements requirements have been in effect
since last November, but the grace
period of three months ends to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow with all unauthorized vehi vehicles
cles vehicles on campus being issued tickets
for $5, with subsequent violations
bringing a $lO fine.

dent student government.
Holland beamed with pride as he
reminded his listeners that eight
of the 12 Congressmen and both
U.S. Senators in Florida are grad graduates
uates graduates from the UF.
Holland, after praising the
Florida Museum that will be con constructed
structed constructed on campus, gave way to
Alan Robertson, representative of
the UF in raising funds for the
museum.

Doty Named
Dean Os U.C.

Social scientist Dr. Franklin A. Doty will become dean of the Uni University
versity University College on May 1, UF President J. Wayne Reitz has announced.
Doty is presently serving as assistant dean of UF academic affairs.
He succeeds Dr. ByronS. Hollinshead, who has been dean of the college,
composed of University freshmen and sophomores, since 1962.
Hollinshead is retiring from his administrative duties but will con continue
tinue continue to teach English to foreign students, lecture in American In Institutions,
stitutions, Institutions, and will add a course in humanities to his teaching schedule.

In accepting Hollinsheads re request
quest request to be relieved of admin administrative
istrative administrative duties, Dr. Reitz praised
him for the splendid leadership he
had given University College in the
past four years and expressed
pleasure that Hollinshead would
continue as a member of the col colleges
leges colleges faculty.
Doty was chairman of the UFs
social science department before
becoming assistant dean for aca academic
demic academic affairs. He joined the faculty
in 1946. His writings include se several
veral several publications on historical
subjects as well as contributions
to the syllabus-text, American
Institutions, used by freshmen
here.
Doty was a participant in the
recent Florida Governors Con Conference
ference Conference on Education in Tampa and
has represented the UF at Col College
lege College Day programs throughout the
state since 1957. He has been a
consultant, speaker and delegate
for many state and regional social
science conferences and serves as
a member of a number of faculty
student committees on campus.
In announcing the appointment,
Reitz said Doty is eminently
qualified for the deans position
and will be an able successor to
Hollinshead.
Vice-President for Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz noted,
Dr. Dotys ability as a scholar,
his dedication to the concept of
general education and his famili familiarity
arity familiarity and experience with the Uni University
versity University make him exceptionally
well qualified for this assignment.
His demonstrated devotion to the
welfare of the individual student
is of particular importance in his
new position where he will be con concerned
cerned concerned with freshmen and sopho sophomores.
mores. sophomores.
Doty was a high school teacher
in lowa prior to coming here.
He is a native of Omaha, Neb.,
and received his undergraduate
degree from the University of
Omaha, majoring in history and
French. He received his masters
and Ph.D. degrees from the Uni University
versity University of lowa with majors in
American history and political sci science.
ence. science.
Hollinshead served as consultant
to Reitz for the 1962 Role and
Scope Study, required of all in institutions
stitutions institutions for the intensive self selfevaluation
evaluation selfevaluation conducted on behalf of
the Southern Association of Col Colleges
leges Colleges and Schools, before his ap appointment
pointment appointment as dean.
He came to the UF from Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, where he served on the
staff of the American Council on
Education. He has been in the field
of education since 1928 in admin administrative
istrative administrative and teaching capacities.
He taught at Bucknell Junior Col College
lege College and Harvard and served as
president of both Keystone Junior
College in Pennsylvania and Coe
College in lowa.

Tuesday, March 22, 1966

m m jpi
DEAN DOTY
Band To Perform
Twilight Concert
UFs Gator Symphonic Band will
perform a twilight concert at 6:45
tonight in the Plaza of the Ameri Americas.
cas. Americas.
The concert will present both
classical and semi-classical
selections. Selected marches and
program band music also will be
played.
This is actually the bands first
performance. The last scheduled
performance was cancelled be because
cause because of the weather.
According to Band Director
Richard W. Bowles, this was the
second cancellation due to the
weather in eight years.
Kitchel Speaks
Denison Kitchel, campaign
manager for presidential candidate
Barry Goldwater in 1964, will
speak on campus Thursday night
in University Auditorium.
Kitchel's talk will begin at Bp.m.
Kitchel is now connected with the
Free Society Association.
Water Is Topic
Water and how it affects health
is the topic .of a lecture that will
be given by Dr. Alvin P, Black at
8:15 tonight in Bless Auditorium
in the Physics Building.
Black, a UF Professor of Chem Chemistry
istry Chemistry and Sanitary Science, has
been asked to lecture by the Faculty
Committee on Public Functions and
Lectures. He has been noted as the
most outstanding professor in his
field by tne committee.
LEG COUNCIL
MEETS TONIGHT
FU AUDITORIUM



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 22, 1966

H WORLD
-v^33wb %&* ~
International
QUAKE SHAKES UGANDA . Police helicopters today rushed
doctors and medical supplies into remote western Uganda, hit by one
of the worst earthquakes in recent African history. The quake, which
struck early Sunday, caused heavy damage at the village of Bundibugyo
where 12 persons were reported killed. Western region police head headquarters
quarters headquarters at For Portal said early unofficial estimates that 100 persons
had been killed were exaggerated. A police spokesman said Bundibugyo
was the only town that had reported deaths.
KAI-SHEK RE-ELECTED . Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek
Monday was re-elected by an overwhelming vote of the National
Assembly to serve a fourth six-year term as president of Nationalist
China. Chiang, 75, ran unopposed. An air of festivity prevailed, with
firecrackers exploding and flags flying throughout the city while the
ballots were counted. Chiang, who will be 84 at the end of his new
term which begins on May 20, received 1,405 of the 1,475 votes in the
asembly, National Chinas electoral college.
KOREA SENDS MEN . South Korean re reinforcements
inforcements reinforcements totaling 25,000 men will be dis dispatched
patched dispatched to South Viet Nam to fight the Com Communists,
munists, Communists, it u>is reported Monday, This will
almost double the number of South Korean
troops engaged in the war It was expected
that with the arrival of the fresh troops Kor Korean
ean Korean forces in Viet Nam will step up offensive
action against the Viet Cong
National
SAUCER* SIGHTED? ... At least 40 persons saw an unidentified
flying object land in a swamp near Ann Arbor, Mich., Sunday night,
police said Monday. Twelve witnesses were policemen. Two sheriffs
deputies said they saw eerie blinking lights -- apparently on a flying
object rise above the trees, then dip again. Another policeman said
he and other officers saw a formation of four or five flying objects.
One passed right over his car, he said. A farmer and his son said
they approached within 500 yards of the object.lt took off with a sound
like a ricochetting bullet, they said.
DEFENSE NEEDS MET . President Johnson Monday ordered the
release of 200,000 tons of copper from the governments strategic
stockpile to meet defense production needs. Johnson also released
200,000 tons of copper last November, meaning that the strategic
stockpile of copper will be reduced by a total of about 400,000 tons.
Joseph Califano, special assistant to the President, estimated that
the 200,000 tons covered by Johnsons new order would be enough
for direct defense production in this country for from two to four years.
$1.60 WAGE OKAYED . The House Edu Education
cation Education and Labor Committee, with rare bi bipartisan
partisan bipartisan agreement, approved Monday legisla legislation
tion legislation to increase the national minimum wage to
$1,60 an hour and extend coverage to about 7
million workers. The bill, approved on a voice
vote with only one or two * dissents in the
31-member committee, would boost the present
$1,25 wage floor to $1.40 on Feb. 1, 1967 and
to $1.60 on Feb 1, 1968 for about 30 million
workers now under the wage-hour act.
Florida
SANCTIONS ALERT . The board of directors of the Florida
Education Association issued a sanctions alert against the state
school system Sunday. Whether or not there are sanctions depends
on the action of the 1967 Legislature, FEA president Robert Jones of
Ocala said. The board praised the National Education Association for
its recent report which said Floridas education system was more
political than an educational enterprise.
ASTROS RETURN . Astronauts Neil Armstrong and David Scott
jiew home to Houston Monday for a reunion with their families and
more detailed reports on their near disastrous Gemini 8 flight. The
space heroes, wearing dark business suits, left the Cape on a blue blueand-white
and-white blueand-white Gulfstream prop-jet that landed near Houston at 2:12 p.m.
EST. Armstrong and Scott chattered briefly with a handful of project
officials on the sun-bathed runway before taking off and thanked them
for their work at the Cape.

Tte Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
Ttoe Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement Involving typo typograjrfitcal
grajrfitcal typograjrfitcal errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Advertising Manager within
(I) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to rm several times. Notices lor correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc University of Florida and Is
dhilshed live times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.
fVT Hi 11 *VTT-T TT TT TVTMt T t"V T TTT*T 11 T


280 V.C. KILLED

Cong Down 5 U.S. Planej
Ac Glc Hike Ground WaJ

By MICHAEL T. MALLOY
United Press International
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. Marines
Tuesday battled Communist forces
on two widely separated fronts,
killing an estimated 280 in 24
hours.
In Saigon, U. S. military spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen reported the loss of five
American planes, including a valu valuable
able valuable Skyknight Spook jet de designed
signed designed to jam enemy radar net networks.
works. networks. Three of the planes were
shot down over the Communist
north.
Heavy ground fighting was re reported
ported reported raging between U. S. Ma Marines
rines Marines and Communists near the
North Vietnamese border, about
425 miles northwest of Saigon.
Communist troops overran the
government outpost of An Hoa,
about 12 miles north of Quang
Ngai during the weekend.
U. S. Marines heilifted into the
area caught up with the attackers
and reported heavy contact.
By late afternoon, the mission,
named Operation Texas, had ac accounted
counted accounted for 46 Viet Cong killed in
ground fighting and an estimated
150 more by Marine air attacks.
Helicopters ferrying Marines
into the battle area reported heavy
ground fire.
The An Hoa area sits on the
line of retreat taken by a North
Vietnamese regiment that was
bloodied by U. S. Marines in Oper Operation
ation Operation Utah two weeks ago.
U. S. Marines also were reported
locked in heavy combat with Viet
Cong forces about 15 miles north northwest

Escalloped Potatoes and
Hamburger
Small Tossed Green Salad JH
Iced Tea or Coffee

west northwest of Hue, near the North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese border. They reported 34
Communists killed by body count
and an estimated 51 more deaji in
artillery and air strikes during the
first 24 hours of fighting.
The Marines, who called in hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of reinforcements, were bat battling
tling battling a reinforced Communist com company
pany company near the village of Ap Trung
Thanh. The Communist force re reportedly
portedly reportedly was using heavy automatic

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weapons and 60MM mortarJ
against the attacking Marines. ]
The EFIOB Skyknight, a costlj
electronic countermeasure air]
craft, was the first reported lost]
The carrier-based two-man jJ
was lost Friday about 50 mile]
southwest of Thanh Hoa in the Pan]
handle, a spokesman said.
Os the eight Americans involvec
in the aircraft losses, one was
known dead, five were listed as
missing and two were rescued,



Medicine School Wins SIOO,OOO Award

The UF College of Medicine has
been selected by the Burroughs
Welcome Fund of Tuckahoe, N.Y.,
as recipient of a SIOO,OOO award
to support a program in clinical
pharmacology on behalf of Dr. W.
Walter Oppelt, assistant professor
of pharmacology and medicine.
The award, announced jointly
today by William N. Creasy, presi president

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1 days during the Thanksgiving and Christmas We'll send you your ID card later.
I holidays). Provided there's a seat available at Mr ./Miss/Mrs
I departure time, you can fly off on your spring
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I the continental U. S. Including Florida. Zip Code
I If you don't have such a card, and you're 12 Date of Birth
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I as long as your parents don t ob|ect. Fill in the other (Please Explain)
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I a $3.00 check or money order (payable to Zip Code
I Eastern Airlines) to Eastern Airlines, Dept. 350, Send ID card to: Home address School address
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dent president of the Fund, and Dr. Emanuel
Suter, dean of the college, is given
specifically to support the work of
Dr. Oppelt in a program of re research
search research in the mechanisms of drug
action and in a program of teach teaching
ing teaching of therapeutics to medical stu students.
dents. students.
The programs are based in the
Department of Pharmacology and

Therapeutics under the direction
of Dr. Thomas H. Maren, pro professor
fessor professor and chairman.
Oppelts basic scientific work
will be done in the laboratories
of the Department of Pharmacology
and his clinical work in the De Department
partment Department of Medicine. The College
of Medicine will receive the fund
at the rate of $20,000 a year for
five years on his behalf.
Oppelt is one of three clinical
pharmacology investigators in the
nation to be selected as a Bur Burroughs
roughs Burroughs Welcome Scholar this year.
The others are Dr. Jan Koch-
Weser, Harvard Medical School,
and Dr. Kenneth Melmon, of the
University of California Medical
Center, bringing to 12 the total
is§f
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.

number honored since the award
program began in 1959.
Creasy said the Burroughs Wel Welcome
come Welcome award program **assists
medical schools in providing la laboratories
boratories laboratories and clinics where stu students
dents students may learn under a first firstclass
class firstclass scientist and teacher, to
apply basic scientific knowledge
and techniques to the study of
clinical pharmacology and to
develop clinical investigators who
are capable of evaluating critically
the therapeutic effectiveness and
mechanisms of drugs.
Oppelt and his associates are
working on problems of drug trans transport
port transport into and out of the brain, since
many drugs are excluded from the
brain such as tumors and certain
infections.
He is also developing new
methods for the measurement of
fluid formation in the eye and the
effects of drugs in the ocular fluid.
This has particular importance in
the understanding and treatment
of glaucoma, the major eye dis-,
ease.

Tuesday, March 22, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

In previous work he demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated the effect of drugs on
cerebrospinal fluid production in
laboratory models ranging from
fish to mammals. He directs the'
anti-cancer drug treatment pro program
gram program at the Shands Teaching Hos Hospital
pital Hospital at the Universitys J. Hillis
Miller Health Center and is doing
research on the effectiveness of
anti-cancer agents.
Oppelt, 32, was borninGermany
and grew up in North Dakota, grad graduating
uating graduating from high school at Grand
Forks, and receiving the BA with
highest honors from the University
of North Dakota in 1955. He is a
Phi Beta Kappan.
He received his medical degree
from Harvard Medical School in
1958, and was tapped for Alpha
Omega Alpha (medical honor so society)
ciety) society) at that time. served med medical
ical medical internship and a year of resi residency
dency residency at Peter Bent Brigham Hos Hospital
pital Hospital at Harvard.
Oppelt was a clinical associate
r in the Clinical Pharmacology
and Therapeutics Section of the
National Cancer Institute, and
completed a second year of resi residency
dency residency at Harvard before joining the
faculty of the Department of Phar Pharmacology
macology Pharmacology and Therapeutics in the
University of Florida College of
Medicine in 1964. r'
The Burroughs Welcome Fund
is a non-profit fund established
by Burroughs Welcome & Co.,
(U.S.A.) Inc., pharmaceutical man manufacturer,
ufacturer, manufacturer, to provide financial aid
for the advancement of medical
knowledge, research or other sci scientific
entific scientific and scholarly purposes.
The recipients of the annual
competitive awards are chosen on
the recommendation of a distin distinguished
guished distinguished scientific advisory com committee.
mittee. committee. #
The committee includes: Dr.
A. McGehee Harvey, professor of
medicine at Johns Hopkins Univer University
sity University School of Medicine; Dr. Paul
B. Beeson, Nuffield professor of
clinical medicine at Oxford Uni University
versity University
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Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 22, 1966

ALLIGATOR
/
EDITORIAL
lets change
the name
Nationally-syndicated columnist Roscoe Drum Drummond
mond Drummond and Denison Kitchel, ex-Goldwater cam campaign
paign campaign aide and presently president of the Free Society
Association (FSA), recently locked horns on a topic
of great concern to the national Republican Party.
As Kitchel reported in a letter to the editor sent,
we assume, to those papers which run the Drummond
column, the noted Washington columnist in his De December
cember December 3 column reported the FSAs election analysis
short of facts because it precluded reference to
ex-Sen. Kenneth Keatings successful race for a New
York judgeship.
In his letter of explanation, Kitchel noted that the
FSA did not recognize Keating's victory, nor that of
Mayor-elect John Vliet Lindsay as significantpar significantpartisan
tisan significantpartisan victories in any real sense.
It is Drummonds implied contention that Keating,
and perhaps Lindsay, campaigned for office as a
moderate Republican. Kitchel and the FSA think not.
They analyze the Lindsay and Arlen Specter (city
of Philadelphia) victories as not offering genuine
guidelines to the future path of the Republican Party.
For, says Kitchel, if the GOP follows the lead
taken by Lindsay and Specter of purposely refusing
to ally themselves with the party standard, then such
a course inevitably might result in a future Republican
candidate for president running on a fusion ticket (as
did Lindsay in New York) and obliterating all cam campaign
paign campaign reference to his Republicanism.
Kitchel claims that, only if this comes to pass, will
the November victories of Keating, Lindsay and
Specter have true significance in the Drummond
sense.
The Kitchel letter concludes with this statement:
But that this trend which others seem to favor and
encourage might well be the most alarming fact to
emerge from the 1965 elections.
Kitchel seemingly feels this to be unfortunate.
It could well be one of the most fortunate things
to happen recently to American politics, since it
could preface a large-scale turn-away from the
confines of the Republican Party toward a party
with an ability to attract more voters.
The fact is that the Republicans still have not
overcome the disastrous defeat at the hands of
Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1932 which occurred in the
midst of the Great Depression. Many have tried to
reverse the Democratic trend, but no Republican
triumphs have ensued with the exception of the 1952
and 1956 Eisenhower wins which, by the way, had
much in common with the recent Lindsay triumph.
£isenhower was Mr. Moderation personified, where whereas
as whereas his defeated primary and convention opponent Bob
Taft stood foursquare for all that the GOP has sym symbolized.
bolized. symbolized.
Today astute and ambitious big city candidates such
as Specter and Lindsay are forced by their partys
poor image to turn to a fusion-type campaign to win.
Further, Gallup polls show Democrats gaining in
popularity, while only slightly more than 25 per cent
of registered American voters consider themselves
Republicans. This lends tremendous support to
the contention that today we do not have a two-party
system, but rather, a one-and-a-half party system.
The answer? As Lindsay discovered, the name
Republican today is too great a political liability.
General realignment of the parties has been long
overdue, but tradition and economic and political
inertia precludes any such alteration.
Perhaps the GOP could use a major transfusion,
if its life is to continue unimpaired and It is to
provide the sorely-needed opposition to counter
Johnsons consensus-minded Democrats. What I
would propose would be the serious consideration of
changing the name of the new party in an attempt
to erase some of the present distaste which apparent apparently
ly apparently accompanies the party label. Certainly this move
would also result in the loss of some voters who are
so hard-core Republican that they have and would
always vote GOP, but the positive features of such
a move would outweigh the negative.
The Republicans need a face-lifting and this al alteration
teration alteration of names would be but one step in a series
of moves intended to improve the facial features of
a party that has been in office but eight years of the
past 33.
And, parenthetically, for those diehards who be believe
lieve believe that the Party of Lincoln and Roosevelt the
First should continue forever, let us only add this
question: Is there any serious doubt that the GOP
today is a far cry from the party of Lincoln?
A word
to our readers
The Alligator accepts alI letters
to the editor. Due to space limit limitations,
ations, limitations, however, we are unable to
print letters exceeding 500 words.

The Florida Allig^or
'/ MmSk Ii 0 Rw Tfct TWfc'
MIKE MALAGHAN S
C am] jus
Perspective
Florida Blue Key holds its Spring tapping session this Friday
evening. The all night marathon show will probably tap six to ten
new members.
Florida Blue Key is made up of ruthless politicians who do
more harm than good.
Florida Blue Key is dedicated young men who provide Floridas
future leadership.
The first summation is made by people who arent in Blue Key
and dont understand it, the second by members who are engrossed
in a self-perpetuating myth. Neither is quite correct.
There are ruthless politicians in Blue Key and there are dedi dedicated
cated dedicated future public servants.
Homecoming, our campuss biggest event, is planned and or organized
ganized organized by Florida Blue Key. There are those who would like to
think someoi. se could do just as well. They are right.
However the people involved would be the same and the detract detracted
ed detracted would then claim that still another organization could do the
job.
Fact is Florida Blue Key does the job, and does it well.
Florida Blue Key sponsors and trains the largest corps of
good will ambassadors each Spring in cooperation with the
president of the University.
Florida Blue Key speakers have spoken for you at junior col colleges,
leges, colleges, Chamber of Commerces and the like for years all over the
state exposing all of Florida to the greatness of our university.
Many worthwhile projects on campus, such as Dollars for
Scholars, are run by men who try extra hard to do well so they
can earn entrance into the fabled fraternity.
There are those who would claim that is improper motivation.
These same detractors who do all this claiming cant be motivated
at all. They contribute nothing to the campus regardless of their
motivations.
But, Blue Key has a horrible weakness.
A few controllers of fortune in Florida Blue, such as Frank
Glinn and Jim Crabtree, have made access to Florida Blue Key a
tool they use to get things done.
This is an example of how they work:
Last Fall, when this reporter was in charge of Fall elections
Glinn and Crabtree attempted to purge Fred Hedstrom and Drew
Haslett from the rolls of election officials.
While they claimed they were doing it for the interest of the
students, they were actually attempting to use my office as a
vehicle to demonstrate their power over affairs.
Haslett and Hedstrom had been thrown out of Progress party
by Glinn and associates earlier in the week and wanted to show
the boys who was boss.
When I refused to go along, I was intimadated with Blue Key
acceptance.
This type procedure happens many times. Space doesnt allow,
at this time, to enumerate other incidents where, getting in the
key was used to pressure people.
When brothers of Florida Blue Key can use their membership
status to threaten others to block their acceptance, it is wrong.
So Blue Key is rich in contribution to this campus. It also
exploits weaker willed characters with the dangle of member membership.
ship. membership.
This cant help but sap the caliber of future membership.

Out I
(EDITORS NOTE: Ray Cohn, 3JM, is an active I
member of the campus Young Democrats and is a
backer of Miami Mayor Robert King Highs bid for I
the governors chair. His column represents Cohns I
opinions on 6ov. Burns and do not necessarily re refleet
fleet refleet thoseTof the club.) ||
By RAY COHN I
Alligator Staff Writer 1
In Gov. Burns first 14 months in office, he has I
shown his inability to handle the states highest I
office on several occasions. I
When the legislature tackled the delicate re- I
apportionment issue he went fishing out of town." I
When several local school systems (Duvals I
included) either lost or were threatened with the I
loss of their accreditation, Burns stood by like a 1
helpless duck wondering what to do next. He had no I
concrete solutions to solve the problems and no I
positive programs to prevent their recurrences, I
When a crisis largely of his own making 1
broke out in Floridas colleges and universities, I
Burns again lacked the courage to lead the state out 1
of the mess. This is all the more amazing when one 1
realizes that Burns could have easily seized the 1
initiative here simply by speaking out against the 1
archaic system presently used to finance the states 1
universities. Also interestingly, Burns somehow I
managed to forget this problem when he ran on his I
do-it-all platform two years ago. 1
When Burns came into office the strike against
the Florida East Coast Railway now the longest
railroad strike in history was already almost a
year old. Now, 13 months into his term, the strike
is still on and without Burns having provided any
real leadership to end it.
The comparison between Jacksonville and Florida
reveals part of Burns record; it in no way completes
it. Many other aspects of Burns* administration are
disturbing.
Not least among them is his desire for secrecy.
Burns, it seems, for some reason doesnt like to
handle the states affairs before the people. If it
wasnt for the brave stand taken by Secretary of
State Tom Adams, most state cabinet meetings
today would be held behind closed doors.
Burns* appointments also leave something to be
desired.
For state comptroller he appointed his former
archrival Bud Dickinson. It was Dickinson, by pure
coincidence, who switched to Burns in the second
primary after needling and blasting him in the first
primary. Dickinson also happens to be the man who
ran up and down the Gold Coast in that same election
declaring that he was the only candidate from South
Florida with a chance of being elected, and yet who,
only a few days after the first go-round, deserted the
only other South Floridian running, to support a can candidate
didate candidate from the other end of the state.
For state treasurer and insurance commissioner
Burns appointed the former champion of the insur insurance
ance insurance lobby, Broward Williams.
For a post on the Florida Installment Land Sales
Board, a watchdog agency whose purpose it is to see
that installment and land companies dont use unfair
practices, he appointed Leonard Rosen, former head
of the Gulf American Land Corp. It was against this
corporation that most of the complaints, at the time
of the appointment, were received.
The buying practices of the state agencies under
the control of the State Purchasing Commission,
which the governor heads, are another aspect that
should disturb the average tax payer.
We have already mentioned the methods used to
buy tires; now the St. Petersburg Times reveals,
that the no-bidding system is also used to purchase
drugs for the State Welfare Department. This depart department
ment department buys an estimated $6 million worth of drugs
a year. In most cases, the Times says, these drugs
are bought by their brand name, rather than by the
much cheaper generic name.
Burns brushes the Times story and similar charges
by Miami Mayor Robert King High aside as political.
He says that as long as he is governor he wouldn t
contradict the states physicians and give the patients
second-rate medical service. Yet Burns neglects to
mentioned that the State Board of Tuberculosis has
managed to cut prices by as much as two-thirds
through the use of competitive bidding. The board
buys generic drugs when they are approved safe and
cheaper. Does the governor mean to tell us that this
board is practicing second-rate medicine?
ALLIGATOR STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing Editor Drex Dobson
Editorial Director Andy Moor
Executive Editor Yvette Cnniozo
Assistant Managing Editor l-ranSmder
Sports Editor Bob Menaker
Wire Editor . : Steve Hull
Assistant Editors Mike Malaghan
* Eileen Dworkin

desired.



Editor:
The letter donated by J. F. Moro,
7JM, appearing March 16, being an
attack upon certain straightforward
and explicit statements set forth
by me, only reflects the misinter misinterpretation
pretation misinterpretation and distortment of those
statements he employed as they
offended him. My stomach, Mr.
Moro, is in excellent shape, ex except
cept except when I must digest such a
nauseating rebuttal as you have
created. Rants of nasty virus of
intellectual elitism, and raves of
cancer of totalitarianism high highlighted
lighted highlighted your charges. That you are
in journalism rather than medicine
is fortunate, for you would fail
miserably as a diagnostician.
Never have I said I or anyone
else was above the general ob obligation,
ligation, obligation, or beyond the pale of
law, as was stated. Never have
I placed persons of any category,
student or otherwise, in a higher
echelon or be more worthy of mili military

formula for Killeen
i
Editor:
Mr. Bill Killeen's letter of Friday gives an extensive reply to Col.
Wm. Boazs letter of Thursday.
Mr. Killeen seems to derogatorily insinuate that Col. Boazs insight
on the Viet Nam Day Committee and other matters is of little value.
Boaz seems to see himself as a person Mentally Aware
and capable of discerning Great Truths which somehow slip
past lesser minds."
What does Col. Boaz have going for himself, Mr. Killeen? For one,
he was a civilian before he became a man of the military. Second, he
has probably traveled in just a few more corners of the world than
you or I.
Below, I have written a "Dissension Formula" so that every
18-year-old and older might evaluate himself on dissension (overt
or covert).
K
D = (A- 18) n
where:
D Dissension in American way of life
K Some constant
A- Age of individual
n Number of countries the individual
has been in.
Is insight some inverse function of dissension Mr. Killeen? If so
how do we rate?
Thomas Shaw, 4EG
mo < %r m
M jo ALL STUDENTS and UNIVERSITY
i|Sju|b PERSONNEL
WSf L LUNCH
I ll:30am-2:00pm
#AEETKDIA DINNER
%Ab 4:3opm-8:00pm
Hk 1212 N. Main St (G G LE
(4 minutes from campus) center)

Editor:
D. L. Bucks letter of Monday
was an interesting extension of
CoLJloaz-SchooLnf thought. **
First Mr. Buck quoted Bill Kil Killeens
leens Killeens comment about certain mili military
tary military minds being haunted by
visions of leftist horrors; he then
mentioned the failure of Freedom
Party to get more than about 100
votes in the past election. (Actu (Actually,
ally, (Actually, 181). While it may warm the
cudgels of a reactionarys heart
to ponder such election results,
they do not in any way refute
Killeens indictment. If anything,
they go to show even more the
groundlessness of the Colonels
fears in terms of a political take takeover
over takeover here. At any rate, the ques question
tion question of the Freedom Party vote
really has nothing to do with con conservative
servative conservative paranoia.

every inch and pound

he hits Buck on Boaz

tary military deferment. The point, Mr.
Moro, which you missed entirely,
was that with educators and tech technology
nology technology becoming as prominent as
they are, not only to knowledge
PER SE, but to the actual preser preservation
vation preservation and defense of our demo democratic
cratic democratic system against external de detriment,
triment, detriment, our selective service sys system
tem system was entirely justified in
establishing the temporary n-S
deferment status. If, however, I
said, circumstances demand, stu students
dents students could be made available,
upon a hopefully just criterion of
imposition.
The government, educators, and
others realize the importance of a
good college crop and the reliance
our nation is going to have upon
their achievements, and I agree
with their sentiment. Yes, able
minds ARE becoming a figurative
natural resource, and no, Mr. Mo Moro,
ro, Moro, I am NOT kidding, but am
quite seriously concerned.

Mr. Buck see ms to fancy himself
a cool and lucid observer of the
international and national political
scene* Be enjoined: Please dont
get emotional. Just answer the
questions. Before posing a pair of
Have you stopped beating your
wife? questions, he implored that
any respondents please answer
them without name calling and
emotionally toned phrases.
Really, such purity of thought.
And in defense of an emotional,
mud-slinging military diatribe.
But what about your own phrases
and sneers, Mr. Buck? . . the
bearded ones (thanks to the trade trademark;
mark; trademark; please dont shave and go
underground or we couldnt recog recognize
nize recognize you) . . That puts the
argument on a high plane, doesnt
it? Referring to our previous let letter,
ter, letter, . .a pair of students (foreign

I DID imply that college enroll enrollment
ment enrollment was finally becoming to be
more disassociated with familial
income and more a reflection of
intellectual ability.
I am every inch and pound an
American, and can hardly imagine
one more emotionally concerned
with my countrys welfare. My
obligation is something I am en entirely
tirely entirely aware of, Mr. Moro, and I
need not your meandering tirades
to remind me of it, for I intend
to fulfill it, fully and with pride.
Knowing my government is willing
to bestow upon me a temporary
deferment for the sake of an edu education
cation education is, as I have said, an honor.
Warren Darrell Fincham, 3AS

In the DARK about
advertising ?
vhs
& i
Call Room 9
Univ Ext HI Florida
2832 Union
PROFESSIONAL ART,
IDEAS AND SERVICES
FROM GATOR EXPERTS

policy majors in their undergradu undergraduate
ate undergraduate days, quite obviously)... That
was very relevant, wasnt it? So
non-emotionally toned, so to the
point, so relevant, so very coy.
Rolfs Hall-man Buck will pardon
two history and political science
majors for commenting upon the
question, not that we see that ones
major makes any difference with
regard to his logic.
As for the gist of the Buck ar argument,
gument, argument, like that of his hero, it
was irrelevant. A1 Capps indict indictment
ment indictment carries no weight at all, as
far as we are concerned. Does he
meet Mr. Bucks standards as a
maker of foreign policy? Or was he
merely working with who and what
youve got? As for the President
having so much experience, Stalin
and Mao were both very experi experienced
enced experienced when they came to power,

Tickets for the performance of John Jacobs Niles
go on sale today in the Florida Union.
ATTENTION COLLEGE MEN
FLORIDA COMPANY WILL BE ON CAMPUS MARCH
23rd, WEDNESDAY, IN THE SOCIAL ROOM OF
FLORIDA UNION BLDG., FROM 11:00 AM TO
4:00 PM FOR A 10 MINUTE INTERVIEW CONCERN*
ING FULL TIME SUMMER EMPLOYMENT.

Tuesday, March 22, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

and became even more so after afterward.
ward. afterward. Would you do everything
they told you to do? No, we are
not comparing Johnson to Stalin
and Mao (just trying to show that
experience, like old age, does not
necessarily bring wisdom).
As mentioned above, Mr. Bucks
simplistic yes or no questions in involve
volve involve more than the black and white
opposites he postulates. They show
no discrimination between Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese Communism and Soviet or
Red Chinese Communism, no
awareness of the change in the
nature of the communist threat,
and no distinction between cen centrally
trally centrally coordinated and controlled
military aggression and indigenous
social and nationalistic revolu revolutions.
tions. revolutions.
- John C. Harnly, 7AS

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
AVAILABLE MAY Ist. 1 apt. for
4 students. 2 blocks from campus.
Air conditioned, $l2O per student
per summer trimester. 1918 NW 15
Ave. Call 372-3572. (B-l 17-1 Ot-c).

FOR RENT. One bedroom apt. Air
conditioned. Available April 20th.
Suitable for 2.4 blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. Ph. 378-41*3. (B-l 17-st-p).
AVAILABLE FOR SPRING TRI.
Village Park, 2bedroom, air cond.,
pool, wall-to-wall carpeting. Call
376-3486. (B-l 17-st-p).
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).
SEVERAL 1 and 2 bedroom, kit kitchen
chen kitchen equipped, apts. Furnished and
unfurnished. Available now and
April Ist. East Side Garden Apts.
Apply at 309 NE 9th St., managers
office. (B-111-10t-c).
ROOM with private entrance and
private bath. Across from Thomas
Hotel. Completely furnished. Bet Better
ter Better come see. 716 NE 2nd St.,
376-1327. (B-l 18-st-c).
AVAILABLE NOW. One bedroom
modern air conditioned apt. Near
Univ. and Medical Center. Adults
only, no pets, lease required. S9O.
Ph. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-98-
ts-c).
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
328 SW 34th St. 24 new 1 bedroom
apt. units y furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Availabe April Ist. Rent
SIOO per month. See Resident Man Managers
agers Managers apt. on premises after 5
p.m. Lou Schilling, apt. 10.
Managed Ernest Tew Realty Inc.
376-6461. (B-108 f-c).
AIR 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).
LOOKING FOR A SWINGING
PAD this summer? Modern 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apt. Air cond., wall to wall
carpeting, balcony overlooks pool.
Call 376-2315. (B-116-st-p).
1 BEDROOM FURNISHED APT.
$65 per month. Married couples
only. Available immediately. Call
378-4798. (B-l 16-3 t-c).
for sale
LAMBRETTA 125 cc. Graduating
in April. First S6O takes it. Call
Ron, 376-1871. (A-l 18-3 t-c).

I ROBBIES |
The Best In Steaks^^^
I Meals^^S^^J^andwiches
&
11718 W. University Ave. I
I 'OnThe Gold Coast V I

for sale
1965 305 cc HONDA Super Hawk.
Never driven in rain, never driven
over 40. IjHjOS* Now
$475 cash. Rexittgers, 376-9150.
, (A-117-3t-p).
1965 HONDA Sport 50. Excellent
condition. Only 2.000 miles. S2OO.
Also have helmet. Call Earl. Rm.
430. 376-9124. (A-l 17-st-c).
KOMOFLEX S. 127 single lens
reflex camera. Wide angle and
telephoto lens, tripod, cable re release,
lease, release, and light meter. S7O. Ruger
.22 automatic pistol w/holster.
S3O. Rm. 149 Grove Hall, Ph.
376-9171. Residence 378-4481. (A (A-117
117 (A-117 st c).
HARLEY-DAVIDSON 74 . $325;
1965 s YAMAHA 125 .. $375; 1965
YAMAHA 55cc . .$195; 1966 Y YAMAHA
AMAHA YAMAHA Sports 250 cc . $595.
Cyclerama, opposite the Old Post
Office, 378-2811. (A-117-st-c).
1964 VESPA 125 cc. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Recent SSO engine tupe up.
Call Norm, 378-3288 anytime. (A (A---114-st-p).
--114-st-p). (A---114-st-p).
1964 BSA Lightning Rocket, 650 cc.
Excellent condition. Cash or trade.
$895. Call Dave Heney. 372-6938.
( A-108-ts-c).
1964 SUPER HAWK. 4,000 miles,
1966 plates, black, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $495/best offer. Also S-90,
200 miles, mint condition. $350.
376-1738. (A-118-3t-p).
STUDENTS ONLY. Brand new
Admiral Air Conditiioners, un unredeemed
redeemed unredeemed on lay-away (all sizes).
Pick up payment with nothing down.
Sudden Service Fuel Oil Co., au authorized
thorized authorized Admiral Dealer. Ph. 376-
4404. (A-118-10t-c).
1957 CHEVROLET. Power brakes
and steering. Good transportation.
SIOO cash. Complete living room
set: sofa, chair, tables, lamp,
SSO. Call 378-4838. (A-118-3t-c).
CRANE 30 gal. L.P. gas water
heater, in excellent condition. S2O.
Call 378-4620, 10 a.m. on. (A (A---118-st-c).
--118-st-c). (A---118-st-c).
wanted
NEED TWO ROOMMATES to share
High-Rise Apt. for summer tri trimester.
mester. trimester. 1/2 block from campus.
Special rates. Call William Kugel,
378-4524. (C-l 17-st-p).
NEED SUMMER EMPLOYMENT.
Counsellors wranglers wanted
for large Eastern Boys Ranch.
Horsemanship required. Work with
boys age 8-16. For more informa information.
tion. information. 378-4840 during week. (C (C---117-10t-c).
--117-10t-c). (C---117-10t-c).

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. March 22 1 _1966_

Page 6

wanted j
1 - f
ROOMMATES for 2 bedroom air
conditioned apt. in Village Park
with senior and law student, start starting
ing starting summer trimester. Call 378-
3335. (C-118-3t-c).
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).
FEMALE ROOMMATE for La Fon Fontana
tana Fontana Apts. Fall trimester. $45 per
month including utilities. Contact:
Bonnie Dunbar, 372-9494 or Linda
Granes, 372-9417. (C-115-3t-p).
COED Roomate Wanted: Thru
term A to share Colonial Manor
Apt. Close to campus. 1216 SW
2nd Ave. Call 372-7111. (C-115-
3t-c).
help wanted
! I
ACCOUNTING MAJOR -- at least
6 hours of accounting for assistant
business manager. Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications. Apply Rm. 9. Fla. Union.
(E-l 17-tf-nc).
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs stu student
dent student representative in Diamond
Village, Flavet 111 and Schucht.
Can be worked in off hrs. with
average of $2.00 per hr. in earn earnings.
ings. earnings. Also need part or full time
help for other areas of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Write to H. Silver. 1028
Clearwater Dr., Daytona Beach,
Fla. (E-l 17-ts-c).
autos
1957 MG-A CONVERTIBLE. Wire
wheels, tonneau cover, Navgahide
pleated upholstery, newbrakesand
tires. Engine transmission per perfect.
fect. perfect. $695. 376-9142, #322. (G (G--
- (G--
1965 VW. Bahama blue, radio,
white sidewalls, 10,000 miles. 376-
1728. (G-118-4t-c),
5:21-7:18-9:15
fPL DEAN
Martin
T 4 \ 1 as MATT HELM
ll W The
bILIsNGIsRS
8888888S888888f)[. J lllimnninnOooooMooflOonoflflllllllllllllllliai|[|||||||i|||||liiy[|i
v. urru
\StP(Ki
ROMAN POLANSKI S
REPUISBON
''"^STARTS
Tomorrow

autos
1959 BLACK VW with white side sidewalls.
walls. sidewalls. sunroof, and new radio. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Will accept any
reasonable offer. Call 372-4129
after C p.m. (G-l 17-3 t-c).
1960 CHEVROLET. Automatic
transmission, radio, heater, new
front tires. $450. 2109 SW 13th
St. 376-9218. (G-l 17-3 t-p).
1961 ANGLIA. Less than 1.000
miles since complete overhaul.
Clean. $395. Will consider offers.
Ph. 376-0656 evenings. (G-117-
3t-c).
1964 SUNBEAM ALPINE. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. low mileage,
bright red with black interior.
(G-l 14-ts-c).
RISE ABOVE THE MIDDLE
CLASS. Buy my 1962 Mercedes
Benz, local owner, exceptionally
clean. Call 372-6031.(G-112-tf-c).
1965 MGB. Still in factory war warranty.
ranty. warranty. less than 10.000 miles.
$2,000 cash or S2OO and take up
the payments. Service record if
necessary. 376-9723 or 378-2244.
(G-l 02-ts-c).
1965 CHEVROLET IMPALA Con Convertible.
vertible. Convertible. excellent condition, 300
hp engine, power steering, radio,
heater, white sidewalls. Call 376-
3211 ext. 5741 or 372-1881. (G (G---116-stc).
--116-stc).c). (G---116-stc).
GOOD TRANSPORTATION. 1955
FORD. 6 cylinder, radio, heater.
$l5O. Call 372-3714 after 5 p.m.
(G-118-3t-c).
1964 SUNBEAM ALPINE. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition, low mileage, bright
red with black interior. 376-1728.
(G-114-ts-c).
r -
GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL
V-X **i. v mist mwu jd I
The coilectm^w
pujs award winner!
nMEma
*. hi umt
TONITE 4m TOP
THRU THURS <5 HITS
FIRST AREA SKOWIMfi
From the author
of 'Room At The Top''*
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That'Pusty Galore Girl 1 y. / /
Life At
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2nd Action Comedy of the
Year! PETER SELLERS **
PETER O'TOOLE

services
EXOTIC HOLIDAY MAGIC Cos Cosmetics.
metics. Cosmetics. Call your Holiday gjfj
today for information, 372-3770
a£ter 5 p.m. (M-118-3t-c).
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments, complete
infant dept. Planned program for
children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Ph. 37C-0917
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-110-ts-c)!
PETER PAN MOTEL. Wilhston
Fla. 20 mins, from Gainesville
Rooms available for all Univ
events. Special rates for students!
2in 2 double beds. S2O a ~t e k or
S6O a month. Ph. 528-3941 M
114- st-c).
real estate
3 BEDROOM CCB HOUSE. 1-1/2
bath, complete built-in kitchen,
pool privileges. Low down pay payment.
ment. payment. $98.48 per month includes
tax and insurance. 2909 NE 13th
St., 376-3717. (1-113-10 t-c).
personal
HAVE EXTRA SEBRING TICKET
and Paddock pass. Need ride to
and from. Call 372-6818 after
7:15/p.m. (J-118-lt-p).
QUICK TRIP TO MIAMI. Leave
Wed., 3/20, 2:30 p.m.,back Thurs.
nite late. Will transport packages
for right incentive. Call evenings
376-6396 or 8-9 a.m. Wed. (J (J---
--118-2t-nc). (J---
Rita Tushinghani
THE
1-3-5-7-9
ffCl3thStt23rdol|
I Telephone 378-2434
, BSB&i p* Jy
I JAMES XMAUREEN
I STEWART \ OHARA
ITHE RARE
I BREED



Off-Campus Probe
Meeting Held Today
I Ernie Litz, secretary of off-campus housing, has called for a
I me eting of all persons interested in working in his office and
I working on his off-campus housing survey today at 3 p.m. in room
311 of the Florida Union.
1 Litz said that he and undersecretary Wayne Rich only lack a
I few strong hands in order to get the depth interviewing for the
survey completed.
I Litz and Rich emphasized that the time involved would be short
1 as long as several people showed up. This will not be a time
I consuming busy-work type session. We have an operation to per per
per f orm and we want to get it done as quickly and efficiently as
1 possible so that the survey can be sent out this trimester.
I Litz said other affairs in the student government office of off-
I campus housing are progressing quite well. He especially
I pointed to the excellent job being done by Wayne Rich as under-
I secretary.
I He has done an invaluable service on this survey and is work-
I ing closely with me on the establishment of the off campus housing
I grievance committee, Litz said.
I Litz said that he hoped that all interested students who could
I possibly attend the Tuesday meeting would do so, or at least
contact him at the student government office, room 315 Florida
I Union, extension 2545.
I 1. lit\ vou coming to the 2. You got those low-down.
hootenanny? feelin poorlv, out-of out-of
out-of sorts bines?
I'm not reeling very
I folksy tonight. I wouldn t get so
poetie about it.
I 1. \\ hy not sing out your woes? 4. Music of tin* people can
I Let tile world hear your provide a catharsis.
troubles. , ,
j I don t need one.
1[ Look, singing has nothing
II to do with it. I've* been
|| thinking about the kind of
Ij work I want to do when
I graduate.
, W Ns
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I a Shout your story to the hills, 6. Oh, if that s what sou re
| the sands, the'far-awav seas. concerned about; wh\ not
II And listen for an answer from get in touch with Equitable.
I the winds. Theyre looking tor .college
I men* who ha\e demonstrated a
| 1 doubt if the winds w ill potential for above-average
| tell me where 1 can get a achievement. Im sure\oud
| challenging job with good ] )( |,app\ in one <1 the special
S? pay and plenty of developiiient programs bca anse
opportunity to move up. the work is fascinating, the
it salary excellent, and the
jj opportunities unlimited.
! Say. how about a medlev of
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Knr career opportunities at Equitable, see vour Placement Ollicer, or
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SINGING GATORS PERFORM TONIGHT

The UF combined Mens and Womens Glee Clubs
will present their annual spring concert tonight at
8:15 in the University Auditorium. The 70-voice

Membership Brings'Hope

By JOHN FEIBER
Alligator Staff Writer
Who is responsible for the up upcoming
coming upcoming Bob Hope appearance on
the UF campus?
According to Alan Wright, com commander
mander commander of the university squadron
of the Arnold Air Society, the
appearance is due to the fact that
Hope is honorary president of the
national Air Force fraternity.
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Because Hope is the honorary
president of the society, he agreed
to do adfimited number of appear appearances
ances appearances on several of the 120 cam campuses
puses campuses where the society is active,
Wright said.
Each year the 120 squadrons of
the society submit a booklet of
support to Hope. In these booklets
the various squadrons explain how
they would handle a Hope appear appearance.
ance. appearance.
The subjects covered in the
booklets range from television
coverage to transportation. Hope
then decides on the basis of these
booklets at which campus he will
appear.
This year, Floridas squadron

Tuesday, March 22, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

chorus is preparing for annual tour this year to
Kingston, Jamaica via Palm Beach, Ft. Lauderdale
and Miami.

of the Arnold Air society put to together
gether together a 58-page booklet which was
selected best out of 120 entries.
The good report we sent in
is the real reason that we were
chosen to get a chance at having
Hope on campus this year, Wright
said.
However, the work of getting
Hope to appear here started early
last year.
Ron King, last years command commander
er commander of the society on campus, start started
ed started the wheels rolling. Last fall
King made a trip to Indiana where
Hope was doing a show and
approached him with the suggestion
that he consider coming to the
campus to do a show.
It was also King that made the
suggestion that all proceeds of the
Hope performance be given to
Dollars for Scholars.
It was really King who first
thought of trying to get Hope to
come here. He did a lot of the
work on the booklet we used be before
fore before he left to do his tour of duty,
Wright said.
Hopes show will be held on
April 2 in the Florida Gym at 8
p.m. Ticket prices range from
$2 to $4.
The Florida branch of the Arnold
Air Society composed of 56 Air
Force R.O.T.C. students. In the
past year, the society has done
some 72 projects including work
with The Voice of America, Boys
Club and Sunland Training Center.
Oci HoM£'BaK 6 D
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THE HiT 0F The
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Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 22. 1966

Senate Candidate
Lashes At Bryant

John Due, Florida Senate candidate, called today for re-opening of
United States Senate hearings, apparently concluded last week, on the
Farris Bryant appointment to head the Office of Emergency Planning.
In identical letters to Sen. Richard Russell (Dem.-Ga.) and Presi President
dent President Lyndon Johnson, the 31-year-old Negro civil rights lawyer attacked
the appointment as a political profanity. He charged the Senate
failed to give the nation proper notice for testimony to be prepared
against Bryant, a former governor of Florida.
Russell is chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee, which
reports today to the Senate at large. The Bryant hearing before
Russell's committee on Friday lasted 15 minutes.
Due is the first Negro to run for the state senate from North F'lorida
since reconstruction.
In the letter, Due said, He (Bryant) is an unreconstructed segrega segregationist,
tionist, segregationist, a political reactionary, a states* Tighter, an associate of the
radical right, and as a reward he has been named to an office which,
in the event of a nuclear attack, is vested with super-presidential
authority.
He called the appointment of Bryant morally and politically shock shocking.
ing. shocking.

Tutor Sessions OKed By Dean

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Jack Myers, undersecretary of
Academic Affairs, announced that
a host of instructors are willing
to help students in review ses session,
sion, session, after meeting with Dr.
Byron Hollinshead, Dean of the
University College.
Myers unsuccessful Birthday
Party candidate for vice-presi vice-president,
dent, vice-president, talked to the dean of Univer University
sity University College because he had been
informed that Hollingshead didnt
approve of such sessions. Myers
found out different.
Hollingshead, who has spoken in
the dorms several times this year
1500 Hope
Tickets Remain
Mrs. Eleanor Roberts of the
University Public Functions Office
announced today that only 1500 $2
Bob Hope tickets remain to be sold.
Sales at the Record Bar, Belk Lind Lindsey
sey Lindsey and the Florida Union ticket
booth have been brisk.
For the first time in recent years
the gym is being configured with
a stage mounted in the center of the
floor and seats are arranged a around
round around the stage.
The remaining $2 tickets place
everyone close enough to enjoy the
show. Tickets are sold by area and
seating will be on a first come
first servedbasis.
The show being sponsored by the
Arnold Air Society for Dollars for
Scholars is set for 8:15 p.m. on
April 2.
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already, told Myers theconsenus
seemed to be that tutoring by the
faculty is permissible so long as it
is strictly educational and not in
the nature of coaching for examin examination.
ation. examination.
The dean, in his new offices in
the general classroom building,
concluded, In general, it is
thought that all students should be
allowed the same opportunities for
tutoring and that such tutoring
should be without charge to
students.
Myers is holding his second
meeting with dorm educational
forms chairmen next Tuesdav at

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See Whats ew
The Browse Shop
EINSTEIN'S THEORY OF RELATIVITY
Max Born
THE TYRANNY OF WORDS
Stuart Chase
A PATCH OF BLUE Elizabeth Kata
AN INTRODUCTION TO JUNG'S
PSYCHOLOGY Frieda Fordham
NIETZSCHE Crane Brinton
SLUMS & SUBURBS James Conant
THE TURN OF THE SCREW Henry James
HARD COVER
THE MARJORIE RAWLINGS READER
PSYCHOLOGICAL STATISTICS
Quinn McNemar
THE SOURCE James Michener
Campus Shop & Bookstore

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4:30 in the F lorida Union.
At the first meeting, for which
only four people showed, Myers
found out that the biggest problem
appears to be attendance at these
study sessions.
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OCS Team
Here Next Week
The Officer Programs team from the U. S. Navy Recruiting
Station in Jacksonville will visit UF March 28 to April 1.
The team will be here to accept applications from juniors and
seniors to attend the (mens and womens) Officer Candidate
School at New Port, If. I. The team will be located at the Florida
Union for voluntary testing.
The Officer Candidate School for men is a 16-week course of
indoctrination in naval subjects leading to a commission as en ensign,
sign, ensign, USNR, in one of several line or staff corps.
From OCS the new ensign reports to one of many stations for
further training or to one of 800 ships and numerous shore sta stations
tions stations in the United States and overseas.
The OFC for women is also a 16-week course. During the first
half the student serves as an officer candidate before being com commissioned
missioned commissioned as ensign, USNR. The second half of the course is
officer indoctrination and is served as a commissioned officer.
After completion of the course the new ensigns are assigned to
a shore station in the United States.

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Strawberries In January Project Os Food Science Dept.

By HOWARD KERNODLE
Alligator Staff Writer
an unimposing, one-story
e building in the shadow of
ar ty Hall, research is going
hat might determine whether
pers in the future will be able
n joy fresh strawberries in
ia ry or if junior needs more
;ss milk to grow into a healthy
t.
ie building is the home of the
. Department of Food Science,
cording to Dr. Gerald D. Kuhn,
; tant food microbiologist and
;tant professor of Food
nee, the main purpose of the
i Science Department is re rech
ch rech to find better and more
ient ways to process and pack packfoods
foods packfoods to prevent deterioration.

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Most of the research being done
here is aimed at solving problems
that limit the marketing of Florida
products, he said.
Florida has special problems
dictated by soil, climate and labor
conditions. In that respect our work
here is unique, he said.
Similar work is being done by
25 or so other groups in the
country, most of which concentrate
their efforts on local or regional
problems, he said.
Kuhn, who is in charge of the
UFs food irradiation experi experimentation,
mentation, experimentation, noted that the UF De Department
partment Department of Food Science is one
of five research facilities under
contract to the Atomic Energy
Commission (AEC) to determine
the effectiveness of high intensity

irradiation of food products in pre preventing
venting preventing deterioration.
The other facilities are located
at the University of Hawaii, Wash Washington
ington Washington State University, the Uni University
versity University of California and Mass Massachusetts
achusetts Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
The irradiating device used here
was specially designed for food
irradiation by the AEC and built
by Brookhaven Laboratories, Dr.
Kuhn said.
The device, which is located west
of the main campus, uses Cobalt
60 isotopes as the source of radia radiation,
tion, radiation, he said.
We are applying radiation to
determine ways to extend the
shelflife of fresh vegetables and
fruit such as tomatoes, peaches

and strawberries, he said.
Florida strawberries shipped to
Europe, where there is a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous market for them, must now
be shipped by air. New ways of
packaging or processing them, that
would retard spoiling, would
reduce the foreign market cost
and also make it possible to have
fresh strawberries all year long,
he said.
Other research is being done by
the Department of Food Science to
control the quality of watermelons,
to control the enziomatic deterior deterioration
ation deterioration of vegetables, to determine
causes of the detinning (blacken (blackening
ing (blackening of tincan inner surfaces) effect
of tomatoes and to determine the
nutritional needs of old people and

(EDITORS NOTE: Starting with this issue, The Alligator will run
a list of the top ten singles and LPs in the nation every Tuesday.
The survey used is the nationally-acclaimed Billboard Magazine.)
This Last Weeks on
Week Week Song Artist Chart
11 Ballad of the Green Berets Staff Sgt. Barry Sadler 8
2 2 19th Nervous Breakdown -- Rolling Stones 5
3 4 Nowhere Man -- Beatles 4
4 3 These Boots Were Made For Walkin -- Nancy Sinatra 10
5 8 Homeward Bound Simon and Garfunkel 7
6 10 Daydream -- Lovin Spoonful 5
77 California Dreamin -- Mamas and Papas 12
8 14 Soul and Inspiration Righteous Brothers 4
9 5 Elusive Butterfly Bob Lind 10
10 6 Listen People -- Hermans Hermits 6
LPs
11 Ballads of the Green Berets -- Staff Sgt. Barry Sadler 5
2 2 Whipped Cream and Other Delights -- Herb Alperts 46
Tijuana Brass
, 4 5 The Sound of Music soundtrack 54
5 4 Rubber Soul--The Beatles 14
6 19 The Best of the Animals 7
7 20 Just Like Us! -- Paul Revere and the Raiders 8
8 7 The Best of Hermans Hermits 19
9 6 September of My Years Frank Sinatra 32
10 11 The Lonely Bull Herb Alperts Tijuana Brass 42
B Herald Editor
Named Speaker
UF commencement ceremonies
at 4 p.m. on April 24 will feature
Don Shoemaker, editor of the
Miami Herald, as the main
speaker.
Before becoming editor of the
Miami Herald in 1962, Shoemaker
was in charge of the editorial page
1 for four years. He has also worked
for the Greensboro (N.C.) Record,
Asheville (N.C.) Times, Asheville
Citizen and Southern Education
eporting Service.
Shoemaker, Is a member of the
American Society of Newspaper
ditors, International Press In Intitute
titute Intitute and Inter-American Press
Association.
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Tuesday, March 22, 1966, TheT'lorida Alligator,

developing children, Kuhn said.
There is great demand in in industry
dustry industry today for graduates with a
degree in food science or nutri nutrition,
tion, nutrition, he said.
One-fourth of all industries in
the United States are related dir directly
ectly directly or indirectly to food, he said.
We began a teaching program
here in 1960 with one student.
Today we have 20 undergraduates
and six graduate students, he
said.
The purpose of the teaching pro program
gram program here is to turn out people
who can apply scientific practices
and engineering principles to pro provide
vide provide nutritious, wholesome and
satisfying food for the growing
population, stated Kuhn.

Page 9



Page 10

', The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 22, 1966

(EDITORS NOTE: Dr. Wil William
liam William C. Childers, UF Profes Professor
sor Professor and Counselor has been
with the UF Faculty inter intermittently
mittently intermittently since 1950.
The following is his review
of the current best seller,
The Life of Dylan Thomas,
by Constantine Fitzgibbons.)
By WILLIAM C. CHILDERS
Associate Professor of Logic
Perhaps no modern poet has had
a more notorious press than Dylan
Thomas. Shortly after his death in
New York in 1953, John Malcolm
Brinnin, the American poet re responsible
sponsible responsible for bringing Dylan
Thomas to America, wrote a book
describing the poets lecture tours
in the United States. Mr. Brinnin,
in Dylan Thomas in America,
warned that the many legends about
the poets drunken carousals, lech-
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Thomas: A Poet And A Legend

eries, bawdiness and outrageous
behavior threatened to becloud the
personality of the man who wrote
the poems of Dylan Thomas. Mr.
Brinnin attributed much of the
mythmaking to deans wives and
academicans who need some kind
of excitement to ride out the aca aca*
* aca* >
demic doldrums:
Since he was expected al always
ways always to say and do shock shocking
ing shocking things, and since he
very often failed to do
either, certain elements
of his public, determined
to keep Dylan as their
poet-clown, made up
stories of what he
SHOULD have done or
said.
However, Mr. Brinnin himself is
not entirely blameless, for his un unflattering
flattering unflattering portrait of Caitlin, Dy Dylans
lans Dylans wife, made Dylan the helpless
victim of a frantic jealous woman
whom he had almost ceased to
love. Leftover Life to Kill,
Caitlins rebuttal to Mr. Brinnins
book, contributed to the legend
when she blamed American women,
especially college girls, for hound hounding,
ing, hounding, harassing, and completely ex exhausting
hausting exhausting her husband. The legend
has snowballed until it is almost
impossible to separate Dylan Tho Thomas
mas Thomas the poet from Dylan Thomas
the legend.
Partly because of his long
friendship with the poet, Constan Constantine
tine Constantine Fitzgibbons, an American

Alligator Review

writer who has lived in England
for many years, was selected to
be the authorized biographer of
the poet by the Trustees of the
Dylan Thomas estate. Mr. Fitz Fitzgibbons
gibbons Fitzgibbons was given complete access
to the papers, letters, journals,
and documents belonging to the
estate. His book is a sympathetic
but candid, fascinating but under understood,
stood, understood, account of the poets life.
When he expresses an opinion about
the poet, he lets it be know that it
is his own. When he writes about
the controversial aspects of the
poets personality, he does not
engage in polemics with other
writers; instead he sets forth all
the available evidence -- at times
he even seems to digress from the
subject -- and lets the reader draw
his own conclusions. Among the
subjects discussed in the book are
the poets religion or lack of it,
his fondness for lying, his politics,
his marital and extra-marital re relations,
lations, relations, his kleptomania (at one
time Dylan blatantly attempted to
walk out of the Fitzgibbons London
apartment with their newly newlyacouired
acouired newlyacouired sewing machine), his sen sensitivity
sitivity sensitivity to criticism, and his con conscious
scious conscious efforts to dress like an
unmadebed. Especially valuable
is the biographers effort to se separate
parate separate the poet from the legend.
Furthermore, he places the major
share of the blame for the legen legendary
dary legendary Dylan Thomas upon Dylan

Thomas the actor or, to use Rutn Rutnven
ven Rutnven Todds empithet, instant Dy Dylan,
lan, Dylan, the man who could be all
things to all people.
The name Dylan was chosen for
the poet by his father, a Welsh
school teacher and also a frus frustrated
trated frustrated poet, from a name in the
mabinogion meaning Son of
the Wave; however, Dylan char characteristically
acteristically characteristically lied and told a friend
that the name meant the Prince
of Darkness. According to the
poets mother, Dylan began writing
poetry when he was nine years
old; and, according to his Welsh
friends, Dylan began not too many
years later to create his own image
of the poet upon which the Dylan
Thomas legend is founded. A great
admirer of Keats, with whom he
was forever comparing himself,
Dylan early assumed the pose of
the consumptive poet doomed
to an early death; however, medi medical
cal medical evidence for his conviction is
difficult to come by. The first
twenty years of his life were spent
largely in his birthplace, Swansea,
Wales. After finishing school he
worked in Swansea as a journalist
and was quite active in theatrical
groups. There he drank beer with
his friends at the local pubs and
ogled the girls, but again it is
difficult to find any evidence for the
drunken orgies later attributed to
these early years in Swansea. His
early love for the theater as well
as his flair for self-dramatization
do much to explain the later in instant
stant instant Dylan.
While living in Wales, Dylan
made frequent trips to London,
and by the time he came to Lon London
don London to live in 1934, he had one
book of published poems to his
credit. His name was beginning
to be known among poets as a
Surrealistic or avant-garde poet.
London in the thirties was in the
throes of the depression, and ar artists,
tists, artists, poets, and writers were
flirting with Communism as the
only answer to poverty, war, and
Fascism (the Spanish Civil War
was just over the horizon). Sensing
that the consumptive poet was
passe, Dylan took on the bawdy
talk, and dirty dress and the thug thuggish
gish thuggish mannerisms of the to use
Geoffrey Grigsons phrase
Tough ish Boy. In David
Archers Parton Street Bookshop
and in the Soho pubs the poet met
and talked endlessly with other
poets and writers of the pink
decade who were then frequenting
the pubs and trying desperately to
establish with some rapport with
the laboring and working classes
who, in turn, were actually laugh laughing
ing laughing at them and using them only
to get another drink. Mr t Fitz Fitzgibbons
gibbons Fitzgibbons comments perceptively J
that George Orwells failure to
communicate with the working
classes in the pubs led him to the
Spanish Civil War and more dis disillusionment.
illusionment. disillusionment. Dylan then was not
well known, although he did know

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many established writers, and no nobody
body nobody cared how much he drank.
In faeb, the artists and writers
in the Soho pubs were much better
drinkers and lovers than he so he
never dared assume the drunken
satyr pose. During these years
he met, bedded and wedded Caitlin,
continued to write and to be pub published
lished published in magazines and journals.
But with marriage comes respon responsibilities;
sibilities; responsibilities; and from the time of
CaitTins first pregnancy on, he
was constantly worried about
money, harrassed by bill collec collectors,
tors, collectors, and his worries never ceased
until the day he died. He wrote let letters
ters letters to agents, publishers, rich
friends, and acquaintances asking,
at times begging, for advances,
loans, gifts, even handouts. During
these years he and Caitlin lived
from friend to friend. Finally, he
got a job writing scripts for the
Ministry of Information for the
BBC and later documentaries for
the British Government. During the
years that he was actively writing
for the films, he published no poe poetry.
try. poetry.
As early as 1945 Dylan was try trying
ing trying desperately to bring his family
to America. He wrote to friends
about getting a job with Time,
lecturing at Harvard, writing film
scripts in Hollywood, or finding a
rich patron in America. In 1949
Mr. Brinnin offered him the chance
to come to America and give poetry
readings. Dylans lecture tours in
America and the staggering num number
ber number of universities and places he
visited during these tours are given
in the appendix and compiled by Dr.
Louise Baughan Murdy for her dis dissertation
sertation dissertation on Thomas. Dr. Murdy is
the daughter of Dr. Denver E.
Baughan, Professor of English at
the University of Florida, and her
dissertation will be published
shortly as a book. When Thomas
came to America, he came to make
money, and he was in part respon responsible
sible responsible for what he thought America
wanted of him. His love of self selfdramatization,
dramatization, selfdramatization, his early theatrical
i xperience, his years with the
BBC, Stand and Gainesborough
films all combined when he came
to America, sweet land of Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and movie capitol of the
world. He travelled all over the
United States playing the role of
poet like some Hollywood actor in
a grade-B movie. He told Ameri Americans
cans Americans that he was the drunkest
man in the world; he shouted
obscenities and profanities; he
claimed his sexual prowess; he
made sure that he always looked
like an unmade bed. When Dylan
lay dying in a New York hospital,
Caitlin arrived in America and
asked the often-quoted question,
Is the bloody man dead yet?
But, as Fitzgibbons says, the man
she was talking about was Dylan
the actor, the poet-clown, the buf buffoon,
foon, buffoon, instant Dylan and not the
Dylan Thomas who wrote Fern
Hill, In My Craft of Sullen Art,
and Lament, and whose death
broke her heart.



m
Bflj ngb-
COLONEL MEETS CADET COLONEL
Col. Huffaker, Deputy ROTC Coordi Coordinator,
nator, Coordinator, Third U. S. Army praises UF
ROTC Brigade Commander Harry Schin Schindehette
dehette Schindehette on the excellence of the cadets
under his command.


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CHECKING FOR RUST
Col. Bryant inspects a cadet sergeants weapon while
the cadet looks on.

UF s ROTC Ranked Best In Third Area

V,

The UF's ROTC team is the
best in the Third Army area,
Col. Robert L. Huffaker, Deputy
ROTC Coordinator declared upon
making his inspection of the UF
team
An inspection team representing
the Commanding General of the
Third U. S. Army visited the UF
team on March 16-17. Huffaker is
commander of the inspection team.
The Third Army area is com composed
posed composed of seven states in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern U. Sc
UF Army commissionees rank
number one academically in ser service
vice service school performance, Huff Huffaker
aker Huffaker told UF Pres.J. Wayneeitz 0
The ROTC program at your uni university
versity university is outstanding. The esprit
de corps and morale of the students
was particularly noteworthy, he
continued.
During the visit of the inspection
team, the staff and students at the
UF ROTC detachment functioned
under regular procedures. Classes
and drill were held as usual.
The one notable exception to
normal procedure, of course, was
the presence of inspectors -- who
personally inspected each and
every one of the cadets. A formal
review was held immeiately fol following
lowing following the in-ranks inspection.
Among the various things which
the inspectors had the opportunity
to view were classes in session,
normal drill exercises, displays,
medals and bulletin boards nor normally
mally normally found in the halls of the
ROTC building and the armory

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LOOKS GOOD SOLDIER!
A cadet gets a word of approval from Maj. Mitchell. This was just
one of hundreds of rifles checked.

Tuesday, March 22, 19GG. The Florida Alligator,

T
Qftm
PHOTOS BY
DOUG RHOADS

Page 11



The Florida Alligator

March 22, 1966

Page 12

Netters Sweep Wesleyan;
Face Emory Today

Floridas varsity tennis team
swept the singles contests and won
two of three doubles yesterday to
defeat Ohio Wesleyan, 8-1. The
Gators of Coach Bill Potter now
have a record of eight wins and
seven losses, while Wesleyan was
playing its season opener.
Co-captain Rick Chace won the
number one singles contest from
Tom McDaniel. Gators Bill Belote,
co-captain, Steve Gardner, Ron
Fick, Russ Burr, and Bill Perrin
scored the other singles wins.
The combinations of Russ Burr
Hume Keppel
Takes Dorm
Championship
The campus dormitory softball
championship was decided recently
in a play-off between the four
dormitory area winners. In the
semi-final games, Keppel (Hume)
defeated Henderson (Graham) by a
score of 9-3 while Murphree E
beat Tolbert 4 7-6. Keppel (Hume)
won the campus championship with
a strong attack over Murphree E,
11-5.
Whammers
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) The
Philadelphia Nationals of 1894
boasted the hardest hitting out outfield
field outfield in baseball history. Billy
Hamilton batted .398, Ed Dele Delehanty,
hanty, Delehanty, .400 and Sam Thompson,
.403. Utility outfielder George
Turner, who was in only 77 games,
batted .423.

It Couldnt Be Done But TWC Did It

COLLEGE PARK, Md. (UPI) ~
Bobby Joe Hill, the slick ball ballhandling
handling ballhandling wizard who quarterbacks
the Texas Western
team, admits he had never heard
of* the school before he was re recruited
cruited recruited by Miner Coach Don
Haskins.
But after Hill paced unherald unheralded
ed unheralded Texas Western to a stunning
72-65 triumph over top-ranked
Kentucky in the NCAA finals be before
fore before 14,253 Saturday night, the
once-obscure Miners suddenly be became
came became the toast of college basket basketball.
ball. basketball.
Almost unknown five years ago
when Haskins became coach, the

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and John Shipley and Dick Over Overmyer
myer Overmyer and Ron Cohen won in the
doubles.
A full slate of games are sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the Gators this week. To Tomorrow,
morrow, Tomorrow, they play Emory, followed
by Northwestern on Wednesday,
Georgia Tech on Thursday, David
Lipscomb on Friday and Naval
Academy on Saturday. The Florida
freshman team will be in action
Thursday against the Georgia Tech
freshmen and on Saturday have two
scheduled matches with the Naval
Academy B squad and Jacksonville
NAS.

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Don Pendley takes a mighty swipe at the elusive
baseball, but all he got for his trouble was a cool
breeze. Pendley ended up grounding out, as effective

new national champions zoomed to
a 23-1 regular season record and
the No. 3 ranking this year. But
the Miners played teams called
Eastern New Mexico, East Texas,
Pan American presumably the
school, not the airline, Weber State
and Fresno State and many basket basketball
ball basketball fans thought the club might be
overrated.
The club has been quickly ousted
in the NCAA in the first and
second rounds in its only two prev previous
ious previous appearances.
In fact, the winner of Friday
night's Kentucky-Duke game was
considered the team to beat for
the crown. Kentuckv won that show-
E1 Paso, Tex., dominated the whole

Gators Face So. Illinois

Theres an axiom in athletics
that says a team or individual
tends to rise to the level of the
competition it faces.
If this is the caseand theres
ample truth herethen the UFs
track team is about to take a giant
step in track competition that will
go a long ways in increasing its
stature among other colleges and
universities set on building a first
rate track program.
The Gators host Southern Illinois
in a dual meet here Tuesday March,
22 at 3:30 and for knowledgeable
track fans that should be enough
said. But that would be unfair to
Coach Lew Hartzog and his talented
sprinters, so additional comments
are in order.
Hartzog incidentally is the
former track coach at Northeast
Louisiana State and youll recall
he produced such boys as John Pen-

Yale Wallops UF Nine

For a team that hadnt played
outdoors this season until Sunday,
the Yale Bulldogs didnt show it
as they walloped the Gators, 10-3
yesterday at Perry Field.
The Eli have been working in indoors
doors indoors on a dirt-packed gym floor
because of poor northern weather.

A COOL SWING

down and was gunning for an un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented fifth straight crown
for Coach Adolph Rupp, the legen legendary
dary legendary Baron of basketball.
But, instead, Texas Western, a
school of 7,500 students located at

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Yale pitching and hitting put the Gators on the short
end of a 10-3 score. The Gators face the Eli again
today in an attempt to even the two-game series.

nel (the worlds first 17 foot pole
vaulter) and the lightning -fast
Styron twins, Dave and Don, both
of whom still hold several records
in the Florida Relays.
Tnarh Hartzog has mnvpdnn tn
even greater things, explains
Florida track coach Jimmy
Carnes. Hes easily one of the
finest track men in America to today.
day. today.
Carnes doubts seriously if his
boys can muster enough points to
take the powerful visitors from
Illinois but he is far from handing
over his stop watch.
It will be a great challenge to
compete with a team such as
Southern Illinois. Our chances for
beating them are slim but we expect
we can do quite well in several
events, says Carnes.
That would be John Anderson in
the 100; Scott Hager in both the

They apparently loosened up, win winning
ning winning their opening game of the sea season
son season and knocking three UF hurlers
out of the box in doing it.
.The Gators collected 10 hits off
three Yale pitchers, but they
couldnt drive them across with the
needed runs,

game and never trailed in the
second half. After it was all over,
the jubilent Miner fans shouted
** We're No. 1" and brought on
signs reading, They said it
couldn't be done but TWC did it."

hurdles; Dieter Gebhardintheo;
and of course second-place
National Decathlon finisher Harry
Winkler in the javelin, shot and
discuss. Winkler will flex his
muscles against one of the best in
the country in Sis George Woods
who has arched the 16-pound ball
63 ft. 2-3/4 inches.
Olympic performer Oscar
Moorehe ran in the 1964 games gamesis
is gamesis still another big drawing card
in the stable of Southern Illinois*
talented runners. So is Gary Carr
in the 440 (best time is under :47.0
flat). Carr also runs one lap on
Si's mile relay team that won last
years Florida Relays in this event
in 3:15.0.
Floridas Jim Richeson will have
his hands full taking on Tom Ash Ashman
man Ashman in the high jump as the latter
has cleared the 6* 8 mark so far
this year.

base.
The Bulldogs jumped on hurler
Adrian Zabala in the fourth inning
for three runs and did almost as
well against Danny Orr, hammer hammering
ing hammering out a total of 13 hits.
Denny Daetz, Jack Walsh and
Marty Sear led the Eli attack with
triples while Gator Second base baseman
man baseman Bruce Moore led the Florida
attack with three hits. Skip Lujack
and Rufus Frazier chipped in with
a double and a triple respectively.
Yale centerfielder Charlie Sku Skubas
bas Skubas turned in two fine catches to
nip potential Gator rallies. On one
catch, Skubas caught a ball of
Danny Cushmans bat while on his
back a few feet from the fence in
deep right-centerfield.
The loss dropped the Gators
season record to 8-4, after two
straight losses.
sic uuorn
COMING!