Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Tlie Florida Alligat#r

Vol. 58, No. 119

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CAMPUS CANCER CRUSADE BEGINS

UF's annual Cancer Drive began yesterday with
Interfraternity Council's advisor Bill Bryan re receiving
ceiving receiving information on the society's work in cancer
research. Pictured from left to right are: Brya,n;

-... ;>.* J J|
| J| Doctors Leaving UF Infirmary?

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
By July, three and possibly
lour -of the Infirmarys six sixman
man sixman staff of doctors will be gone
fom the UF campus.
The present Infirmary staff con consists
sists consists of the director (Dr. W. A.
Hall) the assistant director (Dr.
Jacob Kress) and four other phy phy-1
-1 phy-1 sicians. All four of the other
doctors have expressed uncer uncertainty
tainty uncertainty about remaining at the UF
Infirmary.
One doctor (the former seventh
member of the staff) has already
left.
Dr. Hall, who was unavailable for
I personal comment, said in a letter
to The Alligator, Normal recruit recruitment
ment recruitment procedures have produced a
panel of well qualified candidates
for positions as University physi physicians.
cians. physicians.
Staff vacancies in July, 1966,
will be filled by selection from
this group. It is anticipated that
the Department of Student Health
will have a full staff of physicians
next year.*
Dr. Sam Martin, provost of the
J. Hillis Miller Medical Center,
confirmed the fact that Hall has
plans to fill the vacancies. Pre Previously,
viously, Previously, question had been raised
by a few of the departing doc doctors
tors doctors as to whether or not the
vacancies would be filled.
These doctors said they fear
the Infirmary would be turned into
a resident training center with without
out without benefit of a full senior staff
There are no plans for this
that I know of, Martin said.
He did say there has been talk
of a residency training program.
But residents would be in addi addil
l addil tion to senior staff, Martin stres stressed.
sed. stressed. It wouldnt lower the level
of professional support, he con continued.
tinued. continued.
Martin explained how the res residency

idency residency training program -- if it
went into effect would work.
The senior staff would be retain retained,
ed, retained, he said, and residents would
be brought in.
The residents would function
under supervision, he added.
As for the future replacements
for the doctors who are leaving,
Martin said, Hall has a number


Heres What M.D.s Say
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
What do the doctors who plan to leave the UF Infirmary have to say
about their decision to go? The Alligator contacted those involved to
hear their reasons.
One doctor, Lawrence Erlich, has already left. Three more, Drs.
Elbert Dennis, Robert Wray and Henry Durloo have all discussed
leaving in the near future. The fifth, Dr. Ken Bradley, said he was
unsure of his future course of action.
Erlich said he had no choice in the matter he was drafted by the
Navy and went on active duty March 21.
He did add, however, that relations between himself and the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary were not as happy as they could have been. He briefly men mentioned
tioned mentioned licensing problems and intangible items, but declined to
comment further.
Dennis plans to return to private practice. He came here two years
ago from Louisville, Ky., to get his surgical residency.
I just came here to do more work in surgery at the Medical Center
which is exactly what I did,
he said.

And did he intend to stay on at
the Infirmary?
Not at all, Dennis answered.
I just came to be here a few
months. My leaving had nothing
to do with the situation here.
Dennis said he plans to leave
sometime between now and June.
Wray will leave in June to take
a psychiatry residency at Men Mennigers
nigers Mennigers Clinic in Topeka, Kan.
Ive been planning to do it
for a long time. Ive had the
(See DOCTORS, Page II)

Harvey Sharron, campus cancer drive chairman;
Sue Doyle, cancer drive worker, and Herman Greene,
cancer drive worker.

University of Florida

of people lined up to move in.
On each one hes called me and
gone over the qualifications.
Martin admitted that there had
been a morale problem at the
Infirmary. But, he added that
this was to be expected in a
changing system.
Growth is painful, he said.

You Can Apply
For ACCENT 67
Applications are still being
taken for ACCENT 67 the UFs
first annual Spring symposium on
vital issues, General Chairman
Charles Shepherd says.
The application forms can be
picked up at the information desk
in Florida Union.

Gator To Stay
Independent
The Alligator will not move to the School of Journ. ,sm.
The Board of Student Publications decided the much-debated question
in a Monday night meeting by a5 -1 vote.
In other action, the Board voted unanimously to hold elections
for fall and winter editorial positions next Tuesday rather that in
June as had been decided in its last meeting. v
A resolution drawn up by a board subcommittee was accepted as
a line of policy in lieu of a memorandum of suggestions offered by
Student Body President Buddy Jacobs.
A motion was brought to the floor by Andy Moor to bring up the
question of the journalism school move. It was amended by Dr. H.
B. Clark to read that The board rejects a move to the School of
Journalism at this time.
After the resolution was approved, Alligator editor Benny Cason
brought up the question of the editorial elections being held in June.
I have been approached by many people who were disgruntled
with the boards decision to postpone the elections, Cason said. I
would like to point out that an editor should be able to organize
things in the winter term, not in the summer when so many people are
away.
Cason pointed out to the board that it was custom to elect an
editor and managing editor of the paper in the fall at least one week
before the end of the winter tirmester.
Fran Snider made the move to hold the editorial elections as soon
as possible. The motion was seconded and passea unanimously.
Before adjourning, the board went into electoral session to inter interview
view interview Newt Simmons, a candidate for the top two editorial positions.
Simmons is now a student at LSU in Baton Rouge and, hence, couldnt
appear for the board at a later date.

I Fall To Bring Dorms |
| Soup, Sandwiches
By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Hungry? Tired of the same old candy and cookies from the ole
faithful" dorm vending machines.
Dorm residents next fa 11 will be able to vary the midnight candy
snack with soup and sandwiches, according to Ed Koren, SG sec secretary
retary secretary of student afairs.
President J. Wayne Reitz has given the OK to soup and sandwich
vending machines," Koren said, after a conference with Dan of
Student Affairs Lester Hale^ 7
Koren went to TallanasSbe earlier this trimester to find out how
F lorida State University worker its vending program.
FSU has machines that dispense soup and sandwiches as well as
candy and cokes.
In the past Florida has not allowed soup and sandwich vending
machines in the dorms.
Food Service was against the idea because it takes away profits;
the infirmary opposed it because it might lead to poor eating habits
and the administration didnt think it would be a success.
Koren explained that both Jack Rutledge at Food Service and Dr.
William Hall of the infirmary have endorsed the machines.
The feeling of the administration and Dr. Hall is that students
are more mature now and will eat better on their own.
And students who eat poorly," according to Koren, will do so
with or without vending machines.
The basic reason for including the machines is to give students
access to food at all hours of the day.
Many students study late and all they have to choose from is
a few drinks and crackers. This is not enough," Koren emphasized.
Now that the administration has given the OK to have the machines,
Koren must begin to set up the mechanics of obtaining them. There
are three primary steps to be taken.
First of all, Koren must get together with Dr. Harold Riker,
Director of Housing and gain his approval for the machines. The
Secreatry of Mens Affairs feels that will be accomplished smoothly.
Next he must work together with Riker and dorm residents to
determine the number and location of the machines.
This part of the project will be done in Term A of the Summer.
The last step is working with William Elmore, Business manager
for the University.
It will be Elmores task to handle the bids for the machines. He
will set up the specifications and choose the best bid.
It is Korens hope that these three steps will be completed in time
to have the vending machines available in September.
(See SOUP, Page II)

Wednesday, March 23, 1966



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. March 23. 1966

I £OSSSSm FROM THE WIRES
of

International
GANDHI VOICES CRISIS . Premier Indira Gandhi said Tuesday
there car be no stable peace in the world when more than half its
population is living in poverty. She said the most crucial task facing
the world was the banishment of ignorance, poverty and sickness
in developing countries. Mrs. Gandhi was addressing the opening
sessioc off the United Nations Economic Commission for Asia and
the Far East (ECAFE). She told the meeting, the fourth held in
India, that this was a time of crisis for her nation.
BAN' PACT OFFERED . The United States Tuesday offered
the Soviet Union amendments to its proposal for a treaty to ban the
spread of nuclear weapons, including an ironclad guarantee the
United Slates would maintain its nuclear veto in any NATO force.
Under the amendments the United States also would withhold from
any ocher nation or association of nations information on how to
build or design nuclear weapons. Russia would be expected to assume
the same guarantees.
TEN GFS KILLED . U. S. Marines
Tuesday captured a heavily fortified Com Communist
munist Communist command post and vast quantities of
ammunition in Quang Sgai province but 10
Marines were killed when their helicopter
crushed A spokesman also reported the loss
of another plane over Sorth Viet Sam. The
helicopter was on a combat mission 13 miles
south of Chu Lai in the Marines' multi multibattolion
battolion multibattolion operation Texas."
National
G. M. PREXY APOLOGIZES . General Motors President James
U. Roche, very upset over the whole thing Tuesday apologized
for his companys investigation of auto safety critic Ralph Nader.
Appearing before the Senate auto safety subcommittee, the head
of the worlds largest auto corporation said the investigation went
further than intended. Leafing through detective reports GM turned
over to the stixommittee, Chairman Abraham A. Rthtcoff. D-Conn.,
said investigators had delved into Naders sex habits, whether he
was ami Semitic, and other irrelevent personal details.
/
SMASHER SITES LETED . The National Academy of Sciences
Tuesday recommended six possible sites if a $375 million atom
smasher, the worlds most pcwerf -1, which the Atomic Energy
Commission hopes to build in the next six to eight years. The
academy, at the AECs request, studied 55 proposals from 43 states
involving more than ISO different tracts. The six sites recommended
by the academy, without ranking, are: Ann Arbor, Mich.; Upton,
N. Y.; Denver; Madison. WiSacramento, Calif. South Barrington,
m.
COLDS SPOT UFO ... A county civil
defense director and 87 coeds said Tuesday
they watched an eerie hovering flying object
settle in a swampy hollou near a college
dormitory Monday night. milium Van Horn,
41, Hillsdale County civil defense director
for 10 years said he watched the unidentified
object through binoculars for three hours.
Florida
CAMPAIGN EXPENSES . Floridas six candidates fcr governor
have reported campaign earnings totalling 5462,057 and expenditures
of 5374,231 with six weeks left until the May 3 primary. Gov.
Haydon Burns, running for his second term in office, leads the whole
pack with more than half of the total collections, according to weekly
spending reports filed with the secretary of state Monday. Burns re reported
ported reported he has spend 5186,996 to date and collected 5267,492 to lead
the field.
FUN* MONEY EXPECTED . The Cabinet was expected to start
spending nearly 55 million in federal and state funds Tuesday for
nine high-priority p*;lic recreational areas in Florida. First project
slated to come up was expected to be the Cape Florida property in
Dade Countys big Biscayne Bay. Proposed purchase and development
of the 510-acre tract was expected to go before the Cabinet Outdoor
Recreational Council at a meeting today. Florida became eligible
for 52,073,186 in federal funds to help finance purchase and development
of outdoor recreation lands Monday.
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HEAVY DAMAGE REPORTED

Earthquake Hits China

TOKYO (UPI) Heavy earth
shocks hit Peking and the north northern
ern northern part of Communist China today
for the third time this month,
Japanese correspondents reported
from the Chinese capital.
A correspondent for Japans
Kyodo news agency in Peking said
it was believed there was con considerable
siderable considerable damage in the epicenter
of the tremors. The center of
the quake was not known.
Earlier reports from Commu Communist
nist Communist China said tremors rocked the
Singtai area of Hopei province
March 8 and last Sunday. These
quakes were oelieved to have in inflicted
flicted inflicted heavy damage.
Bomb Recovery
Efforts Resume
PALO MARES, Spain (UPI)
Clearing skies after days of squally
weather permitted the U. S. Navy
to step up its efforts Tuesday to
recover a 20-megaton H-bomb
from the floor of the Atlantic at
a depth of 2,500 feet.
On the beach. U. S. Air Force
personnel were loading the last of
thousands of barrels of con contaminated
taminated contaminated dirt onto a Navy landing
craft.
The din will be taken by freight freighter
er freighter to Aiken, S. C. for disposal
by the Atomic Energy Commission.
The missing bomb, one of four
that fell in the area nine weeks
ago following a 852 crash, has
been the object of a massive search
and recovery operation off the
coast here.

[Summer Business
Opportunity For
Sophomores, Juniors,
Seniors
| JEWEL TEA CO., INC.
| 5502 Shawland Rd.
P.O. Box 6458
Jacksonville, Fla.
This Is For That Student Who Needs Summer Employment And Can Travel The
State Os Florida. Expense Allowance With Guarantee Income Os SBO.OO Per
Week, Plus Bonus At Termination.
Also Competition For Scholarship Awards.
Jewel's Summer Program Is Designed For The Ambitious, Capable College
Student For Opportunities In Jewel's Food Stores Routes Department Drug
Stores And Manufacturing.
Mail The Coupon Below Or Write To Address Above.
Name:
| Address:
| Telephone: __Age:
| Major Subject:
| Past Employment If Any:_
mm m .f*~ v.
1 Best Time For I
fiiimm iiHiiiimitinitfHitHPffipiiuimuii

I

Buildings collapsed in various
peoples communes in Singtai,
which is about 250 miles south southwest
west southwest of Peking, Sunday but there
were no casualty reports.
The Tokyo Metorological Agency
said the second of the two quakes
registered today was a magnitude
of six on a Chinese scale of 10.
The Seismological Institute in
Uppsala, Sweden, reported the
quakes much stronger than the
Do Not Disturb
WAYNESBURG, Pa. (UPI)
An airhorn blast used to signal
the 10 p.m. curfew for children
under 13 rouses the wrath of this
boroughs parents. The horn a awakened
wakened awakened sleeping children and
frightened them. Borough council
took note of parental complaints
V and promised to experiment with
a two-second beep as a substi substitute
tute substitute for the blast.

r isroFF "i
I WITH THIS COUPON |
| ON ANY DOZEN OF OUR DELICIOUS DONEM
I 204 N.W. 13th STREET
1 TWO BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS LIKf M I
i vglKvi
OFFER GOOD MARCH 22nd & 23rdONLY.
CLIP THIS COUPON 1 M

earlier ones. It said if the trem J
ors hit inhabited areas, heavy wl
of life could result. I
gBSEV
15pla|
Union Life Insurance Co.I
GATOR ADS I
Rake In Results I



IN WASHINGTON YESTERDAY

Kaufman Tells House Committee Os Research Needs

Dr. Herbert E. Kaufman, pro professor
fessor professor of ophthamology intheUFs
College of Medicine, testified
Tuesday before a' tl, S. House
Subcommittee in Washington,
D. C., on behalf of adequate re research
search research appropriations for the Na National
tional National Institute of Neurological
Diseases and Blindness.
Dr. Kaufman appeared before the
subcommittee of the Departments
of Labor, Health, Education and
Welfare and Related Agencies.

I Charcoal Broiled
I') Filet Mignon (*)
I With Tossed Salad, French 4* V ff
Fries, Hot Buttered R 0115... I
1 5 p.m. 'til 9 p.m. Wednesdays
RESTAURANT, o'\
|L\I/ J (AOJ. MANOR MOTEL) l Jim J
NW 13th, across from new Sears I

3ft i 1
I -
I * -*
If communications were good enough
you could stay in the sack all day
I Moving your body around We developed Picturephone* Depending on the nature I
is highly inefficient. service so you can see as well as talk of the information, he might get j
when you call. And be seen, too. his answer back audibly, j
If communications were perfect, vVe j ntroduced Tele-Lecture service printed on a teletypewriter, 1
you would never have to. (two-way amplified phone calls) as a video image, I
Os course, you would still t 0 y OU hear lecturers or a facsimile print. 1
have to get exercise. j n distant locations. And so you c ~. 1
But that's your problem. could ask them questions Some of {^ se services j
We want to make it easier for you no matter how far away they were. others are being tested. I
to contact people, learn, Right now, many students can dial c 1
get information, attend lectures, from their dormitories to a
and hold meetings. language lab. Soon a student \ eerge a move on. I
will be able to dial into a Service mark of Bell System I
computer thousands of miles away I
to get information for his courses. 1
Bell System I
American Telephone & Telegraph 1
and Associated Companies I
I L I

Dr. Kaufman told Congressional
leaders that over a billion dollars
are being spent each year in the
care of the blind when Adequate
research can prevent much of this
cost."
He testified that More than a
million Americans today have no
useful vision; another one and a
half million are blind in one eye
and one of every 10 patients in
the nations hospitals today is an
eye patient.
The tragedy of this situation is

compounded, he said, when we
note that some $3 million in ap approved
proved approved scientifically important re research
search research projects on vision and
blinding diseases connot be paid
because of lack of funds. This
represents approximately 30 per
cent of all new approved grants
for vision research that will not
be paid.
He said the revolutionary pro progress
gress progress in eye research which has
brought sight to thousands of per persons
sons persons through corneal transplants
not possible 10 years ago may be
totally wasted if it cannot con continue.
tinue. continue.
The necessities to this pro progress
gress progress -- knowledge and per personnel
sonnel personnel -- are in serious jeopardy,
he said.
Newly trained scientists who
are just becoming available to
benefit our knowledge in vision
and blindness will not have ade adequate
quate adequate funds with which to put their
highly specialized training to work.
Not only will inadequate funding
slow the progress of research
against blindness, but by denying
opportunity to these young
researchers, the nation will lose

Wednesday, March 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

- r 9SH HH J
ii 88881 ssH
B
K. \ JMLv Jl|l
\ ffl
KAUFMAN
this talent forever in a very im important
portant important area of medical research,
he told the lawmakers. These
persons cannot reamin in this
field without supportive funds, and
even their number is in short
supply, he said.
The impact of his testimony was

heightened by the fact that one of
the members of the small, but
influential, appropriations sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee is the congressman
fropn Kaufman's district, Rep. D.
R. (Billy) Matthews of Gainesville,
who has long demonstrated intrest
in matters relating to the causes
and prevention of loss of sight
and who was the first chairman
of Florida's Council for the Blind.
In citing the value of research
support, Dr. Kaufman said that one
of the leading causes of blindness
in children retrolentalfibropla retrolentalfibroplasis
sis retrolentalfibroplasis has been proved conclusive conclusively,
ly, conclusively, and now can be prevented.
This saves two ways,' he said:
The infants eyes are saved, and
expenditures necessary to care
for him during a lifetime of blind blindness
ness blindness has been saved.
He added:
--Much has been learned about
cataracts which now can be often
prevented in children. For adults,
the safety of cataract removal has
increased.
--New medications, discovered
and understood through research
support, can now control glaucoma,
a blinding disease more common
in older persons than diabetes.
Further studies into genetic causes
and early detection is necessary,
however, he said.
Retinal detachment, at one
time an almost certain prelude to
blindness, can now be managed
with an extremely high degree of
success. Blindness from the con condition
dition condition is now rare.
--Blindness due to diabetes has
been understood due to studies
of the metabolism of ocular
tissues. This information is lead leading
ing leading to newer methods of treat treatment
ment treatment and offers promise of re reducing
ducing reducing this form of blindness in
the young.
Effective therapy of a virus
infection of the cornea now
points the way for research for
drugs which may be similarly
effective for other serious dis diseases.
eases. diseases.
Kaufman asked the lawmakers
to earmakr $8 million for fis fiscal
cal fiscal 1967 for the National Insti Institute
tute Institute for Neurological Diseases and
Blindness s3 million to save the
unfunded grants of last year, plus
an additional $5 million for new
grants in research and training
which are threatened with a sim similar
ilar similar fate in the year ahead.
- FBK Elects
New officers for Florida Blue
Key, men's leadership fraternity
at the University of Florida, are
Chip Block, president; Wayne Al Alford,
ford, Alford, vice president; George Blaha,
secretary, and Henry Raatama,
treasurer.
They will serve through co coordination
ordination coordination and completion of the
UFs 1966 Homecoming activities
next Oct. 28-29.
SID SUKirg
COMING!

Page 3



1. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. March 23, 1966

Page 4

besieged
statehouse
(Reprinted from The Gainesville Sun)
Jtff ho is that in the Statehouse? 0
U* a White Knight sallying forth from his castle
to do joyful battle in the defense of justice?
Or harried King, quaking in his boots as his king kingdom
dom kingdom dissolves and enemies put his castle under seige?
Every day that passes, bringing Florida closer to
the May primaries, Governor Haydon Burns assumes
more and more the stance of the quaking King. He has
been enthroned fifteen months. But he ill-used the
span of time, and the kingdoms fabric is weak.
We know this because of the frantic thrashing
around, the trotting out of red herrings, the back backtracking
tracking backtracking on issues, the retraction of statements,
the crude attempts at fence mending.
Sample: Governor Burns lambasts another guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial candidate for dirty politics in having the
support of U. S. Senator Robert Kennedy of New York;
and almost in the same breath, Governor Burns
claims the Burns campaign is endorsed by President
Lyndon Johnson and Vice President Hubert Hum Humphrey.
phrey. Humphrey. The results were denials from all camps.
It was a clear case of the kettle calling the pot
black. It was ignobling for the State of Florida. And
it harshly revealed Governor Burns panic.
Why is Governor Burns' kingdom so weak? It has
a lot to do with something called image.
It began in the early days, when Burns assistant
Frank Stockton conceded the administration credo
was to the victor belongs the spoils. Here and
there in the past fifteen months, Floridians have
glimpsed the bare bones of the credo, as Burns:
Induced his appointee, incoming State Comp Comptroller
troller Comptroller Fred O. Dickinson, to shatter a moratorium
on new bank charters in one specific case to bene benefit
fit benefit a political friend, M. G.(Bubba) Nelson of Panama
City.
Hired as a $12,500- a-year civil rights admin administrator
istrator administrator a fellow Jacksonvillian, Lynwood Arnold,
who continued to held down jobs as (1) a state legis legislator
lator legislator and (2) vice president of a steel company in
Jacksonville.
Launched a campaign to swing Interstate 10 to
the south of Tallahassee, through land of DuPont
boss Ed Ball, and hired Tallahassee cohort Syde
Deeb to survey the new route.
Steered state purchases of such items as
automobile tires to political friends, paying up to
48 per cent more than do cities and counties.
To maintain another costly item in obscurity,
Governor Burns surreptitiously charged gasoline
to a variety of state agencies.
But image is only part of Governor Burns
handicap. He also alienated specific groups of voters
on issues far deeper than the superficial issue of
patronage. This is special alienation, cut-deep and
not soon forgotten. Examples:
(1) University communities. It began with Burns
pledge to rid the universities of their pinks and
reds. He backed and filled, finally conceding the
statement was for local consumption political
effect. But, last year, he made the alienation total
by political interference in university internal affairs
to the extent that University of Florida President J.
Wayne Reitz threatened resignation.
(2) The Negro. As Mayor of Jacksonville, Burns
headed a community which closed its swimming
pools and sold its golf courses rather than integrate.
And. to curb racial demonstrations, he made a show
of force by dramatically swearing the entire fire
department as deputies in a mass ceremony via
television.
(3) The reform element. By advocacy of sales tax
increase, by abdicating leadership during the 1965
reapportionment effort, by non-competitive purchas purchasing
ing purchasing and continued political road-building, Burns
spelled out his dedication to the status quo.
(4) Public school teachers, Burns no tax stand
before the 1965 Legislature, and the resulting mal malnutrition
nutrition malnutrition of education, were condemned by teachers
as deadening to the state system. A recent report
by the National Education Association has proven
the teachers right.
Burns has attempted to mend fences. He com compromised
promised compromised with the universities, pledging legislation
to grant the institutions vastly more autonomy. He
openly courted the Negro vote, both with meetings
and job appointments. He came up with a reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment plan, albeit a year late. As for the adverse
school report from the National Education Associ Association,
ation, Association, he virtually adopted it as his own.
Some of this fence mending has astounding dollar
tags. In St. Petersburg, where he has antagonistic
newspapers, Governor Burns softened the blow by
cutting Sunshine Skyway bridge tolls in half. But,
solely to get the job done before election day.
Burns spent $3 million in road funds which normally
would be used elsewhere.
By such means, Governor Burns seeks to salvage
his kingdom. But even the lowest serf can tel! the
difference between a harried King plugging holes
in the castle wall and a White Knight sallying forth
in joyful battle.

The Florida Alligator
A Mmfo Is CW Rw* PC* D* M
North
Atlantic
MIKE MALAGHANS
Campus
Perspective
One of the long-time complaints against Student Government comes
from the dorms. They often claim, many times justified, that Student
Government ignores their needs.
One of these people who used to complain is Jack Myers, the serious
member of Birthday Party who is currently working in the Jacobs
Administration as undersecretary of academic affairs for Secretary
Bob Imholte.
Myers is directing a program to provide dorms with educational
films and professors to help students prepare for examinations.
The former vice presidential candidate is using student government
as the middle man for the dorms educational forums program.
Myers is having little difficulty procuring the films and professors.
All this will be complete this summer. A partial list of professors to
help the dorms for finals review is available now :
But Myers is having trouble getting the dorms to participate.
The first meeting for the dorms educational forums chairman was
March 15. Hume, Murphry, NE Brow-ard and Reid sent representatives,
The other dorm areas failed to send anyone.
Here is list of dorm presidents who were sent invitations to either
come personally or send their educational forums chairman to the
conference.
Hume -- Bob Imolte sent Stuart Hirsch.
Tolbert Lou Tally sent nobody.
Broward -- Debie Sweitzer, NE, sent Sally King; Irene Pergeore Pergeorelis,
lis, Pergeorelis, SE; Sandra Stupka, NW; and Elelyn Guerra, SW, sent no one.
Mallory -- Corjyn Greany sent nobody.
Yulee Linda Johnson sent no one.
Murphree Rogert Buckwalkter sent Frank Almaguer.
Graham -- Augie Schildbaeh sent no one.
Reid -- Roxy Clark sent Gay Jennings.
Rawlings Marilyn Pankratz, North, and Carol Marcus. South
sent no one.
Jennings -- Pam Pope didnt bother to send anyone.
How many times have these same dorm leaders, who failed to take
an interest in this program to aid the educational development of their
constituents, knocked SG for doing nothing about their problems?
Students in Jennings, Graham, Tolbert. Yulee, Mallory. Rawlings,
and Jennings, this is what your leaders didnt find out:
1) Student Government is now your agent for obtaining any type of
educational needs that may arise.
2) Student Government will work with your educational forums
chairman to build the right type of publicity to assure maximum
awareness of opportunities presented.
3) Rumors that the administration was against professors giving
review sessions was brought up. Monday, this rumor was squelched
when Myers talked to Dr. Byron Hollinshead, Dean of the University
College.
How many other problems would have been brought up and solved if
all representatives had attended?
Myers is having another meeting this Tuesday at 4:30 in the Florida
Union. If you want your dorni to be represented, make sure you remind
your president to send someone.

speaking I
out I
By WILLIAM L. HARDY I
Here at the University of Florida in the Unit!
States of America it is hard to believe that Mr.j a H
Rutledge and his cohort, Mr. Joe Koshler, arec'alliH
in their Food Service personnel individually
giving them the third degree behind closed dool
in an attempt to get one to speak against the otheH
Mr. Rutledge, do you feel you are acting in the bettH
interests of the University of Florida by stooping
low as to attempt to undermine these people?
can they do their jobs efficiently under such
It is interesting to note that on Tuesday,
1966, the day after Food Services Catering FornH
were printed in The Alligator, maintenance
worked the greater part of the day changing loc
to desks, locks to offices and positioning lock
over filing cabinets in the Main Office of Food
vice. Now really, is such an expenditure
if all those records are so above-board and
How am I getting all this information? Mr. RuH
ledge has asked, Where are the eaks in
Service? In order to stop up these leaks,
Rutledge, you would have to fire the vast
of your personnel, not just a few. H
In the spirit of Mr. Benny Casons editorial
Tuesday, March 15, 1966, I, too, cannot
enough the necessity for a complete impartial
vestigation of the Food Service Division, the
ness Office controlling it, and the fact-
the firing of ex-Food Service Director Gay H. W e H
born. An impartial investigating committee made iH
of persons not connected with the University
Florida is IMPERATIVE!!
State Chancellor J. Broward Culpepper has
me that Dr. Reitz will begin this
shortly. It is now almost two weeks since the
vestigation was called for. We are anxiouslv
action.
Either we bring every fact and figure into
open now and clean house and begin operating
Service as a true non-profit organization and thiH
make it an asset to the student body or, as I see
we will end up with contract feeders on campus
September.
Henry D. Kramer, a member of the Board
Regents, hinted this may happen. It certainly
put a stop to what is going on now but it would not
a satisfactory solution to the problem. If we
contract feeder on campus we will pay their
and their owners and stockholders will reap t|H|
profits. It would not bring the best quality food
maximum service at minimum prices to campus,
Gay H. Welborn would have had he been
to operate Food Service in the better interests
the students -- which he so ardently advocated
ing his six years as director.
Now is the time to bring an end to the
meddling into the administration of Food
by the Business Office. Let Food Service buy
their foodstuffs and supplies by competitive
Do not force Food Service to subsidize a select
Lets put the cards on the table. Call in Mr.
Welborn and hear him out. This is a democrat^B
look at figures B
Editor:
It seems that most of the controversy
our efforts in Viet Nam is due to the lack of prop|
information concerning government practices
communist-dominated countries. A few
data will illustrate the point.
HUNGARY: Persons executed for political
between 1946 and 1962: 3,416. Imprisoned
labor camps included): 186,513. Die in prison
41,987. -- Magyar Statisztikai Kozlony, 1964,
ROUMANL\: (between 1946 and 1964)
for political reasons: 4,897. Imprisoned: 348,0 H
Died in prison (or forced labor camp): 164, a46. M
Breviar Statistic al Republica Romana, 1965.
All this was done by communist
representing, in Hungary, 4.2 per cent of the tolM
population; in Roumania, 8.7 per cent of the toB
population. -- Statistical Survey of the Commur
Party in Hungary, Roumania and
New Europe, Apr. 1965.) H
In case of a communist takeover in South JB
Nam these figures would probably be so mew S
smaller, because the educated middle class
of the communist party) is much smaller in
country. Nevertheless, there is no reason to belie
that party techniques have changed. B
It is hard to believe, therefore, that kind aB
straight-thinking Americans would give support B
this type of government. It seems high time B
realize that the only acceptable solution in ni
country on this globe tyust be based on the majo
tty rule, with proper constitutional protection so
all the ethnic, religious or political minorities
involved. I
Albert Wass de Czege, Moderator]
Danubian Research and Information Center



Mac Lachlan replies

Dear Name Withheld:
I am so sorry you misunderstood some of the
points I tried to make in my article on the addictions.
I wrote them in an attempt to warn young people
that some of the drugs they are experimenting with
may be, and probably are, as habit forming as
cigarette smoking and alcohol turned out to be. Their
early adoption and heavy use by a minority escalated
into wide use by the majority of Americans and
eventually became recognized scientifically as lead leading
ing leading causes of today's high death rates among middle middleaged
aged middleaged people.
My articles were primarily about hedonism and
not about the rather complicated relationships be between
tween between the use of drugs and criminal behavior. The
first thing I tell my sociology class about drug use
is that the popular myths about drug addicts as
dope fiends" or sex fiends" have no basis in fact.
When urban women today arm themselves ag'ainst
attack they do so primarily against purse snatchers
and against possible injury from heroin addicts who
must rob to support their habit.
The relationship between the use of alcohol and
crime has been proven, as has the use of alcohol as
a leading cause of highway accidents. The relation relationship
ship relationship between the use of marijuana and crime is much
more obscure and we need more research.
Just as most people who drink alcohol (three (threefourths
fourths (threefourths of the population) are not criminals, just so
most of the people smoking marijuana (a tiny fraction
of the population) are not criminals. Where we num number
ber number chronic alcoholics in the millions, we number
drug addicts as only around 100,000.
However, we must worry about the increasing
use of drugs among young people as a part of their
hedonistic grabbing for pleasures of the moment.
I attribute this grabbing to the exploitation of young
people by our society. I do not blame it on confused
and alienated young people themselves.
Our textbooks list marijuana as a stimulant and
alcohol as a depressant (although it feels at first like
a stimulant). I do not know how you may be defining
either the word stimulant or the word addiction.
Unfortunately a good many marijuana smokers go
on to become heroin addicts. These are probably
found more in the disorganized slums than on our
disorganized campuses.
Os course I know the authors names and titles
of the popular sociology books like I know the names
of my own grandmothers. Lederers A Nation of

(EDITORS Ray
Cohn, 3JM, is an active mem member
ber member of the campus Young De Democrats
mocrats Democrats and is a backer of
Miami Mayor Robert King
Highs bid for the governors
chair. His column represents
his own opinions on the gover governor.
nor. governor. They do not necessarily
reflect those of the club or
The Alligator. Todays co column
lumn column concludes a three-part
series.)
With such a record of negative
accomplishments, what has Gover Governor
nor Governor Haydon Burns done for the
little man?
Has he gotten a minimum
wage law across to end the slave
wages that are currently paid in
many areas around the state?
Has he fought for the creation
of a department of labor to pro promote
mote promote the lot of the average wage
earner and put an end to the prim primitive
itive primitive conditions under which the
less fortunate worker earns his
living?
Has he worked toward ending
the tax system which exempts the
giant industries while the little
man pays all the taxes?
BE PROUD OF
YOUR OPINIONS...
(jJ'ty-
SIGN YOUR LETTERS
TO THE EDITOR

speaking out on Burns

As you might expect the answer
to all these questions is NO, he
hasnt.
With this in mind let us now
leave the past and turn to the
future. What can the average Flor Floridian
idian Floridian expect under four more years
of Burns? His pre-campaign
speeches have given us a few
clues:
Burns, now suddenly con concerned
cerned concerned with education, has al already
ready already said that if more money
is needed for education he would
recommend a one per cent in increase
crease increase in the sales tax. Since he
didnt mention anything about tax taxing
ing taxing the tax-exempt industries, we
can certainly presume that he in intends
tends intends to continue their exemption.
In North Florida he recently
announced that he intends to keep
the unrealistic formula of dividing
the race track taxes. Under this
formula a county of 2,000 persons

p thanks:
the Corps
> Editor: ti : : :
> The special edition of The ALLIGATOR for Peace Corps Week .*
j: was the finest bit of localizing the Peace Corps to a campus we £
j: ha ve ever seen. The layout and copy were done with real pro- £
:j fessional skill.
We are proud to have done so well at F lorida this year, in inj!
j! inj! creasing our application input by almost 50 per cent.
I;. My compliments to you and The ALLIGATOR staff, and many
> thanks for your interest and support.
:j: Sincerely, x
j: Jack Vaughn £
> Peace Corps Director
(.EDITORS NOTE: And OUR thanks to Managing Editor Drex £
: Dobson who handled the P.C. special section.)
.*

Sheep" and Riesmans Lonely Crowd" described
some time ago the herd-like behavior of young
people following the latest fads and fashions.
No, I do not get my facts from the popular maga magazines
zines magazines you mention, but from a personal library of
scholarly books on social problems collected in the
six years in which I have been teaching Sociology
202. I have also asked the main library to build up
our collection in this field.
Popular magazines do often run good articles on
social problems and deviant behavior but they do,
as you indicate, sensationalize them. You are right
in stating that sociology has had quite a struggle to
become objective. In fact, sociologists became so
addicted to objectivity that for many years they
practically washed their hands of any concern for
contemporary social problems.
Fortunately they have now achieved a certain
stature that allows them to take today an active
interest in these matters. Just as economists have
been instrumental in helping us to rationalize the
economy, so sociologists could be enormously help helpful
ful helpful in helping to solve crucial social problems if
society would make greater demands upon them to
do so.
I cordially invite you to visit my class because
we are next week planning to discuss drug addic addiction.
tion. addiction.
I stand corrected about the latest argot. Since I
do not move in fashionable avant garde youth circles
I am likely to use old-fashioned lingo. You are
quite right: 4 I am aging. However, I find aging rather
delightful in that I am no longer so pressured to
conform and have arrived at that blessed stage of
life when I can afford to say what I honestly think.
However, none of us is ever quite free from the
threats of social stigma. Neither our old-fashioned
social laws nor our persistent use of social stigma
(so damaging to deviants themselves) are doing much
good to solve the problems of deviant behavior. Both
seem to be making these problems worse.
I feel that only education, a crash program of edu education
cation education as honest as we can make it, will do any good.
I trust that you agree with me on this point. Thanks
for reading my articles. I hope they helped you to
formulate your own philosophy of life as well as
making your irritated. My own conviction is that
nothing short of a personal philosophy of life can
protect us from life's stresses.
Emily S. Maclachlan

gets as much money as one of a
half-million people. How can we,
under such conditions, expect the
latter to finance a decent school
system?
The governor also repeatedly
stated his desire to keep the much
criticized purchasing practices of
the various state agencies. He
maintains there is nothing wrong
with doing business with
friends.
His complete disregard for
public opinion is also apparently
here to stay. In St. Petersburg he
has relentlessly tried to push a
completely unnecessary scheme
to refinance the Sunshine Skyway
down the throat of highly opposed
residents.
This then is the way we see
Haydon Burns record. We urge
the other candidates to expose it;
we challenge the governor to at attempt
tempt attempt to refute it.

Wpdnpsday, March 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator, :

Spea king
Out

(EDITORS NOTE: Todays
Speaking Out is written by
Anthony F. Walsh, a UF grad graduate
uate graduate student in agriculture.)
Can We Afford
Foreign Students?
The United States of America
is presently host to many thou thousands
sands thousands of foreign students, the
majority pursuing graduate studies
supported financially by taxes pay payed
ed payed by the general public these
taxes being distributed to them in
the form of assistantships and in instructorships.
structorships. instructorships. Furthermore many
of the non-U.S. citizens decide to
stay on after they have completed
their studies and pursue careers
in the United States.
Dean Robert A. Bryan presented
the situation of the University of
Florida concisely and pertinently
in a recent issue of the Graduate
School Review (Vol. V, #2) and
brought before the reader two
questions of vital importance to
the U. S. citizen and to the foreign
guest:
(1) How much tax money should
be spent on the education of foreign
students?
(2) Does the foreign student who
remains in the United States to
form part of the labor market
compete with the U. S. citizen?
The first issue is very real and
appears to be directly related with
the U. S. role in the modern world
as an economic and military power
larger than any other ever in exis existence.
tence. existence. The United States has avail available,
able, available, although admittedly strained,
educational resources of the high highest
est highest standard which make and will
continue to make this country an
attractive one in which to study.
The movement of foreign stu students
dents students to European centers of high higher
er higher learning has in many situations
been diverted to the U. S. as a
result of advancing American tech technology
nology technology and physical over-crowding
of European institutions. Notwith Notwithstanding,
standing, Notwithstanding, the educational system of
the U. S. A. is such that it is one of
the few countries of the world
wherein a student can work his
way through college. This oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity is available to both U.S.and
non-U. S. citizens.
Since foreign graduate students
appear to vastly outnumber foreign
undergraduates in this university,
the question arises whether or not
financial support given them is
wisely spent. The University cer certainly
tainly certainly avails these students the
opportunity of a fine education and
a degree of which they can be justly
proud, but the situation does not
end in a one-sided financial outlay
on the part of the American public.
One has only to read the titles of
doctoral dissertations prepared
under the guidance of American
faculty to rate with an element
of pride that these foreign gradu graduate
ate graduate students are making contribu contributions
tions contributions toward the betterment of
'v
scientific and non-scientific know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, knowledge of value to the
U. S. A. and of the world at large.
In addition, the role of the grad graduate
uate graduate student as research assistant
instructors merits some consider consideration
ation consideration in the overall analysis of how
the American tax dollar is spent.
The situation in the sphere of
domestic foreign aid should
merit the consideration of all con concerned
cerned concerned for it would appear that this
is money well spent in return for
services rendered by the foreign
student and carries a greater dol dollar
lar dollar value than the vast sums of tax
money doled out to so reign coun countries,
tries, countries, a large portion of which lines
the pockets of a chosen fe w in the
government of foreign country so
honored. Perhaps some of this
money could be kept in the U. S.
for the purpose of staving off the
dollar crises Dean Bryan realis realistically
tically realistically anticipates.

The role of the university of
Florida in the sphere of interna international
tional international education needs no elabor elaboration
ation elaboration except to say that the program
is larger than most and the foreign
student receives due care for his
welfare and the ultimate success
of his studies.
Graduation prompts the question
of competition. Is the U. S. gener generating
ating generating its own economic downfall by
allowing foreign immigrants to
stay in the country after they com complete
plete complete their studies? There is no
concern expressed for the fate of
the student going home except to
wish him luck and success al although
though although anyone heard the fine
address by His Excellency Habib
Naficy would realize that this is
in many cases where the problems
begin.
To the more pertinent question
of competition with U.S. graduates
it COULD become a problem
only if the expanding economy of
the U. S. suffered a major setback.
The situations vacant page of
the London Observer features
advertisements for university edu education
cation education people in all fields of sci science
ence science and technology in which at attractive
tractive attractive positions are available in
the U. S. A. European countries
have long felt the drain on their
educated manpower and counter
with the question, Should we edu educate
cate educate these people for the benefit
of the U. S. A.?
The U. S. Immigration Depart Department
ment Department has adequate controls over
the fate of aliens coming to and
already in the U. S. A., and It
would appear that the demand for
graduates regardless of nationality
is much greater than the supply.
According to Dr. H. H. Dukes, a
noted educator, this situation will
exist for many years to come,
although this is not to deny con consideration
sideration consideration of a trend which maybe
detrimental eventually.
Why does the foreign student
stay? Reason number one is cer certainly
tainly certainly the attractive offers made
by U. S. industry, although many
of the most challenging positions
are denied him by virtue of non-
U. S. citizenship. Reason number
two is the enjoyment of a higher
standard of living and perhaps a
spirit of adventure. This should
not be so surprising in view of the
vast population buildup of immi immigrants
grants immigrants throughout the history of
this nation. Today, however, the
migrant with whom we are con concerned
cerned concerned usually has a skill and po potential
tential potential of value to the society which
accepts him.
The education of the foreigner
has become part of the new role
of the United States in the modern
world. It affords an opportunity to
dissolve the fictions and mis misunderstandings
understandings misunderstandings so prevalent in the
human society, and should not be
compromised.
The student financed by his
government usually returns be because
cause because he has a contract to do so
and would want to in any case.
Those who stay represent the group
whose opinions of the U. S. have
altered or who would migrate here
in any case. If they accept the role
accorded them with dignity and
zeal their contributions' to the
society are as great as any man.
The influence of Cuban physi physicians
cians physicians on the status of the American
physician has certainly not brought
it down. The German rocket engi engineer,
neer, engineer, Indian mathematician,
English physicist, and their many
counterparts in the U. S. seem to
indicate a capacity for inter international
national international cooperation rather than
competition in which a relation relationship
ship relationship has developed to the mutual
benefit of all concerned -a re relationship
lationship relationship in which so reign students
can and should play a vital role.

Page 5



, Wednesday, March 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator

Page 6

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romance olooms I
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4H T'HkI #% --.i mHEeSC Afl H a Mr Jpk
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dowif *." .* drlnk^in'the
V IL L|f / l outdoor, top-down eat eatte
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%v T XJ service great food.



Whe sound VISS" ; y/ ; 7 SPRING FEVER? Relax Jf
Be growl of fljl't Mft* t%fy&9B%£?:?* and enjoy it to music from jy
A the Pon- aK!'J%:!jf / F ,, the Record Bar. For music
power, b^S*'* .'sffKkfllK
Ahe easy -oft sounds or to wake EsJ]w
A the Pen- jt* ; ir you to action, the *' Jjy, k
yat. ; % Jw^mj
I SPRING is can '* <
spring
outdoor 4 ~^wj
the latest sportswear from mu
I Silverman's.

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 23, 1966^

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
BOGEN TOUB TYPE stereo am amplifier.
plifier. amplifier. 60 watt -1 per cent dis distortion,
tortion, distortion, 120 peak, 20-20,000 cps,
cost over S2OO. Must sell for $75.
Call or contact Herman Watson,
947 Weaver, 372-9328. (A-119-
lt-p).
J-45 GIBSON GUITAR. $175 retail,
will sell for SIOO. Call 376-8918
after 6 p.m. (A-119-2t-p).
Must Sell FENDER GUITAR and
amplifier with 2-12s reverb and
tremolo Vega Banzo, 5-string long longneck.
neck. longneck. Jim Manderscheid. 376-
9140. (A-119-st-p).
PRE-RECORDED 4 track stereo
music tapes, 10 assorted reels.
New, never used. S4O takes all.
Call 378-3758. Keep trying. (A (A---119-lt-p).
--119-lt-p). (A---119-lt-p).
1965 HONDA 150. Black, like new.
$395. Call 378-4260.(A-119-3t-c).
500 cc BMW Motorcycle (1959),
privately imported, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, S7OO. TV aerial with 30
pole and cable (assembled), S3O.
Motorola Stereo portable record
player, 3 yrs. old, black and beige,
$75. Motorola TV, 21, 1964 han handsome
dsome handsome cabinet, remote control,
SIOO. 372-9708. (A-l 19-st-c).
4 TIRES. 8.55 x 14. Only 8,000
miles. Like new. sl6 each. Call
W. S. Harrison, ext. 2673. (A (A-1192t
1192t (A-1192t c).
CLASSICAL 3 mo. old.
Must sacrifice. $45. Call 372-
7083. (A-l 19-2 t-c).
1965 HONDA Sport 50. Good con condition,
dition, condition, blue and white color screen.
$lB5. Call Wayne at 376-3379 after
8 p.m. (A-119-3t-c).
GIBSON ES 335 guitar with hard
case. Excellent condition. Less
than yr. old. $350. Call 378-4781.
(A-l 19-3 t-c).
1965 305 cc HONDA Super Hawk.
Never driven in rain, never driven
over 40. SOOO $700,' ftOOfr; Now
$475 cash. Rex Rittgers, 376-9150.
(A-l 17-3 t-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-st-c). (A--

' -<0 D ftV t
, 'Jti- I" 55 *7 9 1
(SWTCit
ggpuiSipiTj

for sale
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).
HARLEY-DAVIDSON 74 . $325;
1965 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 BSA Lightning Rocket, 650 cc.
Excellent condition. Cash or trade.
$895. Call Dave Heney. 372-6938.
(A-108-ts-c).
CRANE 30 gal, L.P. gas water
heater, in excellent condition. S2O.
Call 378-4620, 10 a.m. on. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1
.. <*
help wanted
WAITRESS WANTED. Must be 21.
Work 3 hr. lunch shift. Call Mrs.
Druash, 376-9913. (E-119-st-c).
MAID WANTED One Day Per Week
to do ironing and house cleaning,
8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Fridays. Good
pay, free lunch, no child care.
Ph. 376-9969 after 7 p.m. (E (E---1
--1- (E---1
ACCOUNTING MAJOR at least
6 hours of accounting for assistant
business manager, Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications. Apply Rm. 9, Fla. Union.
(E-117-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-117-ts-c).

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 23, 1966

for rent
AVAILABLE MAY Ist. 1 apt. for
4 students. 2 blocks from campus.
Air conditioned, $l2O student
per summer trimester. 1918 NW 15
Ave. Call 372-3572. (B-117-10t-c).
FOR RENT. One bedroom apt. Air
conditioned. Available April 20th.
Suitable for 2.4 blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. Ph. 378-4143. (B-l 17-st-p).
AVAILABLE FOR SPRING TRI.
Village Park, 2bedroom, aircond.,
pool, wall-to-wall carpeting. Call
376-3486. (B-U7-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-lot-c).
AVAILABLE NOW. One bedroom
modern air conditioned apt. Near
Univ. and Medical Center. Adults
only, no pets, lease required. S9O.
Ph. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-98-
ts-c).
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
328 SW 34th St. 24 new 1 bedroom
apt. units, furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. 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-108f-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).
AN APT. to be proud of, 427 SE
Bth St. New 1 bedroom, central
a/c, private patio, smart furnish furnishings.
ings. furnishings. 372-7294 or 372-3576. (B (B-
- (B- 119-3 t-c).
CONVENIENT AND COOL, 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished large apt. Less
than block from campus. sllO. Also
cute 1 bedroom SBS. Both air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, includes part utilities.
1210 SW 3rd Ave. 372-7294 or
372-4692. (B-119-3t-c).
TONIGHT THRU SAT. I
HILARIOUS HITS I
"WaltH I
Disney s l §
WINNIE I I
THE l
POOH 1
PLUS
SawDa
Dee TMT
Bsr
Dona ip FeeliNG
fWkNNnP. technicolor.-.
1,1, vn/ A I JNI.I WSAL PICtUW LliJ

for rent
CLOSE TO CAMPUS. Large2bed Large2bedroom
room Large2bedroom furnished apt. Available for
summer trimester at reduced rate.
912 SW 6th Ave. 372-7989. (B (B--119-?t-c).
-119-?t-c). (B--119-?t-c).
2 BR DUPLEX, 2 block from
campus, $95. Available now. Ph.
376-6671. (B-119-3t-c).
TWO BEDROOM furnished, equip equipped
ped equipped kitchen, apts. Available Spring
Trimester. Half block from Law
School. 1238-A, B, C. SW Ist Ave.
(B-119-lt-c).
CONVENIENT air conditioned 2
bedroom apt. Swimming pool, TV,
stereo, wall-to-wall carpeting.
Need 2 male roommates for A &B
terms. Call 376-1345. (B-119-st (B-119-stc).
c). (B-119-stc).
WANT FOUR OCCUPANTS to take
over 2-bedroom apt., University
Gardens. Air conditioned. Full
summer. Call 372-0279. (B-119-
3t-c).
AVAILABLE for Spring Trimes Trimester.
ter. Trimester. Nice apt. for 2. Paneled wall,
air conditioned, close to campus.
Call 376-3379 after 8 p.m. (B (B--119-3t-c).
-119-3t-c). (B--119-3t-c).
1 BEDROOM Furnished Apt. $65
per month. Married couples only.
Available immediately. Call 378-
4798. (B-116-ts-c).
COOL ROOM FOR SUMMER TRI.
One bedroom double, private bath,
kitchen, TV antenna. Three blocks
from campus. Call Paul, 378-4059.
(B-l 19-3 t-p).
-KEEP YOU COOL in this air
conditioned modern apt. 2 blocks
from College Inn. 2 singles/l king
size double, TV antenna. Available
now. $9O/mo. 376-1756 after 4:30
p.m. (B-119-lt-c).
FOR RENT. 10'x50 TRAILER.
Quiet location, summer rate,
Archer Rd. Call 372-6831. (B (B--119-2t-p).
-119-2t-p). (B--119-2t-p).
11 11
Tw anl Wm I
{JUp RENTALS
llmurrjihi S>ljnp
S TONITE m TOP
THRU THURS <3 HITS
B FIRST AREA SHOWING
From the author
of 'Room At The Top"!
I LAURENCE JEAN
I HARVEY-SIMMONS M
HONOR MICHAEL {>^4
I BLACKMAN-CRAIG: l t
That'Pussy Galore'Girl! y > >
f Life At
iTheTpp g
2nd Action Comedy of thej
Yar! PETER SELLERS W
PETER OTOOLE
TECHNICOLOR

wanted
RIDERS TO MIAMI, Friday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, leaving. Return Sunday. Ph.
378-1061. Call after 5 p.m. Ce Cell
ll Cell 9-2 t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
modern a/c apt. (219-A NW 3rd
Ave.) with 2 others. $45 a month
plus utilities. Call 378-3731 after
5 p.m. (C-119-3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share 1 bedroom furnished apt.
S4O a month, phone 376-8569. (C (C---119-st-c).
--119-st-c). (C---119-st-c).
WANT TO BUY LUGGAGE RACK
for Triumph Spitfire. 378-4527.
Ask for Nancy. (C-119-3t-c).
2 SENIORS want one male room roommate
mate roommate Summer or B term only.
A/C, 1/2 block off campus, car carpeting.
peting. carpeting. $37 plus utilities. 376-
8159. (C-119-3t-c).
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--
- (C--
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).
1:27-3:24
5:21-7:18-9:15
jysc. DEAN
' \{\\ as MATT HELM
M W This
Silencers
iiwniioDnninoinojiiiiiniiiMMniininim ninmnnnr i nna
V: mm'iww
pffiffih
N.W. 13th SL at 23nl Road [
I Telephone 378-2434 I
xK. wj- '
I James Maureen I
I Stewart Ohara I
"THE RARE
BREED"
I IN COLOR AT 1:20-3:20



I autos
B 19 60 COKVAIR. Good condition
W uh radio. $357. Call between 4-7,
378-3092. (G-l 19-st-c).
1958 TR3. Wire wheels, luggage
rack, heater, top. Needs some
engine repairs. Will accept any
reasonable otter. Call 378-3254.
(G-H9-st-p).
1 1966 MG-B. British Racing Green,
wire wheels, 3,500 miles, factory
I warranty, delux equipment, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. $l5O and take pay-
I ments. Call Larry Strickland, 372-
I 9213. (G-l 19-3 t-p).
I 1958 CHEVROLET. Automatic
I transmission, power steering, ra-
I dio, heater, 283. $225. Call ext.
2741 before 5. Or 378-4173 after
9. (G-l 19-st-p).
O'*-
1965 VW. Bahama blue, radio,
white sidewalls, 10,000 miles. 376-
1728. (G-118-4t-c).
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 6 p.m. (G-117-3t-c).
1960 CHEVROLET. Automatic
transmission, radio, heater, new
front tires. $450. 2109 SW 13th
St. 376-9218. (G-117-3t-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).
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).
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-st-c).
--116-st-c). (G---116-st-c).
'OOD TRANSPORTATION. 1955
ORD. 6 cylinder, radio, heater.
150. 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_tf-c).

Your healtli
Jjljt always comes
'Jt first here
Charge Accounts Free Delivery
STRIDEX PADS 42's reg. 98<: 66< 1
ODI'S FLORIDA
PHARMACY PHARMACY
116 Ccntrol Ploif 421 N W. 13th St.
376-2444 372-2523
\\ Ij\ \ ,1 >ilOr Will i!' IT.' I I'll'N.ii 'l
_ [ \M_j.iiMi I

CLASSIFIEDS

J
real estate
o
MARRIED STUDENT, why pay
rent? 3 bedroom, 1 bath, large
shady fenced backyard. Close to
Univ., swimming, golf. $12,900
with low down, 121 NW 25th St.
372-7715 for appointment with
owner. (1-119-ts-c).
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. (1-11 3-10 t-c).
lost-found
LOST -1 black wallet in front of
Jennings or Lambda Chi Alpha
house Sunday night. ID and papers
URGENTLY NEEDED. Keep mon money,
ey, money, return wallet. Contact C. H.
Edwards, Jr. 376-9102, 376-9374,
376-9235. (L-l 19-3 t-p).
LOST 2 Siamese Cats. Male
answers to T-Square: Female
wearing pink collar, answers to
Tis ani; vicinity SW 12th St. and
Ist Ave. Call 378-2509 early
mornings, 6-7 p.m. or late even evenings.
ings. evenings. Afternoons call Rm. 55,
Grove Hall, 376-9171. (L-l 19-3
C).'
services
PORTRAITS, applications, pass passport,
port, passport, etc. photos. Special rates to
students. Ph. 378-1170, Sneeringer
Photo Service, 1013-1/2 W. Univ.
Ave. (M-119-3t-c).
RUBYS ALTERATIONS. 1238 SW
3rd Ave. 376-8506. (M-89-lt-c).
EXOTIC HOLIDAY MAGIC Cos Cosmetics.
metics. Cosmetics. Call your Holiday girl
today for information, 372-3770
after 5 p.m. (M-l 18-3 t-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. 376-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-l 16-ts-c).
XER6X Copied
1-19 Copies, iUy ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK- S A V E
1020 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Any Way
You Slice 1t... I
1 i
1 i
/
J
0
I
I
I
I
j
i
I
j
GATOR ADS
GET RESULTS
w

\ 3 DAYS ONLY!
MARCH 24-26
COLORED /
JQc r*&w\
H For Wrapping, ( I
W /
oil tints by professional artists. Delicately JACK NC
sing tor children's portraits, to match your
complexion. (Clothing not included.) Naturally, xxfy
)n to buy additional photographs; however,
available in various sizes and styles at reason- Registered IfCp"-
r family's needs. u s
juaranteed or Your Money Back!
iroups taken at 994 per child. 'Ar
12 years old. No appointment is necessary.
t vignette per child CUARANTffS
ct from finished photographs not proofs. *(*! on mfUROt tO
6th St. & Univ. Ave.
irs: 10 A.M. to 6 P.M. Daily

Wednesday, March 23, 1!)GG, The Florida Alligator,

Musical Scene
VP WITH REID POOLE 1

Conductor Richard Bowles has chosen a program for Wednesday
evening calculated to please every outdoor band concert fan. Concert
selections slated for the program include the Overture*' from the
opera, La For/.a del Destine by Verdi; the Slavonic Rhapsody by
Carl Friedemann: and A Ceremony of Flourishes by the Florida
composer, Alfred Reed, featuring trumpeters Robert Foster, Daniel
Bowles, and Ronald Wilder.
Two novelties on the program are the suite, Music of the Four Winds,
by Roger Roger and Take a Chance, An Aleatoric Episode, by Hale
Smith. The latter selection is of particular interest because of the
fact that certain performers in the band are called upon to improvise
certain portions of the composition. The term aleatoric.* means
chance and is applied to music which does introduce a certain
element of chance and which, in various performances, is never suppos supposed
ed supposed to come out exactly the same way. Aleatoric music is one of the
current strands of interest in contemporary music; Hale Smiths
Take a Chance is an interesting and. we believe, a successful ap application
plication application of the aleatory principle to a band composition.
The program will also include the usual spate of marches and pop popular
ular popular selections: the Shawl Dance by Frank Skinner; tli march,
Gifter Leadership by Henry Fillmore; and Stars and Bars by Robert
Jager. The program will conclude, as usual, with FJchoes from
Florida Field,,*'
On Sunday, March 27, the last concert in the Winter Trimester
Faculty Chamber Music Series will be heard in the Medical Center
Auditorium at 4 p.m. The Florida String Quartet will offer the Beet Beethoven
hoven Beethoven Quartet in F Major, Opus 132; Epitaph by Boris Blacher; and
Smetanas From My Life.
- .. ........ > ..... .. ...
TH,S VALUABLE COUPON
sEkol. Sanders SPECIAL:
w§r*PfloiMlO BOX R*b $l5O }
I f 5 pcs. Chicken |
* whi PP ed Potatoes M |
or French Fries I M
Mb Fresh Cole Slaw I mm
* Hot Rolls 1
/ -AVAILABLE AT- with coupon |
s. fH*d |
So Tasty 114 HW l3th St 376-6472 I
7 207 NE 16th Awe. 376-2959 I
I OFFER GOOD WED. &THURS. ONLY J

Page 9



Orange

Campus Calsndai

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

PI BETA PHI ALUMNI CLUB: Today, 8 p.m.,
Home of Mrs. Charles Durrance, 2248 NW 5 Place,
any new Pi Phis are welcome.
TWILIGHT CONCERT: Today, 6:45 p.m., Plaza
of the Americas. University Symphonic Band, con conducted
ducted conducted by Richard Bowles.
TUTORING SESSIONS: Today, 3:40 5-p.m., 13
Matherly. Sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi for Account Accounting
ing Accounting 211 & 212.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today, 7:15 p.m., FU 215.
HISTORY LECTURE: Today, 8:15 p.m., Bless Aud.,
George G. Iggers, Historicism and the Nature of
History.
MENS INTERHALL COUNCIL: Today, 6:30 p.m.,
FU 123.
LECTURE CANCELLED: Walter Hellers lecture
on American Economics has been cancelled.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty Sc Staff

STUDENTS
GRE APPLICATION DEADLINE: Deadline date for
receipt of applications for the Graduate Record Ex Examination
amination Examination to be given April 23 is April 8. Booklets
on the GRE may be obtained from 235 Tigert.
I.D. PHOTOS BY APPOINTMENT ONLY: Only those
students who receive notification of appointment should
report for photographs for identification cards at this
time. Other students will receive notification of an
appointment at a later date, either in May or possibly
not until September. The $5 penalty fee for missing
appointments is effective after a student misses TWO
appointments. This is to allow for possible class con conflicts.
flicts. conflicts. Students who have received notification of
photo appointments are urged to be on time. Students
are requested to bring their Social Security card
with them.
PRE-MEDICAL GRADUATES: The American Can Cancer
cer Cancer Society has made available two summer school
research scholarships to oe awarded to graduates of
the University of Florida who have been enrolled in
an approved medical school for the fall term of 1966.
Preference will be given to students admitted to the
College of Medicine at the University of Miami and the
University of Florida. Interested students should con contact
tact contact the Pre-Professional Counseling Office, 107
Anderson.

General Notices

OPERATION SAV-A-LIFE: The American Cancer
Society is sponsoring movies and discussions about
cancer, 9-11 a.m., Saturday, March 26, at the local
theaters. Program for men over 16 years will be held
at the Plaza and the program for women over 16 years
will be at the State. Details on tne program are avail available
able available in the local newspaper, on radio or you may call
the American Cancer Society, 376-6866.


CASH
CONSOLIDATE BILLS
TRAVEL EXPENCE
525 S6OC
Marion Finance Company Inc.
222 W. University Ave.

BOOKSALE: Today, 8 a.m. -7 p.m., Norman Hall
Aud. Sponsored by Education Dames. Over 1,000
paperbacks and hardcover books for only l£ and 5£
each.
FU FORUMS COMMITTEE LECTURE: Thurs.,
Mar. 24, 8:15 p.m., Univ. Aud., Denison Kitchel,
The Trend Toward Presidential Government.
STUDENT PEACE UNION: Thurs., Mar. 24, 8:15
p.m., MSB Aud., Major General Hugh Hester, Retired,
Viet Nam, The Illegal War.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Thurs.,
Mar. 24, 5:15 p.m., FU Aud. Faculty and students
invited.
ACCOUNTING LECTURE: Thurs., Mar. 24, 3:40
p.m., 18 Matherly, Dr. Eldon S. Hendriksen, Whither
Inventory Valuation?
STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS ORGANIZATION:
Thurs., Mar. 24. 7:30 p.m., 236 Stadium.

TRANSFER DEADLINE: March 25 is the deadline
for students to complete forms for transferring col colleges
leges colleges for the Spring Trimester. Students who plan to
attend the Spring Trimester and who plan to transfer
colleges -- lower division to upper division, under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate to graduate, etc. -- should file application
as soon as possible in order to prevent delays in
registration. Forms may be picked up and returned
to 34 Tigert.
COBOL COURSE PLANNED: A COBOL (Common
Business Oriented Language) course in programming
will be given April 25-29, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.. by the
University Computing Center. Registration forms are
available in the March issue of Bits and Pieces. Fur Furthere
there Furthere information may be obtained from R. E. Jacobs,
Administrative Assistant. Computing Center.
REFRIGERATORS AVAILABLE: Property Records
has 26 G. E. refrigerators that may be obtained for
us by operational departments at a cost of $lO each.
Contact Property Records Department, Ext. 2994
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATIONS: Reading
Knowledge Examination in Spanish and functional
knowledge for graduate students will be given Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, April 2, 10 a.m. to noon in 18 Anderson Hall.
Application deadline is March 25.

FACULTY CLUB MEMBERS: Luncheons are served
at the Faculty Club overlooking the golf course from
11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. daily. For reservations in
private dining rooms, call 2561. Thursday night buffet
suppers are served from 6:30 7:30 p.m., with a
bridge party scheduled the first Thursday of each
month following supper.

TAXES DUE

and

BLUE BULLETIN

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 23, 1966

Page 10

ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE,
INFORMATIONAL SERVICES OFFICE.

MORTAR BOARD: Thurs., Mar. 24, 4:30 p.m.,
FU 324 & 212.
CIRCLE K: Thurs., Mar. 24, 7 p.m., FU 212.
Extends an invitation to any interested Florida men
to attend their regular meetings.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP:
Thurs., Mar. 24, 5 p.m., 4th floor Lib. Prayer meeting.
TRACK: Thurs., Mar. 24, 3:30 p.m., Varsity Track.
UF vs. Baptist College of Charleston.
808 HOPE SHOW: Sat., Apr. 2, 8:15 p.m., Fla.
Gym. Ticket sales: Today and Thurs., noon 4:30
p.m., FU Box Office.
JOHN JACOB NILES: Tues., Mar. 29, 8:15 p.m.,
Univ. Aud. Ticket sales: Today, noon 4:30 p.m.,
FU Box Office- Students only. Thurs., Mar. 24,
noon 4:30 p.m., FU Box Office- Students only.
Thurs., Mar. 24, noon 4:30 p.m., FU Box Office-
Everyone.

t*
NATIONAL DEFENSE LOAN INTERVIEWS: Inter Interviews
views Interviews to determine eligibility and arnoun* to he granted
for National Defense loans in the academic year be beginning
ginning beginning September, 1966, will be held March 14- April
7, according to the following alphabetical schedule:
Applicants will report to 124 Tigert Hall for inter interviews.
views. interviews. Persons whose last names begin with:
( I J K ) on March 23; ( L )on March 24;
( M ) on March 28; ( N O ) on March 29; ( P )
on March 30; ( Q R ) on March 31; ( S ) on
April 4; (T-U-V)on April 5; ( W ) on April
6; (X-Y-Z)on April 7.
FACULTY AND STAFF
, #
IMPORTANT REMINDER: The Personnel Division
reminds all faculty and staff members AND THEIR
DEPENDENTS who reached age 65beforeJan. 1,1966,
to sign up for Medicare before March 31 in order to
receive this coverage. You will not be able to keep
your present Blue Cross-Blue Shield and/or Gulf
Medical coverage after July, 1966, if you are eligible
f r Medicare, even if you dont sign up for Medicare.
This includes all people over 65 whether they are
employees, retired, or are dependents of employes.
Contact the Social Security Office immediately if you
have not done so.

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
MARCH 25: IRC, INC. IE, ChE, EE. BABCOCK
& WILCOX CE, ME.* SECURITIES AND EX EXCHANGE
CHANGE EXCHANGE COMMISSION Bus. Admin., Acctg., Fin.,
Econ.
MARCH 29-30: OAK RIDGE ASSOCIATED UNI UNIVERSITIES
VERSITIES UNIVERSITIES -- Bio. Chem., Math, Ps, Gen. Bus.
MARCH 30: FIRESTONE TIRE & RUBBER COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY -- All majors interested in retail sales man managements.
agements. managements.

LOANS
SHORT TILL PAYDAY
BUYING SECOND CAR
525-S6OO
Marion J in nice Company Inc.
K G- j 333



Gator Ray
And His Cadillac

Enemies are always cunning
and friends are often clumsy
jnight easily describe the touchy
situation which developed when
several friends gave Coach Ray
Graves and his family a sparkling
new Cadillac.
Nelson Harris, outgoing pres president
ident president of the Alumni Association,
was pictured giving the cars keys
to Graves and his wife in the
Gainesville Sun March 20. Harris
connection with the association
gave the impression that the car
was a gift from the association,
bought with alumni funds.
It was not.

'Soup, Sandwiches!
(From Page I)
However, Koren made it clear that at this time he couldnt set up
any type of accurate time table.
A typical vending complex might be composed of something like
this: three milk and orange juice machines, a cigarette machine,
a candy machine, a chip machine, a cracker machine, two soup
and sandwich machines and a cofee and hot chocolate machine.
CARS IN 1
EUROPE m /tw
OFFICIAL
m W
TAX-FREE PRICES
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University Sandwich Shop

The car was a show of ap appreciation
preciation appreciation from private individuals
and Alumni Association funds had
nothing to / do with the purchase.
This unfortunate misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding came on the brink of the
most important Alumni Loyalty
Fund campaign in its history.
According to Alvin V.Alsobrook,
interim director of Alumni Affairs,
"To create the impression that
these funds are used for any but
the purposes they are in fa ct used
for is, I think, a disservice to the
alumni and trends who do
contribute, the students who bene benefit
fit benefit and the Alumni Association
which sponsors the Fund.

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THEY'RE ALL TUNED UP FOR GATOR GRAS TALENT SHOW

Plenty of trophies will be awarded Saturday at the
annual Gator Gras Talent Show! Seated at piano (left)
are Augie Quesada, variety show chairman, and

LIBRARY PATIO TO GIVE NEW LOOK?
Construction will begin a patio area in front of the
Main Library on
Calvin Greene, director of the Universitys Physical Plant, said
the grounds department will start on the beautification project today.
"We hope to complete the project in about five weeks, Green
said. "Weve been so busy with other work, including Diamond
Village, that we havent had an opportunity to begin this one for the
Library.
He pointed out that the patio area had been planned since last
year when Temporary Building U was moved from the location. The
paved patio will include a low wall partially surrounding the area,
several benches and plantings.

(From Page I)
appointment for so ur or live
months, he said.
Dr. Henry Durloo said his plans
were indefinite, but that he had
considered leaving.
But Im not going until this

Doctors

present set-up is cleared up/
he said.
Durloo looks to the Board of
Regents hearing of Dr. Kenneth
Snyder (a former Infirmary doc doctor)
tor) doctor) as a turning point" in the
Infirmary situation. Snyder was
fired earlier this year by Hall,
but says the termination of his
job was unwarranted,,"
Durloo feels the Snyder hear hearing,
ing, hearing, scheduled sometime next
month, will bring many of the
Infirmary problems to a head.
Bradley also said he was un unsure
sure unsure of his future plans.
To be perfectly honest, I just
don't know at the present if I will
be working here next year," he
said.
He explained that his career
is academically oriented -- that
he would like someday to become
a teacher of doctors.
If I do leave, it certainly will
have nothing to do with the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary situation," he said.

ATTENTION COLLEGE MEN
Florida Company Will Be On
Campus TODAY In The Social Room
Os Florida Union Building
From 11:00 AM To 4:00 PM For
A 10 Minute Interview Concerning
Full Time Summer Employment.

Wednesday, March 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

(right) General Chairman Mack Rudisill. On the
piano are performers Candy Corbyons, Ilona Muller,
Cyndy Muller, and Peggy Coy.

Editor Sought
An editor for the planned Flor Florida
ida Florida Review is to be appointed
soon by the advisory editors. Any
student interested in the editorship
is to submit a portfolio to the
advisory editors at Building D
Room 216. The i uolios should
be submitted by April 5.
The magazine is planned as a
humanities review to be distributed
on a national scale.
Strings Sound
On Sunday
The Florida String Quartet, UFs
outstanding faculty musical four foursome,
some, foursome, will present a program of
classical selections at 4 p.m.Sun p.m.Sunday
day p.m.Sunday in the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center Auditorium.
Works by Beethoven, Boris
Blacher and Smetana will highlight
the evening's entertainment, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Faculty Chamber
Music Series at the University.
Edward Troupin and Ina Claire
Forbes will be featured on violins;
Robert Schieber, viola, and Marie
Henderson, violo-cello.
Beethovens Quartet in F Major
and Opus 135 will be performed
along with Epitaph, by Blach and
Smetnas From My Life.
The free public concert will be
directed by Edward Troupin, UF
associate professor of music.
Confining Activity
LIVERPOOL, England (UPI)
Two 17-year-old girls rested for
a try today at setting a new world
record -- 42 hours of non-stop
dancing in a cage.

Page 11



i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 23, 1966

Page 12

808
-Menaker-
SPORTS EDITOR

The Cassius Clay-George Chuvalo heavyweight title fight,
scheduled for March 29 is stirring up a tempest in a teapot.
Now the Ontario Athletic Commission says the fight will be a
non-title ass air.
Apparently the Commission has labeled the fight a non-title
bout to forestall investigation by the World Boxing Association.
The WBA had planned action against the Ontario group for sanc sanctioning
tioning sanctioning the bout and allowing it to be billed as a championship
match.
The Canadian government has also stepped in, saying it does
not recognize the Clay-Chuvalo fight as a title match.
The WBA seems to feel that any heavyweight championship
match without Ernie Terrell just isnt a championship bout.
Okay. What have you got? Boxing is in its sorriest state since
Sonny Liston made Floyd Patterson look like a punching bag and
then was beat by a brash braggart named Cassius Clay.
Ernie Terrell compounded the mess when he stepped out of the
scheduled title fight with Clay. Terrell was fed up with the con contract
tract contract and a clause in it that said he must fight George Chuvalo,
regardless of the sights outcome. You remember Chuvalo, the
fellow with a jaw that was glassier than Floyd See-through
Pattersons.
You really cant blame Terrell for avoiding the whole mess.
It seems that anything associated with Muhammed Ali (nee
Cassius Clay) just doesnt seem kosher. Clay went through the
motions twice with Liston and things seemed a little wet, as when
you take a dive, like into a swim mine dool.
Obviously the fact that the Clay-Chuvalo bout was scheduled
after Terrell stepped out shows the sorry state of boxing. Before
you know it, boxing will be reduced to the same plane as wrestling
-a carefully rehearsed show, designed strictly for laughs.
When Clay first appeared on the scene, he looked like a shot
in the arm for boxing. Now it looks more like he was the kiss of
death.
'
* *
NOTES . The Gator track teams victory over Southern
Illinois yesterday was really a pleasant surprise. Before the meet.
Gator Coach Jimmy Carnes didnt give his charges more than an
outside chance to top Southern Illinois, one of the nations track
powers. It could be that UF has one of the finest track coaches
in the nation. Jimmy Carnes has really done wonders since coming
here last year . One UF team that hasnt been getting too much
publicity is the fresh man tennis team. Led by Armi Neely, J a m ie
Pressly and Lee Steele, the team has compiled a 13-0 record and
has beat the varsity twice in exhibition matches.

Gators Top Eli Nine

By ALAN BURTON
Alligator Staff Writer
The Gator baseball team turn turned
ed turned up for its weekend series with
Auburn and at the same time ended
a three game losing streak, down downing
ing downing a scrappy Yale nine yesterday,
4-1.
Pitcher Dan Griffin got the win,
upping his season record to 2 0.
Griffin, who had to leave the game
in the eighth inning when he was
hit by his own foul ball, was in
serious trouble only in the sth
inning when the Bulldogs scored
their only run on a hit batter, a
walk, and back-to-back singles.
Griffin gave up six singles, struck
out seven and walked only two
men. Kelly Prior worked the ninth,
striking out one while setting the
side down in order.

BA O/o ..count
L/ /o
ALL STUDENTS and UNIVERSITY
ONNEL
LUNCH
11:30am-2:00pm
PACETEMA dinner
4:3opm-8:00pm
12 N. Main St (c *c E
minutes from campus) center)

The Gators got two quick runs
in the second inning. Rufus Fraz Frazier
ier Frazier singled, Dan Cushman walked,
and Bruce Moore doubled them in
with a shot down the left field
line.
In the fourth inning, singles by
Cushman, Moore and Griffin and a
throwing error by the left fielder
gave the Gators all the runs they
needed to post their ninth win in
thirteen outings.
Jack Kenworthy and Moore each
had a double and a single to lead
the Gators nine-hit attack against
Bulldog pitchers Bob Bartlett and
Bob Kenner.
The Gators travel to Auburn for
an improtant two game series this
weekend that Gator coach Dave
Fuller says are must games
for the Florida team.

Gators Upset Salukis

UFs underdog track team scored
an impressive 74-71 victory over
Southern Illinois yesterday at the
UF oval. Many track records were
broken, with five new marks being
set at yesterdays meet.
UFs Scott Hager took three
firsts for the Gators. H: ger won
the 120-yard high hurdles, 440
intermediate hurdles and the pole
vault. The Gator speed merchant
blazed to a 53:1 time in the 440
hurdles event, the best time in the
nation this year.
The Gators swept the javelin,
finishing a surprising 1-2-3 in that
event. Little Jim Kelly, 5-9, 165

The Gator netters swept all the
singles and doubles yesterday
handing Emory a 9-0 defeat.
Coach Bill Potters team now has
a record of nine wins and seven
losses.
Co-captains Rick Chace and
Steve Gardner and teammates Bill
Perrin, Ron Fick, Bill Belote and

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Netters Nail Emory

pounds, took first with a heave of
207 feet 2 1/2 inches. Harry
Winkler took second and Peter
Skafte took third to sweep the event
for the Gators.
Florida also swept the discus,
with A1 Bascelli tossing it 151 ft.-
9 1/2 in. Harry Winkler took
second and John Watley finishing
third.
Team Captain John Anderson
took two firsts for the Gators,
winning the 100 and 220-yard
dashes. Jim Richeson finsihed
second in the 100 and Ed Mahoney
took third in the 220 to add more
points for the cindermen.

Russ Burr won in singles con contests.
tests. contests. Chace and Perrin, Burr and
John Shipley and Dick Overmyer
and Ron Cohen scored wins in
doubles events.
Today, the Gators take on North Northwestern.
western. Northwestern. Thursday, both the var varsity
sity varsity and the freshman teams will
see action against teams from
Georgia Tech.

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The Gator 440-relay team, mad
up of Bill Tucker, Jim Richesoi
Scott Hager and John Andersor
built an early lead on the fin
running of Tucker and stayed oi
in front the entire distance.
SIB BABNBTS
COMIKE! I