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 Alligatfr

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Beautiful Kim Bretton was judged the prettiest
Gator Gras contestant of them all Tuesday night at
the Florida Union Auditorium. She was sponsored

KIM BRETTON TO REIGN IN 1966

Contest Shy Girl Wins Gras

By RICK DUPUIS
Alligator Staff Writer
A girl who says she is afraid of
beauty contests won the Miss Gator
Gras Queen Contest Tuesday night
at the Florida Union Auditorium
and said, Are yon sure I'm
awake?
She is beautiful 19-year-old
freshman Kim Bretton.
The shapely green-eyed, dark darkhaired
haired darkhaired beauty (36-23-36) won over
22 other girls at a contest judged
on beauty alone.
Judy Silver, 20, a Kappa Delta
sponsored by her sorority, was
first nr r-jp.

Retired General To Protest
U.S. Policy In Viet Nam

Brigadier General Hugh B. Hes Hester,
ter, Hester, U. S. Army Rtd., will protest
the Johnson Administration's de degrading
grading degrading war in Viet Nam in a
speech at 8 tonight at the J. Hillis
Miller Medical Center Auditorium.
Hester is sponsored by the Stu Student
dent Student Peace Union and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville committee to End the War in
Viet Nam, which are conducting a
Peace and Freedom Festival
through Saturday.
Receiver of the Distinguished
Service Medal and the French Le Legion
gion Legion of Honor and a contributor
to the New York Times, Christian
Science Monitor and other publica publications,
tions, publications, Hester has challenged the
assumptions of U. S. foreign policy.
This (Viet Nam) war is degrad degrading
ing degrading our past, dishonoring our pre present
sent present and, if continued, will destroy
any possibility of us as a people
and nation ever leading in building
a worthy future for man, Hester
wrote recently.
I am certain that opposition to
he Vietnamese war is not in any
vay disloyal to the people of the

Vol. 58, No. 120

WOW! GATOR GRAS 1966

Second runner-up went to an another
other another 20-year-old, Pam Oh man,
a member of Alpha Delta Pi
sorority. She was sponsored by
Sigma Alpha. Epsilon fraternity.
I was so surprised and happy
when I found out I won I just
started to shake, Miss Bretton
said.
As queen she will receive about
SSO in gifts from local merchants
and a 26-inch trophy which she
says will have to be shared be between
tween between her sorority, Delta Delta
Delta, and the Pi Kapsa Alpha fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house which sponsored her.
The UF almost lost Miss Bret Bretton

United States or to the U. S. ser service
vice service personnel forced to fight it.
Hester retired in 1951 after
serving in the army for 34 years.
He has endorsed the efforts of
Veterans for Peace in Viet Nam.
Also as part of the Peace and
Freedom Festival, a student and
faculty speak out will take place
at 3 p.m., Friday, on the Plaza
of the Americans, or in the audi auditorium
torium auditorium if it rains.
Theology and War, an open
discussion among clergy and laity,
will be presented at 10 p.m., Fri Friday,
day, Friday, at the Bent Card Coffee House.
A Peace and Freedom Parade
will begin at the University Station
Post Office at 11:30 a.m. Saturday.
At 12:30 a Peace and Freedom
Rally will be conducted at the
Alachua County Courthouse, where
a modern dance interpretation,
singing groups, a play and speak speakers,
ers, speakers, including Marvin Davidoff of
the CNVA of Los Angeles and
attorney John D. Due. CORE lawyer
for North Florida, will be pre presented.
sented. presented.

by Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Mike Bowen presents
her with the queens trophy.

University of Florida

ton Bretton to Florida State University this
September.
She said she was considering
following a music career and had
always planned to go to FSU. Over
the summer she changed her mind
and decided to go into nursing.
1 found out this was a good
university for nursing and I came
here instead. I'm glad I came.
It's a real friendly campus, she
said.
Miss Bretton's interest in music
has been with her since she was a
little' girl. She started singing
more seriously in high school func functions
tions functions and took music lessons for
six months.
In her senior year at high school
she combined her beauty with her
singing to win the Miss State Fu Future
ture Future Farmers of America contest.
The new Gator Gras Queen said
now that she has adjusted to the
campus she would like to become
involved in politics. She was presi president
dent president of her high school in her
hometown of Arcadia and said
she has always enjoyed politics.
I guess I like to help students.
I hope it does not sound selfish, but
I have always liked to lead. It's
something in me. I like to be
doing something, she said.
In an effort to keep busy Miss
Bretton has spent her past four
summers teaching children in Ar Arcadia
cadia Arcadia to swim. She holds a life lifesaving
saving lifesaving certificate from the Red
Cross.
She said when she got back to
her residence in Yulee after the
contest she phoned her parents
in Arcadia.
Miss Bretton as the Gator Gras
Queen for 1966 will preside over
Gator Gras Week, including the
Student Leader Banquet Thursday,
dinner at the Red Bar Restaurant
and the Harold's Club Dance Fri Friday,
day, Friday, the variety show Saturday and
the soap-box derby Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.

Thursday, March 24,1966

Leg Council
Questions Hall
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Infirmary Director W. A. Hall got his chance to go before the student
body at Tuesday night's Leg Council meeting and, upon questioning,
commented on mismanagement of Infirmary funds, Alligator cover coverage
age coverage of Infirmary news and Medical Center treatment of UF students.
There have been no specific allegations, Hall said of the mis mismanagement
management mismanagement issue. Charges have been more in the way of innuendo.
Its difficult for me to address myself to that.

On Med Center treatment of UF
students', one Leg Council mem member
ber member cited an example of a friend
with a shoulder injury who was
shuttled back and forth between
the Infirmary and the Med Center.
The boy first went to the Med
Center. He was referred to the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary which, after taking
X-rays, referred him back to the
Med Center. The trips and waiting
took more than three hours but
actual treatment took about 15 min minutes,
utes, minutes, said the Leg Council mem member.
ber. member.
We have a problem, there's
no question about that, said Hall.
From time to time, Hall said,
a student falls into a grey crack
and the location of his treatment
might come under doubt.
I think the solutions for this
will be coming, Hall continued.
The Infirmary is now in a co corollary
rollary corollary position to the Med Cen Center.
ter. Center. Student treatment might work
more smoothly if the Infirmary
were to come directly under the
Med Center, he said.
Hall was asked if a student might
not be in danger if complications
set in while this back and forth
shuttle was taking place.
The Health Center has intelli intelligent
gent intelligent physicians, Hall answered.
That a seriously ill student
wouldn't be admitted is unlikely.
Hall added that the Medical
Center admits emergency patients
at its own discretion. They are
not responsible to us for the pa patients
tients patients they admit, he said.
Commenting on relations be between
tween between The Alligator and the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary Hall admitted, I have
(See HALL, Page 7)

UF Prexy
Announces
Food Survey
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
said yesterday the UF's Business
Office is now making plans to sur survey
vey survey food service operations on
other campuses to evaluate advan advantages
tages advantages and disadvantages of a com commercially-operated
mercially-operated commercially-operated food service.
A similar type of survey has been
conducted in the past at the univer university,
sity, university, Dr. Reitz noted.
"As the university increases in
size, the complexity and needs of
its food services change," Reitz
explained. "Therefore, a periodic
survey and evaluation is essen essential.
tial. essential.
The survey also will comply with;
a request from the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents that the UF examine com commercially-operated
mercially-operated commercially-operated food services
at other universities.
"The purpose of the University 1
Food Service is to provide well
balanced meals conveniently and at
minimal cost to the students,
Reitz added. "A food service ven venture
ture venture also has the obligation of pro providing
viding providing adequate service for faculty
and staff and must be able to cater
to many functions on the university
campus.

Council
Approves
Funds
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Leg Council voted $1,500 to get
the international students their
student center at its Tuesday night
meeting.
The money had been approved by
the Budget and Finance Commit Committee
tee Committee but required Leg Council's OK
before action could be taken.
The money will be used to pay
Mid State Engineers, Inc., for
moving a former Flavet I building
to the new International Student
Center site next to the present
International Student Affairs Of Office.
fice. Office.
The company donated the build building,
ing, building, itself, for free. The $1,500
will go to pay for moving and re relocation
location relocation expenses.
This will be the first actual cen center
ter center international students will
have. Previously the only building
at their disposal was the Inter International
national International Student Affairs Office
which did not offer extra space for
study or lounging.
Gary Goodrich, minority party
leader (Decision), spoke to Leg
Council about party jumping and
the SG power structure.
Many people during the cam campaign
paign campaign told the campus they were
(See FUNDS, Page 7)

I jlf' ;
y' .... :
-i-~ sssH
KITCHEL
Kitchel Talks
At UF Tonight
President of The Free Society
Association and Campaign Mana Manager
ger Manager for Presidential Candidate
Barry Goldwater, Denison Kitchel,
will speak at the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium tonight.
His speech will begin at 8:15
p.m. and is sponsored by the Flor Florida
ida Florida Utiioo Forums Committee.



Page 2

!, The Ttiur< iu\. Xlardh 24, I<*66

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flfcj& ;

International
G.I.S SWEEP PLAINS . U. S. Marines sweeping through the
coastal plains of Quant Nghai Province Wednesday discovered the
hastily buried bodies of Viet Cong troops killed in the Leathernecks
Operation Texas. A spokesman said the Marines had killed more than
500 Viet Cong. American Air Force and Navy warplanes struck trans transportation
portation transportation targets along the North Vietnamese coast Tuesday and
ripped up a 50-truck convoy 60 miles south of Vinh, destroying 20
trucks, a spokesman reported. A similar strike was reported Monday.
BUDDHISTS PARALYZE CITY . Thousands of angry Buddhist
students shouting anti-government and anti-American slogans Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday paralyzed the two largest cities in central Viet Nam. Schools,
shops and government offices were closed down in Da Nang and Hue,
the ancient imperial capitol 60 miles to the north. Taxi drivers re refused
fused refused to take passengers and the post exchanges at the military bases
were forced to close because Vietnamese employes would not come to
work.
BOMB RAISE TODAY . Official Spanish sources reported
Wednesday the American 20-megaton hydrogen bomb lying in 2,500
feet of water off the Spanish coast would be raised by Thursday. There
was no official confirmation but a U. S. Navy spokesman said earlier
the Navy hoped to move the bomb shortly to an underwater plateau
from which it can be raised more easily.
GANDHI VISITS SUNDAY ... Prime Minister Indira Gandhi intends
to ask President Johnson for guns and food when they meet during her
American visit starting Sunday, reliable Indian sources said Wednesday.
Apart from a request for more aid in food grains, Mrs. Gandhi can be
expected to ask that military assistance to India be resumed by Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, the sources said. Britain has already done so. Both countries
halted such assistance to India and Pakistan during their fighting last
September.
National
TAX HIKE PREDICTED . House Republican Leader Gerald R.
Ford, Mich., predicted Wednesday the administration will ask for a
tax increase before the November elections. He made it clear, at a
breakfast meeting with reporters, that the GOP is opposed now to
such a course. The Republicans believe spending on such domestic
programs as the federal teacher corps for poverty-striken schools
and rent supplements should be cut before taxes are raised.
NATO STAND VERIFIED . President Johnson, answering French
President Charles de Gaulles attempts to dismantle NATO, said Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday the United States is determined to join with its allies to pre preserve
serve preserve and to strengthen the deterrent strength of the Atlantic alliance.
We are hopeful that no member of the treaty will long remain with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn in the mutual affairs and obligations of the Atlantic, he de declared.
clared. declared. A place of respect and responsibility will await any ally who
decides to return to the common task, he said.
DR. BELL ADVOCATES BOMB . The father-in-law of evangelist
Billy Graham called on the United States Wednesday to destroy Red
Chinas nuclear capabilities by bombing them. Dr. L. Nelson Bell, a
prominent Presbyterian minister who served as a Chinese missionary
from 1916 to 1941, said the United States lost its golden opportunity
in not using American A-bombs to force Russia back to its pre-war
frontiers in 1945.
SECRECY CLOAKS TRIP . President Johnson, protected by un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented peacetime security measures, flew Wednesday to New
York to attend the funeral of Mrs. Emanuel Celler, wife of the veteran
Democratic congressman. No advance notice of the Presidents midday
trip was made public. New York congressmen invited to travel in the
Air Force One plane were pledged to secrecy and newsmen were not
told where they were going until they were locked aboard a chartered
press plane.
Florida
CALLS ON BAR* . The State Supreme Court called on the Flor Florida
ida Florida Bar Wednesday to hold another hearing in the case of former
Charlotte County legislator John Hathaway who is seeking reinstate reinstatement
ment reinstatement to the Bar after atwo year suspension. Hathaway, of Punta Gorda,
was suspended in 1962 for making personal use of a clients money and
failing to account for funds belonging to another client. The suspension
was for two years and until he demonstrated to the board of governors
of the Bar he was entitled to reinstatement.
LAW PREXY ELECTED . Attorney William B. Simmons Jr. was
declared winner Tuesday of balloting for the post of president elect
of the Florida Bar. Bar Director Marshall Cassedy said the 55-year 55-yearold
old 55-yearold Simmons defeated Palm Beach attorney Marshall M. Criser in a
mail ballot for the post. He will become president of the states legal
organization in 1967. A native of Jacksonville and a graduate of the
University of Florida Law School, Simmons will start his term of
office at the Bars annual convention at Hollywood in June.
Tfc* Florida AiUgmtor reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which tt considers objectionable.
MO POSITION E GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
Xfce Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving tvpo tvpo
tvpo graphical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
tm* Florida Alligator 1 will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
\ scheduled to m several times. Notices lor correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florldj and Is
flat tlases weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published s. mi-weekly. Only
represent the official opinions of tlielr autiicrs. The Alligator is entered as second class
alter at the U ailed Stales Post Office at Gainesville.
iIJU. mil.

RELATIONS SEVERED ?
China Snubs Soviet
Confab Invitation

TOYKO (UPI) The Chinese
Communists Wednesday rejected
an invitation to the Communist
world congress in Moscow next
week with a vitriolic denunciation
of Russia that all but severed the
ties between the feuding major Red
parties.
The snub appeared to doom any
joint Peking-Moscow action a against
gainst against the United States in the
Viet Nam war.
The broadcast statement by the
Central Committee of the Red
Chinese party accused Moscow of
collaborating with the United
States, described as the main
enemy of the people of the world.
It said Moscow and Washington
were trying to form an alliance
to encircle socialist China.
At the United Nations, a Soviet
U. N. delegation spokesman told
a rare news conference that the
Chinese Communist rejection was
a move that will not help main maintain
tain maintain peace., Spokesman Vladimir
the Peking re rebuff
buff rebuff as a bad step.
The statement, dated March 22
and sent to the Central Committee
of the Soviet party, began with the
salutation dear comrades, and
ended with fraternal greetings.
But between the opening and
closing remarks, the Red Chinese
catalogued a lengthy list of alleged
anti-Chinese activities by the So Soviets
viets Soviets and said:
We would like to inform you

"((-(It" ond (It" irt registered Irodt-morki which identify only th product of Tho Coca-Cola Company
p j: mm?
Ice-cold Coca-Cola makes any campus "get-together a party. Coca-Cola has the
taste you never get tired 0f... alwflysrefreshing. Thats why things go better
with Coke ... after Coke... after Coke.
I NOTICE I
I The Board Os Student Publications Is Accepting Applications For The I
Following Positions. Forms Should Be Picked Up In Room 9 Os The 1
Florida Union And Returned No Later Than Tuesday, March 30, 12:00 Noon 8
I POSITIONS I
I MAMAGING EDITOR, THE SEMINOLE (1966-67 BOOK) 1
EDITOR IN CHIEF, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (TRIMESTER 1 &2, 1966-67). 1
MAMAGING EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (TRIMESTER 1 &2, 1966-67)1
bhHs ggBB

explicitly that since you have gone
so far, the Chinese Communist
party, as a serious Marxist-Len Marxist-Leninist
inist Marxist-Leninist party, cannot send its dele delegation
gation delegation to attend this congress of
yours. The statement was in re reply
ply reply to an invitation to attend the
Soviet party Congress in Moscow
opening March 29 as guests.
The Red Chinese action did not
mean a break between the two
governments. But rejection of the
invitation was unprecedented and
meant the Chinese now had isola isolated
ted isolated themselves from the main mainstream
stream mainstream of world communism.

u' / 0
TO STUDENTS and UNIVERSITY
personnel
ST3? ** LUNCH
1 l:3oam-2:oopm
f?| CAFETERIA
X V 1212 N. Main St
(4 minutes from campus) center) |

sic mum
COMIKE!



iPiJ %ikmuuk
j S S eQr r
Hit The
I^Hp
HANG-TEN l
CATALINA
Florida Sun Jams
f,.
'* 1
mtA l|iL And See The
I !hjW New HANH-TEN
f\W/ T-SHIRT With
r it i'
& | 1
Use Your Student Charge At Both Stores.
If You Don't Have One-Ask For One.
Free Customer Parking On The Huge Lot
At Rear Os Store.
S'dvetitnan'A
Serving Sons And Daughters Os Florida
For 31 Y&rs
225 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 378-1611
SPEND s## H*
ONE MOMENT
! § Oh Gator Advertisments { $* !
And Save DOLLARS

New WSA
Award To
Dean Brady
UF Dean of Women Marna V.
Brady is the first recipient of the
Women Students 1 Association
(WSA) Woman of the Year Award
presented at the annual WSA ban banquet
quet banquet Monday. Dean Brady is re retiring
tiring retiring this year to teach lo^ic.
The award, which will be known
as the Dean Brady Award will
be presented annually to the out outstanding
standing outstanding woman student in WSA.
Guest speaker for the banquet
theme, Hitch Your Wagon to a
Star, was Dr. David Stryker. He
heads the UF invitational honors
program, is advisor to Mortar
Board, and is a professor of
English. *
Get hitched to someone is what
you want, but in any case, get hitch hitched
ed hitched to a cause outside yourself and
outside your family, Stryker said.
Do something you don't expect to
be rewarded for, he said. Give of
ypurself, he told the women stu students.
dents. students.
The more self-centered you
are and demand attention from
others, the less you get. The less
self-centered you are and the more
out-going the more fascinating you
become, he said.
Special citations for outstanding
work in WSA were awarded to:
Jane Beechley, Sally Boland, Sue
Boutchyard, Cindy Cohen, Mary
Constance Cowell, Lee Ann Draud,
Beverly Faber, Jane Kimbrell,
Irene Minkoff, Judith Moore, Shar Sharon
on Sharon Morlan, Irene Pergeorelis,
Barbara Sands, Ann Saunders,
Marilyn Shinbaum, Marilyn War Warner,
ner, Warner, Natalie Zadoff.

I don't let this special treat I
SLIP BY WITHOUT TRYING IT I
OUR THURSDAY HIGH LIGHT I
BANANA LAYER
CAKE
UNIVERSITY CAFETERIAS I

Thursday, March 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator.

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a KA Ai '-y'Bir
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ALUMNI OFFICERS
New officers of the UF Alumni Association left to right are Nelson
M. Harris Jr., Jacksonville, past president; Maxwell W. Wells Jr.,
Orlando, president-elect; Florida Supreme Court justice Stephen C.
OConnell, Tallahassee, president, and W. A. (Gus) McGriff, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, treasurer were installed at the annual business meeting held on
the campus March 19 as part of the alumni spring reunion and assembly
program.
Phi Beta Kappa To initiate
26 New Members In April

Twenty-four undergraduates and
two UF alumni will be initiated
April 1 into Phi Beta Kappa, na national
tional national scholastic honorary society.
The initiates were elected by Beta
of Florida on March 9.
UF undergraduate initiates who
graduated in April, 1965, are Anne
Elizabeth Chipley Hartmann,
Charles Stuart Tullis and Corne Cornelia
lia Cornelia Van Veldhuisen. Graduated in
December, 1965, is initiate John
Boniface, Jr.
Graduating in April, 1966, are
20 new initiates: Donald Winfred
Adams, Kenneth William Allen,
Thomas Edward Austin, Michael
Alan Berke, Lynn Ann Rader Cook,

Wendell Dan Curtis, Robert W.
Eschenback, JUdy Diane Richard Richardson
son Richardson Fink, Sandra E. Gregory, Don Donna
na Donna Gay Jesse.
Also: Pat Louise Keuning,
Jaquelyn Harriet Liss, George Al Allan
lan Allan Lyrene, Jorge Martinez, James
William Pipkin Jr., Richard Adair
Secrist, Bruce Neal Stewart, Mi Michael
chael Michael Linwood Stratil, Beverly F.
Zlotshewer and Louise Walcott
Weadock.
UF alumni Lewis Berner (1937;
MS, 1939; Ph.D., 1941) and Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Warren Niremberg (1948;
MS, 1952) will also be initiated
at this time.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 24, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
a smasher
for education
ftT ARROWING the field of sites to six, the federal
government has made plain what it wants in
locations for the proposed $375 million atom smash smasher.
er. smasher. The words, simply, are higher education.
Five of the sites in California, Michigan, Illinois,
New York, Wisconsin and Colorado, are near major
universities. Several are near universities where
there is nuclear research of the highest competence.
To put it for the record, all the sites have either
the nucleus of a strong accelerator design group or
one of the nations outstanding universities nearby.
The decision of the National Academy of Sciences,
which cased the country for the Atomic Energy Com Commission,
mission, Commission, may be a disappointment to the State of
Florida but it should come as no surprise.
Eight Florida localities were in competition as a
site for the 200-BEV accelerator, an immensely
sophisticated machine which would require the em employment
ployment employment of 2,000 or more highly skilled and highly
paid technicians and scientists.
None got to the finals. And now we know as
perhaps we knew all along.
Florida continues to heavy price for some something
thing something it hasnt got: a university of the first rank.
No institution in Florida has yet attracted a Nobel
laureate to its faculty, while California is swarming
with them. Rightly or wrongly, this is an index to
academic excellence. One consequence is that Cali California
fornia California has hogged the research and development
contracts and most of the electronics industry.
In the physical sciences, Floridas institutions
trail far behind Maryland, Texas and North Carolina
in the number of doctorates earned.
In 1963-64 only one college in Florida ranked
among the 12 Southern institutions which reported
average faculty compensation of SIO,OOO or more.
Os the 34 universities in the United States with
libraries of more than one million volumes, Florida
supplied only one: California, three.
In 1964, Floridas college enrollment as a per
cent of college-age population was 10 points below
the national average and below the figures for Dela Delaware,
ware, Delaware, Louisiana, Maryland, Tennessee and West
Virginia all *poorer states -- in the Southeast.
Os course, Florida is making gains both in the
number of its institutions of higher education and in
its academic standards.
But the brain gap is clear. And it has hurt.
If there is any favorable fall-out from the nuclear
competition which involved 200 communities it is in
the fact that Florida for the first time was forced to
take an industrial inventory.
We know at least where we are and what we have.
The next object is to get where we should be and
acquire what is rightfully the due of a rich and grow growing
ing growing state.
The Miami Herald
Gator track
and Mr. Carnes
hat Jimmy Carnes track team did to Southern
M 3 Illinois Wednesday was comparable to beatiiig
Kentucky in basketball, or Alabama in football, or
Lyndon Johnson in politics.
Southern Illinois a national track power with
several Olympic performers hardly ever loses
dual meets. Until Carnes took over Floridas track
fortunes, the Gators had trouble winning.
In two years under the former Furman coach, UF
has a 9-1 dual meet record.
Were happy to see the Gator track team regaining
a prominent place in the Southeastern Conference.
But were even happier to see Jimmy Carnes suc successful,
cessful, successful, for the young (29) Mr. Carnes is one of the
nicest guys we know, and hes in a business where
nice guys are known to finish last.
s. r
ALLIGATOR STAFF
i
Editor Benny Cason
Managing Editor Drex Dobson
Editorial Director Andy Moor
Executive Editor Yvette Cardozo
Assistant Managing Editor Fran Snider
Wire Editor Steve Hull
Sports Editor Bob Menaker
Assistant Editors Mike Malaghan
Eileen Dworkin
Copy Editors Agnes Fowles
Ami Saperstein, Julie McClure
Associate Editors Bill Martinez
Kay Huffmaster, Gene Nail
Staff Writers Justine Hartman
Norma Bell, Jane Solomon, Marjory Schwartz
Gene Picchi, Belton Jennings, Brad Sawtell
Editor of this issue Bill Martinez

The Florida, Alligator
'JK Ij ok£ -PtMMI POU4 Till "ftA

CANADA
MIKE MALAGHANS
campus
perspective
Buddy Jacobs has told his cabinet to begin studying for finals.
The cabinet doesnt have to appear daily on the third floor of the
Florida Union or have weekly conferences with the man.
As SG begins to slow down it presents an opportune time to see how
the annual new look in SG is progressing.
As a cabinet they have worked harder than any other cabinet in
recent years, at least for the first five weeks in office.
As usual, several individuals have stood out more than others. The
fact that these students dont shine more is, obviously, a credit to
the overall ability of this administration.
Bill Gregg, a KA southern gentleman, has developed Alumni Affairs
into a major cabinet post. Gregg proves once more that it isnt the
cabinet offices that are major; it is the cabinet officers.
Gregg works consistently with A1 Alsobrook, Director of Alumni
Affairs. The two of them are building the concept that students are
alumni when they arrive on campus as well as when they leave.
Bob Imholte, president of Hume Hall, has done an exceptional job
as Secretary of Academic Affairs.
Imholte is setting up a board in each college that will listen to
student complaints about teachers, and he is working on early re registration.
gistration. registration.
He has also absorbed Jack Myers from Birthday Party into his
organization to help the dorms set up better educational forums.
Lewis Miles has expanded the hours of the Labor Office to 5 p.m!
so students can come in anytime between one and five and look for
summer employment.
Miles also has got the babysitting service running efficiently again*
The real star of the administration must be Charles Shepherd.
Not only is he doing the most, but he is not stepping on toes!
Shepherd has the rare quality of combining drive and an easy going
manner into one personality.
He is probably the only man on campus who speaks to both The
Alligator and Student Government.
Others like Wayne Thomas, Secretary of Organizations; Jay Sheck
in Interior; Bill Chiara, Secretary of International Students, and
Gary Martin in On-Campus Housing are providing students real
service.
The glowing aura of the administrative third of SG points out a
weakness in the system as a whole.
Since the election what has Legislative Council done to help the
students? v
eh, Lyndon?
& Editor: >:
% President Johnson has recently said that we now have the lowest %
:j: unemployment in peace time in many years. What does he mean £
peace time?? :*
:£ S. Bradley ft

letter from
by tarry
TODAYS MOOD: SWEET AND GENTLE
Dear Students,
have just returned from a very exciting
j) convention, that of the A.A.C.M. (American
Association of College Mascots).
It was well attended, and some very stimulating
ideas were presented and discussed. One of the best
of these, which I feel should be adopted by 1967
could be called DIGEST 67. The purpose of such a
program would be to feed the college mascot all he
could digest.
Such a program is already in effect in regard to
the students on the college campuses, who are con continually
tinually continually being given all they can digest (and much that
they cant) from administrations and draft boards
alike. This program could be held in conjunction with
ACCENT 67, thus calling attention to what a pro progressive
gressive progressive and humanitarian school we are by making
me much fatter and healthier than I am now. (They
used to call me Small Stuff back at Homosassa. Im
only five feet long, you know.)
But getting back to the convention. It was a great
success, except for the banquet. You should have
heard what the Texas Longhorn said when he found
out that the main dish was roast beef. The FSU
Seminole broke down and cried upon hearing such
language; said shed never heard anything like it
in her life.
The parties were great, as the mascot from Duke
did nothing but raise Hell all the time, and the Miami
representative could really blow up a storm.
There was a conflict between the representatives
of Mississippi and Georgia as to who was entitled
to the Bulldog seat. The Crimson Tide fought against
the one named Chiang, while the LSU (paper) tiger
backed him tooth arid nail.
Jimmy Hoffa sent a weasel to try to organize us
into a union, but our sergeant-at-arms, Penn States
Nittany Lion, gave him the bums rush.
And wouldnt you know it, a certain Florida guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial candidate sent a donkey (also known as an
ass), and claimed to have the endorsement of that
Old Bird in the White House, and some bird called
Lady Bird. (What a name for a bird!) I tell you,
something like that really Burns me up.
I wish somebody would explain to me how it is
that the only news about women on campus that
ever appears in the paper appears in the form of
pictures of the latest batch of contestants for the
latest contest.
Such an emphasis on beauty contests not only takes
away from the few really important contests (such
as Homecoming Queen and Miss UF), but also de deprives
prives deprives the campus at large of information concern concerning
ing concerning what womens groups such as the Womens Student
Association are doing. Certainly, at the very least,
a balance should be struck between beauty and hard
news concerning the fair sex on this campus.
Upon reflection, it appears the coverage given such
contests has caused them to proliferate, and now any
organization wishing Alligator coverage for some
event gathers up some females and either runs a
contest or otherwise involves them in an attractive
way (such as Harolds Club hostesses). While such
practices are not wrong or harmful in any way, it is
the duty of the newspaper to put them in their proper
perspective. Certainly hard news should come before
beauty contest pictures.
New song thats sweeping the Pentagon: Nothin
could be finer than to be in Southeast Asia and at
war.
Like I said, todays mood, sweet and gentle. See
you next week,
Albert
answer please
Editor:
Will SOMEONE please answer these questions?
Is there a communist attempt to upset the world
balance of power in its favor? Please support your
answer.
Assuming your answer is, in some way, in the
affirmative, please continue with the following ques questions,
tions, questions, supporting your answers:
Should the U. S. resist the attempt? Why? How?
Is the current effort of the Viet Cong (or National
Liberation Front) a part of this attempt? If the Viet
Cong were to control the government of South Viet
Nam, with which major power is it most likely to
align itself? How would this affect the political fu future
ture future of neighboring countries in Southeast Asia?
If the future government of South Viet Nam were
to align itself with the government of Mainland China,
would this be in the best interest of the U. S.?
If the current Viet Cong effort were non-commu non-communist,
nist, non-communist, would it receive support from North Viet Nam
and/or Mainland China?
Assuming a U. S. withdrawal from Viet Nam and a
subsequent election of the National Liberation Front,
what should be the future U. S. policy toward Southeast
Asia?
What will be the net result of this policy? How will
it affect the longterm economic and political future
of the U. S. and the other Western nations?
As a result of this policy, what is your prediction
regarding the world balance of power in the next
25 to 50 years?
D. L. Buck

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the guy who went out in the cold

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Alligator
Managing Editor Ron Spencer
wrote this just prior to drop dropping
ping dropping out of graduate school
earlier this trimester. We
think it is uniquely pictures picturesque
que picturesque and thoughtful. We hope
/ou agree.)
By RON SPENCER
Former Managing Editor
It was the coldest night pfthe
year. Twenty-one degrees Fah Fahrenheit
renheit Fahrenheit and still falling. L was
cold as hell out there. And this
was Florida.
And it was cold inside. Big,
important decisions had been
made that left one cold inside.
For this was the day that was.
Gone were the days of fun and
frolic, of sitting in the stands
and listening while the better betterthan-its-record-showed
than-its-record-showed betterthan-its-record-showed foot football
ball football team lost another heart heartbreaker
breaker heartbreaker to a team that should
not have been on the same field.
Gone were the exciting, fren frenzied
zied frenzied hours spent in the basement
of the student union writing the
campus newsheet that was call called
ed called the daily newspaper.
Gone were the long hours of
study, the lengthy nights of
worrying about ones future.
Gone were the moments of
scholastic frustration, the
hours of relentless indecision
where one teetered between the
decision to stay in school and
that of dropping out, of whether
to go and serve ones country
in a war in which one did not
know for certain that we should
be involved.
Gone was all of this.
Around him the campus po political
litical political campaign continued,
unrelented. The youthful future
politicians continued going
through their frenetic motions
in the pursuit of democracy.
And somewhere someone
smiled. Just a small, sardonic
smile, yet still a smile. Not a
leer.
Out there somewhere was the
future . after playing bird birdman
man birdman for awhile, after serving the
country and fulfilling ones du dutied
tied dutied obligation.
Then there was the Rest of

Life. Millions of challenges to
be met, thousands of people to
meet, many thoughts to think,
a multitude of words to write.
And then Death.
Gone were the days of youth.
Ahead lay the uncertainty, per perhaps
haps perhaps adventure. Out there
somehwere was Destiny, or
perhaps Fate. No specific path
marked out on which to follow
the rest of ones days. Rather,
a meandering, uncharted road
that led northward, and west westward,
ward, westward, into the mountains, and
across the sea.
Not to greatness. Not to
greatness in the sense that most
persons label that term.
Gone were the fancy dreams
about changing the world, about
winning great campaigns, about
gaining countless millions.
Here was reality. Here was
the truth. Here was knowledge
that he who runneth fastest doth
not always reach the prize that
is mot rnvetpth.
Here was certainty that all
that glitters is not gold. Here
was the perception of reality.
Here was what Tolstoy found
after years of endless search.
Here was sincere belief that the
world was running swiftly away
with itself, not knowing the di direction
rection direction in which it ran.
Here was knowledge.
Here was an understanding
for J. D. Salinger, for even the
man who created Walden, for
every man who seeks to separ separate
ate separate himself, often only for mo mo-
-- mo- ments, from the blind and deaf deafening
ening deafening noise of an often
senseless society which
frequently resembles a run runaway
away runaway television attuned to the
Saturday night westerns.
The hours marched onward
and soon it would be dawn.
A dawn where bullets and blood
replace words like contain containment
ment containment and escalation, a
world where hate and fear are
more than mere words, a place
HILLEL
FOUNDATION
RABBI ARNOLD TURETSKY
Os Jax. Jewish Community
Center Will Visit The Cam Campus
pus Campus Thur. Marr 31 Dinner
Wed. Evening 5:15 P.M.
Call
Hillel For Reservations
-2900

where hunger is not something
for which the Poverty Corps
was designed.
Behind is a great deal of
hatred. Hatred for personal
failure after personal success.
Hatred for things that could have
been but were not. Hatred for
failing to fulfill ones self.
Outside it was cold. It was
getting colder. It would always
be cold, whereas inside it was
WE GOT
SO BIG
v. >
'CAUSE WE
CHARGE SO LITTLE
* rent a car from /O
COMO-C4R
V p*f taiiNH Uy
plui P.IMMI a ail*.
We feature Valiants & other
CHRYSLER built cars. Gas Gasoilinsuranceall
oilinsuranceall Gasoilinsuranceall included!
PHONE 376-3644
Cigarettes cause lung cancer
the number one cancer
killer of men.
If you dont smoke, dont
start. If you smoke, stop
now. The damage is often
reversible. j c
american cancer society

warm. Almost cozy. And very
unreal.
But the cold beckoned. It said,
come and test me, come and
breathe the rarefied air. Come

Custom-Blended
HAIRPIECES
I \ f > ' : '*' V
>- .. .<<&..-.
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10 AM-9PM, Free Parking
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Thursday, March 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

outside and lose that personal
robe of youthfulness.
And he went out into the cold.
And it was not as cold as he
had imaged.

Page 5



Page 6

; Th Florida Allieator. Thursday, March 24, 1966

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HOW DID WE GET INTO THIS?

t
Barry Kempson clenches his fist as still another
bit of red tape shows up in the qualifying process.
Richard Condon listens to Miss Jeannie Crutchfield

Betwixt Technicalities
UF Student Qualifies
For State Office

UF Law Student Richard Condon
and his campaign manager, Barry
Kempson, went to Tallahassee last
Thursday to qualify Condon as a
Republican candidate for the Flor Florida
ida Florida House of Representatives from
Broward County.
They almost didnt make it.
The obstacle is called red tape.
The election division of the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of States office is wound up
in complicated procedures and re regulations.
gulations. regulations.

T ext, Layout
'
And Photos
By Fran Snider

A blonde secretary introduced
herself to Condon as Miss Jeannie
Crutchfield and guided him through
the qualifying procedure.
Do you have an idea what group
youre running for? she asked
Condon.
Any group without a Republican
running in it,* he replied. This
narrowed the field to three groups
and Condon chose Group Six.
Thats the one the only incum incumbent
bent incumbent Republican from Broward re recommended,
commended, recommended, Condon confided.
Do you live in Broward Coun County?
ty? County?
I do.
Address please.
And so it went until Miss Crutch Crutchthis

field asked Condon for his cam-'
paign depository. Then the tape
slowly began to wind.
Condon had established his de depository
pository depository in Alachua County because
of its convenience to the UF. Miss
Crutchfield said the bank must be
located in Broward County.
Condon buried his face in his
hands. He explained to Miss
Crutchfield and her supervisor,
Mrs. Dorothy W. Glisson, director
of elections, he hadnt known about

this Crutchthis regulation.
I dont have time to establish a
bank in Broward before the quali qualifying
fying qualifying period is over tomorrow,
Condon said. Mrs. Glisson sym sympathized,
pathized, sympathized, but couldnt change the
rules.
The Florida Election Code says,
The candidate may designate
himself or any other elector as
his campaign treasurer, and may
designate any bank lawfully oper operating
ating operating in Florida as his campaign
depository. Condon didnt think
this was very clear.
How can I have my signature
as campaign treasurer down to a
Broward bank by noon tomorrow,
Condon questioned Kempson.

as she explains what the law students did wrong this
time.

Dont worry, we can do it,
Kempson assured him, pacing the
room in back of Condon.
They decided to call Condons
father in Broward County and let
him open a bank account for the
campaign fund. Condon later sent
his notarized signature down to
Pompano.
The next slipup occured when
Condon turned in his list of cam campaign
paign campaign contributors. On the trip up
to Tallahassee he had remarked
he would probably drive the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of States office staff wild
because he had received so many
small contributions from many
students.
He commented he was thinking
of limiting the campaign contri contributions
butions contributions to 50 cents per student.
Miss Crutchfield took one look
at the list and fled to Mrs. Glis Glissons
sons Glissons desk again. Condon bad listed
the address of the contributors as
University of Florida. This was
not enough for Mrs. Glisson.
You have to have the residence
and mailing address, she told
Condon. He moaned.
Kempson suggested they list
Condons father as they sole con contributor
tributor contributor at that time and then list
the individual contributors later
when they reimbursed the elder
Condon for depositing the money
in the Broward County bank.
After a few more questions,
Condon was ready to sign his
candidates oath.
Mrs. Glisson, Mr. Condon is
going to sign his oath now, Miss
Crutchfield called.
Very good, Mrs. Glisson re responded.
sponded. responded.
Condon signed the oath and be became
came became a candidate at 11 : 49 a.m.
How did I ever get into this?
he asked later.

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WE HAVE TO DO WHAT?

The University of Florida
isnt a proper address for cam campaign
paign campaign contributors Richard Condon
finds out. He was all ready to start

Condon Donates $1
To ( Good Candidate
When Florida reapportioned herself, she didnt lose the problems
shes had for many decades, charged Richard Condon, 22-year-old
candidate for Group Six of the Florida House of Representatives.
She still suffers from special interest groups, regional rivalries
and urban-rural conflicts, Condon explained. He said Florida still
has a terribly bad tax structure.
Condon thinks the young people of Florida have a place in state
government. He decided to run for the House after several friends
begged him to try his luck.
At first I said no because of the cost, but they asked if Id run
if they paid the filing fee.
Then I thought about it, he smiled.
They raised $59 of the filing fee and I put in a dollar because I
thought, theyve got a very good candidate*, Condon said humbly.
Condon is running for one of the seats in Broward County created by
the new reapportionment act. He is Republican, as his Wisconsin
family has been since the 1890*s.
Condon, who moved to Pompano from Wisconsin in 1956, isnt afraid
of running as a Republican in a predominantly Democratic state.
Floridians have been arguing for years and years that voters should
elect a Republican to have a two-party system, but since a Republican
was saying it, its been a two-party state all along, Condon pointed
out.
The number of votes reached for the past two Republican candi candidates
dates candidates for governor has been over 40 per cent of the gubernatorial
vote, Condon said. Florida has also voted Republican in three out of
the last four national elections.
There are 64,000 registered Republicans in Broward County out of
the 360,000 registered voters. Condon hopes he can appeal to a few of
the remaining 296,000.
He complained the Republican Party was a paradox.
Were a party of principles rather than personalities. If we fan
on personality, wed be going against our principles. But the way the
party will grow is because of strong personalities, Condon said.
Part of his campaign platform will be a statement of principles that
is a rebuttal of the Florida Young Republican Clubs statement. His
ideas will be presented to the Young Republicans convention in May
as a minority statement of principles.
Condon said his third section is a slap in the face to people who
believe in less federal control.
But I think that is the only way to build the party, Condon explain explained.
ed. explained. He quoted Abraham Lincoln who said, The supreme object of
government is to do for the people what needs to be done which the
Deople cannot do so well in their separate or individual capacities.
vjp 4jjL
DEMOCRATS-MOVE over

CondorT tn u U *? ty is Predominantly Democratic now, but Richard
lattvp sp,f Is trend ls changing. Here Condon tries on a legis legislative
lative legislative seat just for size.

looking through telephone books
when the problem was straightened
out.



foreign student goings-on
'lnternational Affairs'
By AZIZ SHIRALIPOUR
The Gainesville Toastmasters* Club extends an invitation to foreign
male students to join their club which meets for breakfast each
Saturday at 7 oclock at the Holiday Inn. There will be w> cost for
membership. You just pay for your breakfast. For further infor information
mation information contact James A. Jones Jr., 2927 SW Ist Ave. # Phone 376-5653.
Transportation will be provided.
Taye Bezuneh from Ethipoia and Faisal Osman from the Sudan
we re interviewed on Channel s*s International Viewpoint by Mark
Damen last Tuesday night. This was the second half-hour TV
program that has featured foreign students this year.
Mr. and Mrs. Cirus Hackenberg of Brazil and Miss Gunilla
Emthen of Sweden provided an interlude of music and song last
Saturday at the Ramada Inn where the District Conference of Inter International
national International Rotary was in session.
Hermann P. Haupt took a bride from his own country Argentina
in a civil wedding ceremony performed on campus recently. Last
year, an Indian couple was also wed at International Center in a
combination religious and civil ceremony.
On March 24th and 25th R. L. Fischelis of the Rockefeller Foundation
in New York will be on campus to interview nine foriegn students who
are sponsored at this university by the Rockefeller Foundation.
On March 17 Miss Yon Lee of Korea and Rolf Tseng of Formosa
were guests of the Future Horpgmakers of America, student organ organization
ization organization at Newberry High School. Each student answered questions
about their respective country and Miss Lee, in costume, danced
her spirited and colorful dance with fans.
Notice has been recieved by International Center from the Persian
Cultural Attache of the Iranian Embassy in Washington that Aziz
Shiralipour was awarded the Shah oflran for his academic achievements
and his outstanding social acitvities on a U, S. university campus.
The European Club is planning a picnic at the lakeside cottage of
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Yates. It is located approximately 20 miles
from Gainesville and has swimming facilities. (There will be a
small per/adult donation requested.
Everyone is invited but please notify the International Center if
you plan to attend no later than Friday afternoon. Anyone interested
in aiding in planning, preparation or helping in transportation,
please put your name and telephone number on the list at International
Center.
Pen Players Start
Work On New Play
With the cast chosen production has begun for Take Her, shes
Mine, the next Florida Players* presentation. The play, a modern
comedy by Phoebe and Henry Ephron, was a long running recent hit
on Broadway.
Production Manager Ray Dage explained that the different crews
such as construction is to provide a setting for the action on the stage
since the setting must not be an artistic work to detract from the play
but rather a backdrop for the scenes.
Crews start from scratch designing and building the set, working
on lights, sound, and costumes, finishing, except for minor touch-ups,
about a week before the play opens.
Head of the construction committee is Mil Willis; working with
Willis are undergraduate assistants Carl Strano and Bill Perley.
Most of the construction work is done in the Loft, the Florida Players
scene shop near the Architecture and Fine Arts building.
Jim Norman, master electrician for the production, explained the
function of the lights committee is to add a third dimension to the
play. righting can be used to compliment the color scheme in a set
or to keep actors visible or hidden at the appropriate time.
Many special effects come from lighting such as depth, color,
mood, time of day, and type of play. The lights, which must be com completed
pleted completed the same time as the set, is a major problem in Take Her,
Shes Mine** because of the numerous scene changes, he added.
The purpose of the costumes in a production is to point up the
action, stated Beverly Thomas, a graduate assistant working on
costumes. Costumes are not a big problem and can be supplied from
the actors* own wardrobes. Heading the costume committee is Joan
Kukendall. ...
According to Holly Howard, head of the make-up committee,
make-up does not pose a major problem since the setting
Sherri Penn, student assistant on properties and public! y>
that props are a major part of production since it is the props which
help set the action of the play.
Os the 250 props being used in Take Her, She s Mine some a
quite unusual. One prop, for instance, is a cooked lo J> s J r Mi
cooked a lobster dinner herself and then coated the shells with plas
so that they would be usable for the play. .
Directing this show is Robert Mardis. Mardis is a graduate stu
majoring in Drama. J .. ¥ho
The Florida Players invite anyone interested in
ter to work on the various committees of the production. No pe
iS KTkht r Take Her, She's Mine Norman Hall
Auditorium, Is March 31. The play will run through April i, and then
again on
and Thursday night performances, and 8:00 on Fri y e
mances. Students are advised to obtain their tickets y.
be gotten with the presentation of the blue LD. card.

FUNDS OKed FOR CENTER

Page I)
In one party or the other, for one
Plfctfbrm or the other, for one
form of leadership or the other,'
Goodrich said. "Then suddenly
sight people changed their minds
overnight.
"For years SG has been called
Mickey Mouse, fradulent and many
other names," he continued. "This

incident (the party jumping) pushed
this point home to you."
But the main point, Goodrich
said, was the true power behind
SG
"What really rules SG is a non
office-holding power elite --a
small group able to entirely do dominate
minate dominate the affairs of this campus,"
he told Leg Council.

m if MJ
I p
FORMAL DEDICATION

Mrs. John S. Edwards, Want-hula, nctveflted a
memorial plaque March 19, naming the new 2Q$-WKtt
apartment housing area at UF for the late Emory
Gardner Diamond, former student body president.
From left are Dr. Louis C. Murray, Orlando, who

Education: Issue In Race

By RAY COHN
Alligator Staff Writer
Education and integrity in
government are the leading issues
in the upcoming gubernatorial
election according to student lea leaders
ders leaders on campus.
Buddy Jacobs, president of the
student body, said, 1 believe that
education on all levels is by far
the number one issue. If we are
to maintain our upward climb this
must be the major emphasis by
the state government.
Secretary of off-campus housing
Ernie Litz said, The horrible
state of education in Florida to today,
day, today, is the most important issue.
Today, Litz continued, we
are the ninth largest state and we
are lagging far behind.
It is about time a governor
cared about Florida education,**
he concluded.
Andy Moor, Alligator editorial
director and member of the Board
of Student Publications, said, In Integrity
tegrity Integrity is the number one issue and
Gov. Havdon Burns created the Is Issue.

Hall Addresses Council

(From Page I)
frankly been reluctant to talk with
them of late.
He added that he has been mis misquoted
quoted misquoted and preferred not to ac actively
tively actively enter the controversy.
I have really not addressed
myself to the question, he said.
I did not go to the people, I
waited for them to come to me.
Hall said internal problems at
the Infirmary came as a result
of resistance to change.
<1 have definite ideas and they
are not always in accord with Sam
Wrights opinions, he said. (Dr.
Wright was Infirmary Directory
before Hall.)
I am an innovator, Hall con continued.
tinued. continued. This causes friction within
the current establishment, he said.

*q just want to bring this fact
before you to show you how SG
on this campus is really run,"
he said.
In other action Tuesday night,
Leg Council approved five other
special budget requests.
Arnold Air Society will get $450
to send a delegation to national
convention.

Tbmrsttoy, March 24,1966, The Florida Alligator,

sue. Issue.
He created it, Moor said, be because
cause because he has been creating a
mysterious stigma on the office of
governor, by several statements
he has made and by his open ad adherence
herence adherence to the spoils system.
This has been shown, Moor
continued, by the polls taken so
far, which show his popularity at
least in the area of integrity and
honesty.
Moor said, It is very evident
that this will be the issue from the
campaign High and Kelly have been
running.**
The Alligator's editorial direc director
tor director said, There is not yet a single
vociferous statement one has made
about the other. All the statements
have been against Bums prob probably
ably probably with good reason.**
In my opinion the shadow of
doubt that Bums has cast upon
himself is the one strong factor
that will defeat him.
I believe,** he added, that he
will finish third.
Secretary of Academic Affairs

There are conservative forces
within the Infirmary which tend to
Resist change. I will affect these
changes if they need to be done,
he said.
Hall was asked about plans for
expansion of Infirmary facilities.
The current facility is inade inadequate
quate inadequate now, he answered. The new
facility will probably be close to
the Medical Center. But whether
it will be a wing or a separate
building, I don't know.
Hall also discussed the licensing
controversy.
Hall said The Alligator had left
the impression that doctors without
a medical license were practicing
in the Infirmary.
He went on the say that while
doctors in the Infirmary do not
need Florida licenses, they must
have a license from another state
or country.
What they print may be differ different
ent different from what I say, he told the
students. (A check of past Alli Alligator
gator Alligator stories will show all articles
explained that unlicensed is a
common term used for persons
practicing without a Florida li license.)
cense.) license.)
Hall pointed out that the license
waiver helps recruitment of doc doctors
tors doctors for the Infirmary.

gave Mrs. Eduards, UFPrcs,
J. tape Reilta and hir.hg area mayor John Fortws.
Jacksonville. Mrs. Edwards, the widow of Diamond,
is remarried.

Bob Imholte listed wter. attna as
the main issue of tee campaign.
The situation in Florida is bad
as evidenced by the troubles in
Duval and Hillsborough counties
and by the trouble at the UF,
Imholte said.
Something has to be done in the
future, he added, or we will
suddenly all become disaccredi disaccredited.
ted. disaccredited.
The outcome of this election
will decide the future of education
in Florida, Imholte concluded.
Former Interior Secretary and
current Assistant Alligator Editor
Mike Malaghan is another student
leader who cited education as the
number one issue.
Education, Malaghan said,
* 'is the most important issue be because
cause because of Jacksonville's loss of
accreditation, because of the
Reitz-Bums incident, because
teachers need higher compensa compensation,
tion, compensation, and because people since the
space age are more conscious of
quality education.

I would not have come if I had
to have a Florida license. The
exams are given once every six
months.
Hall has been in Florida 14
months to date.
All I cfcn plead is that I have
been busy and have had other things
to do, he said of his failure to
get a Florida license.
Another question raised at the
Leg Council meeting was the prob problem
lem problem of Campus Police handling sick
students.
Campus Police are not required
to have first aid. If a student is
seriously ill, as much as 20 min minutes
utes minutes might elapse before the stu student
dent student gets proper aid, said a Leg
Council member.
Hall said he has suggested in the
past that the Campus Police get
an emergency vehicle. This car,
which might be a station wagon,
would carry emergency equipment
plus a two-way radio to keep it in
direct contact with professional
aid at the Infirmary.
But this proposal has sort of
disappeared along the way, Hall
said.
Yes, there is a problem, yes,
we are aware of it, yes, we are
trying to do something about it,
he said.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
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).
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 hand handsome
some 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 GUITAR, 3 mo. old.
Must sacrifice. $45. Call 372-
7083. (A-119-2t-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-119-3t-c).
1965 HON£)A 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---1
--1- (A---1
HARLEY-DAVIDSON 74 . $325;
1965 YAMAHA 125 .. $375; 1965
YAMAHA !)scc . .$195; 1966 Y YAMAHA
AMAHA YAMAHA Sports 250 cc . $595.
Cyclerama, opposite the Old Post
Office, 378-2811. (A-117-st-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 r

IXEB6X E§J
1-19 Copies, 10v ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
[Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QU IK-SAVE
- ii.V. imat m-tstilJ
TONIGHT THRU SAT. I
HILARIOUS HITS I
'SaNoea "] I
p ri Dy I
&! I
pdfiaLD FeellNG I
WnraiKinP. technicolor* r rlv
lvW rlv i "WIV a universal picture kU

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-118-1 Ot-c).
1957 CHEVROLET. Power brakes
and steering. Good transportation.
SIOO cash. Complete living room
set: sofa, chair, tables, lamp,
SSO. Call 378-4838. (A-l 18-3 t-c).

1964 BSA Lightning Rocket, 650 cc.
Excellent condition. Cash or trade.
$895. Call Dave Heney, 372-6938.
(A-108-ts-c).
JUDSON SO PER-CHARGER for 40
hp. VW engine. Unbelievable in increase
crease increase in power. S9O or best of offer.
fer. offer. 378-4423. (A-120-2t-p).
MUST SELL. 1962 Lambretta
scooter 125 cc. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. $125. German Shepherd pup puppy,
py, puppy, pure breed, very lovable, SSO.
Bob, 378-3764. (A-120-3t-c).
LADY'S BICYCLE with basket,
sl3; 23 TV, table model does
not work, sls; guitar, new $18;
hand lawnmower, $5; 4' x 5* piece
of plywood suitable for bed, $4.
Call 378-2257 after 5. (A-120-
2t-c).
1965 YAMAHA 250 cc. Super Sports
in excellent condition. Must sell.
$450. Call 376-2755 anytime. If
no answer try after 5. (A-120-
2t-c).
help wanted
WAITRESS WANTED. Must be 21.
Work 3 hr. lunch shift. Call Mrs.
Druash, 376-9913. (E-l 19-st-c).
ACCOUNTING MAJOR at least
6 hours of accounting for assistant
manager, Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications. Apply Rm. 9, Fla. Union.
(E-117-tf-nc).

!n-
ROMAN POLANSKIS
R^PUlSiON;^^
sun §m **>'
v> m 'ehi n v """
.. D
Hkim
*A \' as MATT HELM
Silencers
mHMH 1:27 3:24 5:21
jOJjhyS 7:18 9:15

Page 8

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 24, 1966

help wanted
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---119-tf-nc).
--119-tf-nc). (E---119-tf-nc).
FULLER BRUSH CO needs stu student
dent student representative in Diamond
Village, Flavet HI 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).
for rent
FOR RENT. One bedroom apt. Air
conditioned. Available April 20th.
Suitable for 2.4 blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. Ph. 378-4143. (B-117-st-p).
AIR CONDITIONED HOUSES AND
APTS. Now leasing for Summer
and/or Fall. 3 or 4 students, male
ur 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-ll 1 10 t-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).
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).

for rent I
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).
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---1
--1- (B---1 3t-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).
CLOSE TO CAMPUS. Large 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished apt. Available for
summer trimester at reduced rate.
912 SW 6th Ave. 372-7989. (B (B---119-3t-c).
--119-3t-c). (B---119-3t-c).
2 BR DUPLEX, 2 block from
campus, $95. Available now. Ph.
376-6671. (B-119-3t-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).
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. (fi (fill
ll (fill 9-3 t-c).

KUVtf/Sl LAST DAY
at 1:20-3:20-5:25-7:30-9:30
M, JAMES STEWART MAUBEDIOHMA-BRIAN KEITH
Mr THE RARE BREED
'wm lf^Wl ECHN,COLor PANAVISION
"* WII '" % MW
J( BERGEN JOANNA PETTET JAMES BRODERICK HAL HOLBROOK
TT S HACKETT ROBIN REDD JAMES CONGOON RICHAROMULLIGAN
.]] u * ll 45 Sloan as flick Btown
K SHIRLEY KNIGHT JESSICA WALTER LARRY HAGMAN
i] Kmy ul J4L KATHLEEN WIODOES
AM as Helena
ELIZABETH HARTMAN as Priss
TTnlv^jl

for rent
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).
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).
AVAILABLE SPRING Trimester.
1 bedroom studio apt. Suitable for
2 or 3. 3 blocks from Campus,
a/c, washer. Low summer rates.
1824 NW 3rd Place, Apt. 23. Call
378-3104. (B-120-st-c).
f in,lining
*OOHmrH*nm *t. M HUMII
TONITE <9 TOP
THRU THURS & HITS
FIRST AREA SHOWING
From the author
of Room At The Top"?
LAURENCE JEAN #\
HARVEY SIMMONS M
HONOR MICHAEL
BLACKMAN CBAIG 0 (,
That'Pu*y Galora"Girl! / f
Life At V
The Top m
2nd Action Comedy of the zSft |
Year! PETER SELLERS
PETER OTOOLE I
ncHmcom I
ojj



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent |
igW 4 BEDROOM APT. Air con conitioned,
itioned, conitioned, kitchen, DR, LR, private
errace. Made for 4. Block away.
200. Corner SW 3rd Ave., SW
2th St. 372-3576. (B-120-st-c).
BURNISHED APTS: Two bedroom
urnished apts available end of
A.pril. Special low summer rates,
iight near campus. Suitable for
up to 4 students. Call Mrs. Jones,
376-5636. (B-120-ts-c).
AVAILABLE MAY Ist. 1 bedroom
modern a/c apt. Furnished, pool
privileges. 4 mins, to campus.
Call 378-1579. (B-120-st-c).
Irregulars Os f
Fine Quality
Towels Bedspreads
Carpet Ends
Sport t^uck* Blankets
First Quality
Throw Rugs*Carpets*Sheets
HENDERSONS
MILL STORE
Only 1 Hour From UF
FISH AND SHOP
, U.S. 19, Crystal River

I
mm
Gainesville H I
Stockman H H
Supply Co. & H
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
N.W. 13th

| for rent
*
AVAILABLE MAY Ist. 1 apt. for
4 students, 2 blocks from campus.
Air conditioners, $l2O per student
for summer semester. 1918 NW
Ist Ave. Call 372-3572. (B-117-
lOt-c).
'* l
wanted
RIDERS TO MIAMI, Friday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, leaving. Return Sunday. Ph.
378-1061. Call after 5 p.m. (C (C---119
--119 (C---119 2tp).
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 1193 tc).
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share 1 bedroom furnished apt.
S4O a month, phone 376-8569. (C (C--
- (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).
'
Uin
f|j| ANTALS
#ljnp

March 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

f ~ ' 11
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--
- (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).
COMPATIBLE FEMALE roommate
needed for Fall trimester. Village
Park Apts. Please contact Mary,
372-9417. (C-120-3t-p),
autos
1960 CORVAIR. Good condition
with 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 offer. Call 378-3254.
(G-119-st-p).
1966 MG-B. British Racing Green,
wire wheels, 3,500 miles, factory
warranty, delux equipment, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. $l5O and take pay payments.
ments. payments. Call Larry Strickland, 372-
9213. (G-l 19-3 t-p).
1958 CHEVROLET. Automatic
transmission, power steering, ra radio,
dio, radio, heater, 283. $225. Call ext.
2741 before 5. Or 378-4173 after
9. (G-l 19-st-p).
1965 VW. Bahama blue, radio,
white sidewalls, 10,000 miles. 376-
1728. (G-118-4t-c).
1963 VW 1200 or 1965 VW 1600,
phone 376-3261, ext. 2271. (G-120-
st-c).

I smart chicks are scratching NOW for I
I A GOOD SUMMER JOB I
j Spring vacation is the ideal time to line up the job 1
f you want this summer. If you have office skills of 1
any kind, why not stop in at Manpower? We have |
the pick of summer replacement jobs... interesting 1
assignments at top rates. Manpower has offices in 1
400 cities all over the world. Theres one in your 1
home city stop in and see us during spring I
MANPOWER*
I THE VERY BEST IN TEMPORARY HELP I

Page 9

autos
1964 SUNBEAM ALPINE. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, low mileage,
bright red with black interior.
(G-114-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--
- (G--
1959 FORD, 2 door, automatic. S3OO
or best offer. Call 376-8608 or stop
by apt. 243-U, Flavet 111. (G-120-
lt-p).
1959 AUSTIN-HEALEY Roadster.
Wire wheels, electric overdrive,
new metalic blue paint. $995. Ph.
378-2059. (G-120-3t-c).
ENGLISH FORD. 1958 in good con condition.
dition. condition. Recently overhauled. $l5O.
Contact TK, 376-3261, ext. 2805
from 1-5 p.m. (G-120-3t-p).
FIAT 600, 1959 model. Reasonably
good condition. New tires, heater,
needs minro adjustment. $125. Call
372-2288 between 6-8 p.m. (G-120-
2t-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-119-3t-p).
! services
HORSE HAVEN RIDING SCHOOL.
Group and private instruction. Hunt,
seat and jumping. Excellent pasture
for your horse. Call 376-0367 or,
376-3494. Look for sign 6 miles
west on Newberry Rd. opposite
store. (M-105-ltf-c).

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).
EXOTIC HOLIDAY MAGIC Cos Cosmetics.
metics. Cosmetics. Call your Holiday girl
today for information, 372-3770
after 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. 376-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-l 16-ts-c).
* : £
Oii HoM£-BaK 6 ])|
We Hir of The I
UJhioCAHpus I
/a/rl
Carmanellas I
£&**£* jr I
TQMWnt University Avenue
I A LITTLE I
BIRD I
TOLD ME! I
I
QatO AOs I
Sell! I
r JHH



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 24, 1966

, k x <> .***'**** N / \
.'.* '.f>'4|#Vi.*'' .*. *- X-fr-'' fy!* v*.;'.fJgF
H H
POKER SHARKS?
Practicing up on their poker for the Graham Area Harolds Club
are (left to right) Linda Grannis, Jan Paulson, Claudette Helou, and
Steve Krone. The event, to be held on March 26th, will feature gambling,
floor shows, and three bands.
Orchesis Concert
To Be Held Friday

Orchesis, the UF modern dance
group, will present their annual
spring concert Friday at 8 p.m.
in the University Auditorium. Ad Admission
mission Admission is free.
Primitive ballet, an interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of T. S. Elliots Love Song
of J. Alfred Prufrock, and a re religious
ligious religious suite are included in the
60-minute program. Orchesis
members choreographed the dan dances.
ces. dances.
Orchesis has been active on
campus for a number of years.
We are getting more profession professional
al professional each year, Alice Bloch, presi president
dent president of Orchesis declared. We
Dade County
Will Appeal
Court Ruling
MIAMI (UPI) Florida's new
48-senator, 117-representative
Legislature was appealed to the
U. S. Supreme Court Wednesday
with Gov. Haydon Burns warning
that chaos will result if the
plan is killed in Washington.
The plan, passed by a recent
special session of the Legislature
and approved last week by three
federal judges in Miami, is being
appealed by Miami Judge Richard
H. Max Swann and the Dade County
Commission.
Swann, who filed the original
suit against unfair apportionment
in Florida four years ago, will be
represented by Miami attorney Dan
Paul whenever the high court de decides
cides decides to hear the case, possibly
several months from now after the
May primaries.
Swann has dropped out of active
politics since becoming a Florida
Appellate Judge.
The 48-117 plan is the eighth
to pass the Legislature in a decade
and there is general agreement
that it puts the reins of state
government firmly in the hands
of heavily populated urban areas.
SIB BASKETS
COMING!

even moved up from Norman Hall
to the (University) Auditorium,
Miss Bloch wryly noted.
At an Orchesis workshop this
year, noted performer Danny Ne Negrin
grin Negrin gave a concert and dance
lecture as part of a weekend study
session. Other state colleges and
universities participated in this
conclave.
Enid Coulton, an Orchesis per performer,
former, performer, won a SIOO scholarship
from Student Government last year
to attend Connecticut College Sum Summer
mer Summer Dance workshop, a school
which attracts top modern dance
instructors each summer.

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SELLING & SERVICING ZENITH SINCE 1933

Turlington Surveys Legislature

evjt) iviislNAKh.iv
Alligator Staff Writer
State Representative Ralph Tur Turlington
lington Turlington doesnt think the states
most recent reapportionment was
easily accomplished.
Reapportioning is like pulling
teeth, he said. Its hard to get
someone to give up his seat just
like that.
Turlington, an 18-year veteran
of the Florida House, is running
unopposed in the race for one of
three seats in his district, which
includes Alachua, Gilchrist and
Putnam Counties.
Reapportionment will be the
rescue of state government in
America, said Turlington. The
state legislatures were becoming
so unrepresentative they could
hardly respond to the needs of the
people they represented.
Turlington stressed the point
that no rule of thumb has ever
been set down by the United States
Supreme Court regarding reappor reapportionment.
tionment. reapportionment.
All that the Baker vs. Carr
decision did was to set up popu population
lation population as a basis for fair rep representation,
resentation, representation, he commented. You
can still discriminate, as long as
the discrimination isnt invidious
and doesnt cause animosity.
Turlington pointed out that a
state could abide by the Courts
, ruling, apportioning on the basis
of population, and still have 15
per cent of the population elect a
majority in its legislature.
Even if we followed the actual
Florida Constitution, we would be
grossly out of line with the states
population, he said.
The Florida Legislature was last
reapportioned in 1925. Until a Fed Federal
eral Federal District Court in Miami
ordered the state to reapportion on
a fairer basis last year, an anti antiquated
quated antiquated clause in the state consti constitution
tution constitution served as the standard for
representation.
If we are to have fair repre representation
sentation representation in both houses, the state
constitution will have to undergo

many changes, commenced Tur Turlington.
lington. Turlington.
With any great changes in the
Florida Constitution, he pointed
out the state legislature would be become
come become an urban legislature with
the five largest counties controll controlling
ing controlling over half the vote in both
chambers.
He feels when the constitution is
brought up to date, some of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas counties would eventually be
eliminated.
Turlington also cricitized the
pork choppers for stifling lea leadership
dership leadership in the legislature, some something
thing something he feels wont happen under
F loridas newly reapportioned
houses.
When the rural areas domina dominated
ted dominated the legislature, representa representatives
tives representatives from urban areas had to watch
their step with the pork chop
gang, he said. qf the urban
representatives went to the rural
legislator and said to him, This
rural control really isnt such a
bad thing,* he might get some of
his bills passed and a few crumbs
thrown to him here and there.
Turlington said by playing into
the hands of the small county block,
the urban interests threw away any
chances for effective leadership in

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u.c legislature.
Turlington is an advocate oi
annual legislative sessions, feel feeling
ing feeling the legislature could adjust
better to the states immediate
needs if it met in annual session,
rather than once every two years.
Along with annual sessions, he
proposed higher salaries for leg legislators
islators legislators as a necessary corollary.
He had strong words for the new
reapportionment plan, whereby a
candidate for the state senate in
the Alachua County area will have
to run in a 24 coirnty district,
stretching from Tallahassee to
Palatka.
Blaming rural interests for
the monster district, Turlington
criticized the plan as being unfair
to the candidate without strong fi financial
nancial financial backing.
Naturally its better for a can candidate
didate candidate with strong financial back backing
ing backing to run in a large district.
With stronger resources he can
get around and meet more of the
voters than his poorer opponent.
I think the 24 county district
has backfired on its creators,
he said. People in these counties
resent the fact that a candidate
from Marianna for example, also
has to campaign in Palatka.



Prof Says UF Law School
One Os Best In Country

< By RICK DUPUIS
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Law School has been
favorably compared with Yale Un University
iversity University and law schools in Britain.
John Hucker, a visiting profes professor
sor professor who has just earned his mas masters
ters masters degree in Law from Yale,
said he finds law students here
< standard.

UF Library To Join
Pilot Program In Fall

The UF Library will join 15
others including Yale's and
Harvards this fall in a pilot
program initiated by the Library
of Congress in Washington, D.C.
The one-year project begins Sept.
16.
The program will facilitate the
distribution of research informa information
tion information from the Library of Congress
in machine-readable form.
Funds for the program came
from an original grant of $130,000
awarded to the Library of Congress
by the Council on Library Re Resources,
sources, Resources, Inc. In turn, the Library
of Congress awarded $95,000 of
the grant to the United States Air Aircraft
craft Aircraft Corporate Systems Center,
which is distributing the money
to the various libraries.
The UF Library will be re required
quired required to use the records pro provided
vided provided and perform specific ex experiments
periments experiments required by the
program. It will also be required
to given interim reports of its
experiences with the program and
a final report after the test pro-
HILLEL
FOUNDATION
RABBI ARNOLD TURETSKY
Os Jax. Jewish Community
Center Will Visit The Cam Campus
pus Campus Thur. Mar. 31. Dinner
Wed. Evening 5:15 P.M.
Call
Hi 11 el For Reservations
2-2900

See Wlrnts Mew |B
The Browse Shop
THE STALIANS Luigi Barzini
U.S. SENATORS
AND THEIR WORLD Donald Matthews
THE WINTER OF DISCONTENT John Steinbeck
CATCHER IN THE RYE J-D. Salinger
THE FORGOTTEN LANGUAGE. Eric Fromm
BILLY BUDD & THE CRITICS Stafford Wadsworth
THE RETURN
OF HYMAN KAPLAN Geo Rosten
PRINCIPLES AND TECHNIQUES
OF APPLIED MATHEMATICS Friedman
SYMMETRIES IN ELEM.
PARTICLE PHYSICS ..Zichichi
ANALYSIS OF
linear systems C 9
Compos Shop & Books!ore_

He said he received a call from
the UF early in January asking if
he would be interested in coming
to Florida to teach. Professor of
Law W. d. MacDonald who started
teaching the course had to leave
after the first week because of
bad health.
Hucker said he decided to come
when he was told by Yale profes professors
sors professors that Floridaa Law School

gram is completed in April, 1967.
On the success of this project
depend other possible Library of
Congress programs to automate
the organization, storage and re retrieval
trieval retrieval of information on punch
cards in large research libraries.
Other libraries to take part in
the program are the Argonne Na National
tional National Laboratory, Georgia Insti Institute
tute Institute of Technology, Indiana Uni University,
versity, University, Montgomery County (Ala.)
School System, Nassau County
(N.Y.) Library System, National
Agricultural Library, Redstone
Scientific Information Center, Rice
University, Institute of Library
Research, University of Chicago,
University of Missouri, University
of Toronto and Washington State
Library.
Sleep Students
Gather At UF
About 125 world sleep research researchers
ers researchers will gather at the UF Thursday
through Sunday for an exchange of
information on current sleep re research.
search. research.
The meeting, the second annual
symposium of the Association for
Psychophysiological Study of
Slep, is being held in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the UF departments of
psychology and psychiatry.
The symposium will take place
at the J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center
ter Center and the Ramada Inn.

was one of the better state law
schools in the country.
I decided to come and gain the
experience of teaching at a recog recognized
nized recognized American law school; see a
student body from a campus differ different
ent different from an Ivy League campus,
and to see what southern United
States was like, he said.
He said he has found law students
here do not show the same ruthless
tendencies that some of the Yale
students do.
He said the students are just as
serious but they dont try to get
ahead of other students by climb climbing
ing climbing on top of them.
The 26-year-old professor was
born in London, England and grad graduated
uated graduated with a bachelors degree in
law from the University of Wales.
He then did 14 months of re research
search research with professor Otto Kahn-
Freund at the University of London.
He taught one year at the Univer University
sity University of Wales before coming to
Yale on a graduate fellowship to
earn his masters degree.
Floridas Law School would be
ranked as a very good law school
in England, he said.
Hucker will leave the University
of Florida in May to accept a
teaching position with Queens Un University
iversity University Law School in Ontario,
Canada.
NASA Man
To Discuss
Space Race
The present and future of the
space race will be discussed by
Dr. Leonard Reiffel, deputy dir director
ector director for sciences for the Apollo
progr: NASA, March 30 at 8:15
p.m. in the University Auditorium.
Reiffel, sponsored by the com committee
mittee committee on Public Functions and
Lectures, is concerned with all
scientific aspects of the U.S. pro program
gram program to land astronauts on the
moon before 1970, including the
landing site selection, choosing the
astronauts scientific functions on
the moon and in flight.
One of the founders of the In Instructional
structional Instructional Dynamics Incorpor Incorporated,
ated, Incorporated, a multi-disciplinary organiz organization
ation organization using a unique systems
approach to solve modern educa educational
tional educational problems, Reiffel, is also
the Science Editor forCBS-WBBM
radio in Chicago. Every week he
presents science news and current
events in Chicago and on a daily
basis in Boston.
He also serves as an advisor
and consultant to such internation international
al international organizations as NATO and the
United Nations.
TiVV.V/;,. U/Cfl'
RENTALS
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I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank I

Thursday, March 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

: - Bjp '.,l i'ixy> A "'^
&jpi
% BL^
I *. /]h
*&EI I f| w" '^t
VIET NAM IN GAINESVILLE?
Third Challenge/* an Army sponsored exhibit to explain its pro programs
grams programs for strengthening friendly governments throughout the world and
helping them combat Communist subversion, will be presented start starting
ing starting Friday, for five days, in the Ramada Inn parking lot.
UFers Can Fight VC
In Army's Exhibit
By GENE NAIL
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students and Gainesville residents can have their go at search searching
ing searching out Viet Cong guerrillas** this weekend as the U.S. Army brings
its Third Challenge** exhibit to this area.
Third Challenge** is the name given to counter-insurgency activi activities
ties activities around the world which the Army says are each carefully cal calculated
culated calculated to stay below the threshold of all-out war while nibbling away
at the boundries of the free world.**
' For five days local residents will an opportunity to see how the
Army is meeting The Third Challenge.**
The exhibit, housed in an expansible van, will be open to the public
Friday through Tuesday in Gainesville.
The van will be located in the parking lot of the Ramada Inn across
from the university.
The purpose of the exhibit is to explain the Armys world-wide pro programs
grams programs to stablize democratic governments and how they strengthen
the security of the United States and the Free World.
Many areas of the exhibit allow the visitor to take part in the display
rather than just to observe.
Those who visit the exhibit can test their marksmanship with the
Army*s new M-16 lightweight rifle now being used in Viet Nam.
The rapid-fire weapon is rigged to shoot an electronic beam at a
special target to enable whoever is interested to test** the weapon
while inspecting it.
The visitor can also take part in a counter-insurgency operation.
A three-dimensional model, tactical terrain map and a taped nar narration
ration narration set the war-like scene.
The Problem?
Search out the enemy guerrilla force and report its position on the
terrain map.
Viewers take the visitor on a simulated trip around the world to
show how Army advisers serving from Latin America to Viet Nam
are helping people help themselves to build their own country.
The simulated rifle range runs the length of a special display case
of weapons and equipment captured from the Viet Cong guerrillas
in South Viet Nam.
Other features of the Army exhibit range from a presentation on
psychological operations used to gain peoples* support, to the Army's
role in helping people in disaster-stricken countries.
The Third Challenge* exhibit was produced by the U.S. Army
Exhibit Unit at Cameron Station, Va., near Washington, D. C.
The exhibit is making its second stop of a nation-wide tour at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville following its original opening in Orlando.
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Page 11



Booters Notch 100th Win

Last weekend was really a big
one lor the UF Soccer Club. The
booters defeated the St. Petersburg
Soccer Club and the South Florida
All -Stars to win the St. Petersburg
Soccer Tournament. The win over
the All-Stars also marked the
club's 100th win since it was or organized
ganized organized in 1953.
The playoff against the All-Stars

BOB
Menaker

More than one-third of the Gators' baseball season has come
and gone and the team is sporting a 9-4 record a respectable
record, no doubt, but not up to the usual standards you expect
from a Dave Fuller team.
The Gators should be doing better. With all the talent Fuller has
at his disposal, their record should be 11-2 but something is
wrong.
The Gators have had mental lapses all season, something you
can't get away with if you expect to win ball games. When your
second baseman doesnt cut off throws from the outfield and your
shortstop doesnt back him up bo the throw something Ls wrong.
There's just no excuse for getting picked off base by a right righthander
hander righthander with a lousy delivery. Even the Marvelous Mets are doing
better than that this year.
As I said, this is not typical of a Dave Fuller-coached team.
After 19 years as Gator baseball coach, Fuller is one of the best
in the business and you can't blame him when his ball players
don't use their heads.
On the bright side, tbe Gators have been hitting the cover off the
bail. Rufus Frazier, Bill Blomgren and Skip Lujack have been
hiMAmg the long hall consistently and Bruce Moore and Don Pend Pendley
ley Pendley have been coming through with timely base hits.
Tommy Shannon has been playing some of the best defense on
the (Qatar team at first team, but he's been having his problems at
the jJLate. Danny Cushman has been off and on at the plate, but
When Ike's on, he has looked like a major leaguer.
Iff tbe defense can get together and stop making costly mental
errors, the Gators should be able to meet any college team in
the country on their own terms.

The Florida Alligator

Thursday, March 24, 1966

By DICK DENNIS
f t Staff Writer
I&qpsstting to end the season on
a waimrug note, the Florida Rifles
Iwarney tk ike Magic City for the
Mjawy tnaotMaoiial on March 25th
and afittu
PoaefeKiTt. of a sparkling 20-2
mark, tike Gator Marksmen fin finished
ished finished a tired rcrowd to Florida
State in their last match, the
All-Florida on March 4th.
Sgt. Joe Nave, rifle team coach,
feels the squad will not setter a
letdown after the loss.
Our shooters gave all they
had in the All- Florida; I know
they'll come back strong, Nave
said.
Nave is concerned about the
350-mile trip by car.
We'll have to leave Gainesville
early in the morning, and the match
will begin that afternoon. I hope
the group isn't too tired out.*
The UF marksmen will face a
highly diversified field of four
foes. Included in the meet are:
Miami Military Academy; Tampa
Hillsborough, Mississippi South Southern,
ern, Southern, and the University of Miami.
Major Harvey M. Dick, Rifle
Team Advisor, expresses con confidence
fidence confidence in his squad's desire and
ability to win handily at the Trail Trailblades
blades Trailblades Rifle range near the East
Coast.
"Every team in the tournament
is capable of winning. Mississippi
Southern and Miami Military Aca Academy
demy Academy must be rated as darkhorses,
but they could conceivably sur surprise.
prise. surprise.

SPORTS ID [TOR

Page 12

Rifles Journey
To Magic City

was a tough match, with the Gators
having a tough time getting the ball
through the goal. The All-Stars
scored tirst on a quick breakaway
shot early in the first half.
The Gators came roaring back
two minutes later on a long angle
shot by Max Ventura, evening the
score at 1-1.
Late in the second half, the All-

SPORTS

Miami, which finished third in
the All-Florida, is always tough
close to home. Tampa Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough has one of the finest
high school squads in the country.
Florida State recruits many of its
top guns from that region.
The National Rifle Association
Sectional Champions will take five
firers along, four of whom will
shoot. The five Gators include:
Toby Muir; Jim Waugh; Lee Young;
Jon Gordon; and Robert Moeller.
Lee and Muir will be compet competing
ing competing for the highest individual aver average
age average score for the season. Muir
bolds a slight edge with a mean
of 262 out of a possible 300. Young
is close behind with a 260.5 aver average,
age, average, Maj. Dick pointed out.

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Stars struck again, threatening
the clubs chances for their 100th
victory. The Gators evened up the
score when Dino Dos Santos made
good on a penalty kick.
The Gators took home a victory
despite the 2-2 score because of
a tournament regulation that the
team with the most corner kicks
wins the game. The victory put
the clubs record for the season
at 12-1-2.
After the teams 100th win, its
overall mark stands at 100-9-12.
The team has lost only one home
game in 13 years, dropping a de decision
cision decision to Georgia Tech in 1963.
Saturday, Coach Alan Moore's
charges face the Brumos Spyders
on Fleming Field, with the match
beginning at 3:30.
Netters Win 10th
The Gator netters edged by
Northwestern yesterday, 5-4.
Coach Bill Potter's charges added
victory number 10 against seven
losses as the season passed the
halfway mark.
Co-captain Steve Gardner, Ron
Fick and Russ Burr managed to
take three singles events. In dou doubles,
bles, doubles, the Gator team won two out
of three behind the playing of co cocaptain
captain cocaptain Rick Chace and Bill Perrin
and Dick Overmyer and Russ Burr.
Thursday, the Gators take on
Georgia Tech with both the varsity
and freshmen looking for wins. The
freshmen match will be a three
pointer with two singles and one
doubles scheduled.
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TR.-4 Wins Rally
A Triumph TR-4 driven by Ken
Franke and a Yamaha 50 piloted
by Jim Muncaster and navigated by
Pud Wibbelsman placed first in
a Tolbert Area Rally for cars and
motorcycles March 13.
The Tolbert Area Council
awarded trophies to the winning
drivers and navigators. There
were 16 vehicles in the event.
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