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

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JOHN JACOB NILES
| Lyceum Presents
| John Jacob Niles (
$ Lyceum Council's final presentation for the Winter trimester :$
£ will be John Jacob Niles, tonight in the University Auditorium. £
* Admission is by I.D. card for students andsl for faculty and £
£ staff. £
Critics recognized Niles as perhaps the most important single £
£ personality when the folk music cause was young. Today he is &
£ ihore than 70 and his dynamic singing is still one of the most £
:: remarkable things on the current folk scene. £
£ He is a versatile man folksinger and composer princi- :£
:: pally known for his songs: I Wonder As I Wander, Go Away >':<
iji From My Window,Black Is My True Love's Hair, and g
:|: Venezuela. :£
£ Most of the time Niles accompanies himself on an Appalacian ::
£ dulcimer, an ancient English folk instrument. He uses only £
$ dulcimers he has made himself. Designed and embellished in g
£ his own creative way, it provides a haunting background for £
:$ his ~~~ t ~~~ Y <" :§
£ Like the legendary characters of his ballads, writes g
£ critic Ronald D. Scofield, John Jacob Niles seems to have g
£ lived down the centuries, and through his collection of folk g
:: music and his incomparable recorded performances, he will £
£ live for generations to come.'* g
...And Also This Week
£ Deputy Director Leonard Reiffel of the National Aeronautics g
:£ and Space Administration's Apollo program will speak at 8:15 g
£ p.m. Wednesday in University Auditorium on The Present and g
£ Future of the Space Race. g
£ Reiffel's talk will explore the impact of developments in the £
:£ space age and Include a brief discussion of science and inter- £
£ national politics. £
£ Reiffel participated in the first hydrogen bomb experiments g
£ in the Pacific and In atom bomb tests in Nevada. He Is currently g
£ a Fellow of the American Physical Society and member of the g
:: American Nuclear Society. g
** ;
** *
£ The ups Gator Variety Band will present its 16th annual £
g jazz concert at 8:15 p.m. Thursday previewing a guest appear- £
:$ ance in the Mobile (Ala.) Jazz Festival competition April 2-3. £
£ Ba nd Director Robert Foster said the free performance In £
£ University Auditorium will include popular selections and will £
£: feature numbers selected for the annual competition in Mobile, g
** *
£ Harry Golden, outspoken editor and publisher of the Carolina g:
g Israelite, will speak on campus at 8:30 p.m. Friday, also in £
g University Auditorium. g
:* Golden's syndicated column and editorial comment have g:
£ estabUshed him as one of the foremost newspapermen in the £
: United States today. ::
£ Phi Beta Xappa at the University is sponsoring the free g
:: public lecture What Is the American Way of Life. g

The Florida
*
Alligator

Vol. 58. No. 123

Academic Affairs Office
Distributes Questionnaire

A questionnaire designed to
express student feelings on aca academic
demic academic affairs is now being dis distributed
tributed distributed by Student Governments
department of academic affairs.
The survey is divided into five
major academic problem areas,
including that of teacher evalu evaluation.
ation. evaluation. Bob Imholte, secretary of
academic affairs, says he hopes
to get student opinion as to what
would be a fair method of evalu evaluating
ating evaluating teachers and courses.

Life Insurance Added To Plan

Life insurance will be available through the
student insurance program for the first time
beginning April 1, Director of Insurance Paul
Kaiser announced today.
Students who are interested in the special life
insurance rates which will be offered by Georgia
Life, should go to the student government offices
in the Florida Union on any of the following days:
April 1,4, 8, 11, and 15, between the hours of
8:30 and 9:30 a.m., or from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. On
April 6 and 13, the hours are 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. only.
During these hours an agent of the insurance com company
pany company will be in the Florida Union to talk with stu students.
dents. students.
Life insurance is the only type which is being
sold through the plan at the present time. Other

UFs Circle K Wins Two Florida Posts

UF's Circle K garnered two top
posts in the Circle K state or organization
ganization organization for the coming year
and Gainesville was announced as
the 1967 state convention site,
after the UF chapter's bid was ac accepted
cepted accepted by the convention com committee.
mittee. committee.
George Stuart, 2UC, was elec elected
ted elected Circle K Lieutenant Governor
for the North-Central District of
the Florida Division. Schools in

MF* A
d&Z. jsA
mmmni Z... J .L _2B
THE CANCER DRIVE IS ON

Dr. Samuel P. Martin, provost of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, gives a check to the Health
Center's Cancer Fund co-chairman Jack Helseth,
right. Harvey Sharron, center, chairman of the UF

University of Florida

Other questions in the survey
concern educational forums di directed
rected directed by teachers in the dorms;
open classrooms for student use
during final exams; academic re regulations
gulations regulations such as the drop and
add period and minimum and
maximum course loads; and the
mechanics of a petition' pro procedure
cedure procedure which would allow student
expression to the administration
on classroom matters.
Imholte is distributing 400 of

the division include: Jacksonville
University, UF and the junior
colleges of Lake City, St. Johns
and North Florida.
Jeff Bailek, 3JM, was elected
state treasurer for the Florida
district. He will serve as trea treasurer
surer treasurer for the state organization
composed of some 30 clubs at
colleges and universities in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
David Bryan, 2UC, won the

insurance will be offered at the beginning of the
new trimester as usual.
Competitive bids for the student insurance poli policies
cies policies were recently returned to student government,
resulting in the new life insurance offering when
Georgia Life won the right to handle the program.
Student Government's present insurance arrange arrangement
ment arrangement terminates in August.
The life insurance offered under the program is
for $3.50 a year per SI,OOO, or $17.50 a year per
$5,000. The plan continues to age 28 at which time
it converts automatically to SIO,OOO whole life
insurance. There is no war exclusion clause.
For additional information students may call
Kaiser in the student government office, or Earl
Scarborough at 376-8393 or 376-2451.

cancer drive, looks on. The UF has received a
$105,000 grant from the American Cancer Society
for cancer research.

Tuesday March 29, 1966 I

the questionnaires to selected
dorm sections, fraternities and
sororities. The forms will be
picked up by Friday to begin
evaluation of the results.
The department of academic
affairs is already working on
most of the problems included
in the survey. But Imholte says
he hopes to get new ideas as a
result of the project as well as
an idea of the amount of student
support for his present ideas.

state oratory contest with his
theme, Deeds, Not Words. He
delivered his speech at the con convention's
vention's convention's main banquet Friday
night with Secretary of State Tom
Adams, the main speaker.
The late Circle K convention
will be held March 16-18, 1967,
here and will be hosted by the
UF chapter of Circle K.
Circle K is student Kiwanis
chapters on university campuses.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 29, 1966

International
WINDS HIT BRITAIN . Twenty-nine men stranded in a drifting
oil rig rode out mountainous waves in the storm-lashed North Sea
Monday at the tailend of gales that caused havoc in Britain. The gales
left a toll on land of at least three dead and eight injured. One of the
injured was Prime Minister Harold Wilson's 83-year-old father,
Herbert, whose auto was blown off the road. He was shaken up but
otherwise reported well. Helicopters rescued 43 men from a second
pitching oil rig, the Ocean Prince.
9 YEAR OLD GIVES BIRTH ... An African girl said to be only
nine years old gave birth to a baby at a hospital 30 miles east of
Johhanesburg, it was reported Monday. The girl, who came from
the nearby town of Brakpan, and the baby were reported well. The
baby was delivered by Caesarian section. A hospital official said
although there had been three authenticated cases of nine and eight eightyear-old
year-old eightyear-old mothers in Latin America and West Africa, this was the
youngest known mother in South African history.
SUKARNO'S AUTHORITY DROPS ... Indonesia's military rulers
Monday disbanded President Sukarnos special guard and fired its
much-criticized commanding officer, Brig. Gen. Mohamed Sabur,
continuing to chip away at Sukarno's authority. The action came one
day after Sukarno announced formation of a new 30-member cabinet
free of his Communist-oriented backers. The anti-Communist mili military
tary military appeared to be in firm control with Sukarno a figurehead who
retained the title of president and premier.
National
ADVOCATES BOMB STEP UP . Former Congressman Walter
Judd told Senators Monday the United States should greatly step up
bombing of North Viet Nam. If that means risking war with Red
China, he said, Hie risk should be taken. Judd, Minnesota Republican
who served 20 years in the House before being defeated four years
ago, testified before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee as it
resumed its protracted hearings on China.
KLANSMEN ARRESTED . Thirteen Klansmen were arrested
by FBI agents near Hattiesburg, Miss., in an ultra-secret dawn sweep
Monday in connection with the fire bomb death last January of Vernon
Dahmer, a Negro civil rights worker. Still at large and the object of
a widespread search was a 14th suspect, Sam Holloway Bowers Jr.,
imperial wizard of the White Knights of the Ku Klux Klan of Missis Mississippi.
sippi. Mississippi. Bowers testified recently before the House Un-American
Activities Committee during its investigation of the Klan.
RAIL STRIKE AVERTED ... A federal judge Monday ordered the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen not to carry out
a threatened strike against the nation's railroads Thursday. U. S.
District Judge Alexander Holtzoff issued a temporary restraining
order forbidding a strike until 4 p.m. EST April 5 and scheduled a
court hearing in the case for the day before. The union has been
threatening to strike at 12:01 a.m. EST Thursday in order to force
the railroads to rehire 17,500 firemen who lost their jobs.
Florida
BURNS CLAIMS SUPPORT . The state campaign headquarters
for Gov. Haydon Burns said Monday the governor has the support of
the working men and women of Florida the grass roots support
which helped put him in office in 1964. The headquarters said in a
news release that more than 200 local labor unions publicly endorsed
Burns for reelection in a three week period this month. The support
includes four statewide associations, one with 12 locals and a mem membership
bership membership approximately 10,000.
BANKERS SON ABDUCTED . A stocky gunman wearing a base baseball
ball baseball cap abducted the 17-year-old son of a prominent banker from his
waterfront home inSurfside, Fla., Monday and demanded $25,000 from
the parents within 24 hours, "or you'll never see your son alive
again." Dade County police said the kidnaper, described as middle middleaged
aged middleaged and bespectacled, took Daniel Jesse Goldman from his home at
gunpoint, wearing a poplin zipper jacket and green pants that might
have been his pajamas. He left the stunned parents bound and gagged,
and fled in a white 1962 Rambler car, apparently the boy's.
REVEALS CASTRO IN TROUBLE .. Cuban Premier Fidel Castro
is in serious political trouble because of the failure of government
agriculture programs, Sen. George A. Smathers, D-Fla., said Mon Monday.
day. Monday. During a radio and televsion program broadcast in Miami,
Florida, the senator said many reports from Cuba have indicated
the Communist islands agricultural goals are backsliding. "You can't
run agriculture by the numbers," Smathers said. "And so, despite
its natural fertility of the soil, the 'managed agriculture' of Cuba is
slipping badly."
Th* HotWl Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
revise or tors assy copy which it considers objectionable. W WHO
HO WHO pdIITION S GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement Involving typo*
graphical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(I) one day altar advertisement appears.
Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to reo several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ibc University of Florida and Is
five times wvwkly except during May, June, and July when It Is published s*.ml-weekly. Only
miortals rtp r * 1 Bo official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

B-52s Hit
V.C. Mine
By BRYCE MILLER
SAIGON (UPI) Giant U.S. 852
bombers striking closer to Saigon
than ever before apparently blew
up a Viet Cong mine factory Mon Monday
day Monday as they carried out three raids
barely a mile ahead of advancing
U.S. Marines. The Leathernecks
followed up the raids with new
landings.
About 30 minutes after the
strikes by the Guam-based bomb bombers
ers bombers a landing ship tank LST moved
up the channel of the Saigon River
and landed a force of Marines.
Helicopters landed another Marine
force to the south of the raid,
which was barely 16 miles from
the capital.
The Marines apparently were
part of the 1,500- man force al already
ready already in operation in the area.
The bombardment by the huge
planes, which fly so high they
cannot be seen from the ground,
and the advanced landings were
part of the campaign to protect
the port of Saigon from guerrillas
who have hidden along the banks
and attacked ships in hoping of
blocking the channel.
Gandhi, LBJ
Confer Over
Indias Crisis
WASHINGTON (UPI) lndia's
prime minister, Mrs. Indira
Gandhi, arrived Monday to begin
her quest for more UJS. help to
meet her country's food crisis and
other problems. President Johnson
said in welcoming her at the White
House that the two days of talks
would cover "very practical ques questions
tions questions including how to bring
about and maintain peace in Asia
and elsewhere. Mrs. Gandhi was
given a full military welcome in
sunny, cool weather as she arrived
by helicopter from historic Wil Williamsburg,
liamsburg, Williamsburg, Va., where she spent
the night after flying from Paris.
In welcoming remarks, Johnson
referred to the food shortage and
other Indian economic problems
that have taxed Mrs. Gandhi since
becoming prime minister after the
death of Lai Bahadur Shastri.
Ouy (touMit
SKtof II A
: \Avtiul fraMtry
0| Dtliutitt
A\\
wy
ftarmantllas
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY! I
Rep. sl.lO Box Dinner I
COMPLETE DINNER IN ,v\
CLUDES: 3 pieces of 1 \
Chicken, French Fries, ifcWGSvM
Slow or Grnvy ond PoIIS
NO SUBSTITUTIONS. ygggF
COL. SAI ,^ RS ava|LABLE A j l
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Ave. 1
Phone 376-6472 PHone 378-2959 I
!HiiiiirinniinimmTiniiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiiimiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiimiiiiiniiiininiiuimiHiiinniiiiimiiiiHinnniiimJ
liiiiniiiiiiHfiiiniinmniiiiiuiiiiiiiimmjimmmimnmmmuiwiniiHiiiminniii I ROBBIES I
For The Best In Steaks.
Q J^andwichesl
1718 W. University Ave. I
f On The Gold Coast 1 I
SSSSmSSSSSSSSS
Attention All Students:
FORUMS
COMMITTEE
Questionnaire
In order to get some idea of whom you would like to hear
address our campus, we of the Forums Committee of the
Florida Union Board, would like you to complete the following
questionnaire. The 50 speakers who poll the most votes will
receive letters from the Forums Committee inquiring as to
their availability, costs, etc. Our final selection of speakers
for the next years program will be made with as close regard
to this list as possible. Thank you,
l/ Cy jack Zucker,
Chairman, Forums Committee
The Three Speakers I Would Like To Hear On
_Qur Campus (in order of preference)
1
2
3.
The Topic I Would Like To Hear Debated On
Our Campus
The Professors And/Or Instructors I Would Most
Like To Hear Address Our Campus (in order
of preference)
*
TURN IN AT THE FLORIDA
UNION INFORMATION DESK



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Jf's Just
UF's Brass
>|: No, this isnt Fidel Castros ::
$ version of the Tiajuana brass. ::
: Its just the fine trumpet sec- S
: tion of the award-winning UF S
: Variety Band performing a S
: novelty arrangement of A1 ::
;: Hirts famous Java at last *:
:: years jazz concert. The 16th $:
: annual jazz concert is *:
£ scheduled Thursday at 8:15 X;
& p.m. in University Auditor- ::
:';: ium. :£
Navy Recruiters
At Florida Union
All This Week
A special tnree-man U.S. Naval
officer enlistment team is sta stationed
tioned stationed inside the Florida Union all
this week to talk with commission commissionminded
minded commissionminded UFers.
Lt. Bob Hoene, Lt. (jg) Pete
Moffett and Chief Petty Officer Jim
Stone will be in Room 123 from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. daily through Fri Friday,
day, Friday, and are specifically interested
in talking with second-term juniors
or first-term seniors who are at
least four months away from action
by their draft boards.
Programs are available for both
men and women, leading to com commissioning
missioning commissioning as ensign. No restric restrictions
tions restrictions on marital status are in involved,
volved, involved, and initial application in involves
volves involves no obligation. Testing hours
this week are 9, 11, 1 and 3.
Defense Office
Answers Council
The Secretary of Defenses of office
fice office answered a SG Legislative
Council resolution by explaining
that only Titan polar orbit shots
are not being fired from Cape
Kennedy.
The Leg Council passed on a
resolution asking that the Air
Force reconsiderplanstomovethe
Titan in space vehicle from Cape
Kennedy to the West Coast.
A copy of the resolution was sent
to the President and all Florida
Congressmen.
The Congressmen replied they
would do all they could to save the
program for Florida.
Col. L.Conques, USAF Chief,
Congressional Inquiry Division,
Office of Legislation Liason, wrote
SG President Buddy Jacobs andSG
Vice-President Fred Breeze on
behalf of President Johnson.
The essence of the letter said,
Cape Kennedy Titan IE complex
is for equatorial or low inclina inclination
tion inclination orbits. The West Coast Titan
HI complex will be for launchings
into high inclination (polar) or orbits.
bits. orbits.

Schwartz Says Duty Should Be Mandatory

By JOANN MYER
Alligator Staff Writer
Does the Honor Court have the
right to make jury duty manda mandatory
tory mandatory for students?
Yes, says Honor Court
Chancellor Herb Schwartz.
All students become subject
to the court as soon as they sign
their first honor code, and are
obligated to follow the code and
court rules, Schwartz said.
The random selection of jurors
for the weekend trials has re recently
cently recently been criticized by students
who felt inconvenienced and pres pressured
sured pressured by summons to appear.
I had three major exams the
week following the date I was to
serve on the jury, said Alex O.
Baird, 3EG.
According to Baird, his re request
quest request to postpone his duty was
denied as an insufficient excuse.
If students are caught with
exams thats unfortunate. They
have all trimester to study,
Schwartz said.
Schwartz added that he had
excused students in the who
had major projects due, for in instance
stance instance an architecture project.
We listen to legitimate ex excuses
cuses excuses and grant requests for
postponed jury duty in some
cases, but we must be convinced
that the work involved must be
done now or there is a definite
emergency, Schwartz explained.
Baird, who did not have to ap appear
pear appear when scheduled since the
trial was cancelled, suggested
that the court allow students to
put academic work first and, if
necessary, the justices could
check with the students profes professors
sors professors to insure that exams or
projects were actually scheduled.
Students could testify under
the honor code that studying was
necessary in some cases and if
he was found to be lying, he could
rightly be held in contempt of
court, Baird said.
The Honor Court has the power
to give six penalty hours if a
bench warrant is served for neg neglecting
lecting neglecting to appear without cause.
According to Schwartz, an ef effort
fort effort is made to select only stu students
dents students who can afford the time
spent at the trial, and to give
sufficient notice.
Only students in upper divi division
sion division with a 2.0 overall are called
to serve, Schwartz said. u
Jurors are notified 10 days
prior to trial time according to
court rules. However, Baird said
he received his summons only
a few days before he was to
appear.
They may mail the summons
10 days early but by the time
it travels through the campus

mail and dormitory delivery, it
may bring the notification down
to almost nothing, Baird com complained.
plained. complained.
Citizens are often paid a small
token of appreciation for serving
on a jury. According to Schwartz,
witnesses are paid $5 a day and
travel expenses, but jurors re recelve

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GATOR GRAS TALENT WINNERS
b
The Muller twins, Cynthia and Louise, captured first place in the
Gator Gras talent show last weekend with their guitar playing and
singing. i

The T JF and the U. S. Office of
Education will conduct a Summer
Civics Institute for secondary
school teachers, June 18-Aug. 5.
The program is designed to pre present
sent present secondary school
with current material particularly
/suited to the teaching of civics
and social sciences. An inter-dis inter-disciplinary
ciplinary inter-disciplinary approach will be fol followed,
lowed, followed, using the focus of how na nations
tions nations develop. Both American
government and international stu studies
dies studies will be viewed as part of
the process of developing nations.
No tuition or admission fees will
be charged those awarded National
Defense Education Act stipends.

UF To Hold Institute

celve recelve nothing.
We dont feel were putting
the students to any real ex expense,
pense, expense, Schwartz said.
When the trial Is lengthy, we
may take the jury members to
lunch, but I cannot see that a
student should be paid to serve,
he added.

Each institute member will be paid
a stipend at the rate of $75 a week
for the seven-week period.
Eligibility will be based upon at
least three years of teaching ex experience
perience experience at the secondary school
level and a contract for 1966-67 to
teach civics or the social sciences,
and a bachelors degree from an
accredited institution.
Participants will receive nine
trimester hours credit for work
in the institute.
Application forms for the insti institute
tute institute may be obtained by writing to
Andrew Baggs, Civics Institute,
107 Peabody Hall, UF.

Tuesday, March 29, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

According to Schwartz, only
six jury members are selected
to serve from the 75 students
summoned for duty.
All efforts are made to give
ample notification and not to in inconvenience
convenience inconvenience students,* Schwartz
said.
Greeks Hear
N.C. States
Frat Adviser
By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Gerald Hawkins, adviser to
fraternities at North Carolina
State, delivered the keynote add address
ress address at the University Inn Sunday
to begin Greek Evaluation Week.
There are three types of fra fraternity
ternity fraternity men, Hawkins declared,'
the small group at the top who
provide the leadership, the bot bottom
tom bottom group of koupuks who
havent adjusted to the shock of
puberty, and the general masses.
It is this middle group that a
week of evaluation must affect.*
Dean William Bryan, UF ad adviser
viser adviser to fraternities, told a gath gathering
ering gathering of 160 fraternity men that
this week would be spent re researching
searching researching seven areas:
1. How can chapters improve
pledge training programs?
2. What obligations are ex exchanged
changed exchanged between fraternities and
the universities?
3. Why should we be concerned
with public relations?
4. Are fraternities living up to
their scholarship potential?
5. How can you improve your
rush program?
6. How do we promote leader leadership?
ship? leadership?
7. What are good guidelines
in chapter finances?
Hawkins, in his address, ex explained
plained explained that fraternities are often
too busy trying to serve the com community
munity community and the university.
He said that, while this is fine,
The primary function of a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity is to serve its own mem members.*
bers.* members.*
Questionaires
Forums questionnaires can be
turned into Florida Union infor information
mation information desk anytime this week,
Forums Chairman Jack Zucker
said.
The questionnaires will help de determine
termine determine the kind of Forums pro program
gram program to be presented next year.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 29, 1966

Page 4

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
the facts
usual in an election year, politicians are
* getting all the mileage they can out of pro promising
mising promising improvements in the State's school system
and in improving the quality of the States higher
education.
Too often, though, the confident promises are
forgotten immediately after election day and edu educators
cators educators once again become objects of mistrust who
must be kept in line through the punitive action of
the Board of Education.
Realizing this, educators try to ingratiate them themselves
selves themselves with the State's politicians by smiling a lot,
telling them that their students are all little ladies
and gentlemen with no opinions of their own and that
theyve just got to have that extra money or else
Alabama will have a better school system.
When the politicians find out that this candy-cane
image of higher education in the State of Florida
is not always accurate, that faculty and students of
the university may have opinions opinions de decidedly
cidedly decidedly contrary to the traditional southern stance
the politicos are apt to scold higher education by
cutting funds.
It is at this point that the wounded saint-educator
bellows political interference and slinks off to
lament the sad plight of an idealistic scholar trap trapped
ped trapped in a close-minded climate.
Disturbing as it might be to these sanguine So Socrates,
crates, Socrates, at least one member of the administration
has been so bold as to suggest that the wounds were
self-inflicted.
According to this mans theory, political inter interference
ference interference is more a result of loss of innocence
than vindictiveness. Because the politicians have
been kept deliberately ignorant of the true univer university
sity university picture by college administrators begging for
money, the politicos are forced to chastize the ad administrators
ministrators administrators for not maintaining the status quo
which they promised.
The way to right this situation is not to hide what's
actually going on in today's university, according
to this theorist, but to show the university for the
alive, questioning community that it is, and further
to show why such a community is good.
Once the people are aware of the real university
picture and what it can mean for the improvement
of the State, according to this theory, then the people
and politicians will accept and support the university
ideal and end political interference.
While this theory is based on the radical notion
that the people will make the right decisions if they
know the facts, it would seem worthwhile to take a
chance and try it out.
-- The Florida Flambeau
the Forums
questionnaire
Ttflorida Union Forums Chairman Jack Zucker,
"I an energetic soul, is taking a questionnaire
survey to determine the kind of Forums program
UF students want.
Zucker says students can pick up the question questionnaires
naires questionnaires at the Florida Union information desk.
They're also to be turned in to the same desk.
/ All of this means extra work for Mr. Zucker, but
he sincerely wants to improve the Forums pro-,
gram, and he figures students deserve to get what
they want. Thus, he thought of taking a survey.
1 Now that poor Jack has gone to all this trouble,
we cant afford to let him down. So we're going up
to the information desk right now and pick up one
of those questionnaires and .
ALLIGATOR STAFF
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

The Florida- Allig ator
'A Ij Ott Pto r
LETTERS
now Im a facist
Editor:
I have noticed Colonel Boaz is the latest bogeyman for our friends
who are crusading to make our campus free from baths, moral double
jeopardy and attendance at classes, and safe for free love, pot
parties and the bonny red flag of our little yellow brothers resident
at such places as Hanoi and Peking. I am sure Colonel Boaz, as a
threat to this crusade, cannot lack a respectable pair of horns and a
lengthy tail essential to any good bogeyman.
I once met the good Colonel in connection with a matter concerning
my ROTC requirement and failed to see any evidence of the horns
any respectable individuals such as my friends with the beards be believe
lieve believe he should possess. In fact I found the man quite human, a fact
which will brand me as a fascist rat fink, and hence a minion of the
evil and hideous Gainesville power structure and the warlords of
Washington whose minds, as we all know, are full of the most dia diabolical
bolical diabolical designs.
The point of this letter is that I believe attacks such as the current
one on Colonel Boaz are mudslinging and are hence highly repulsive
to me. I admit that this within the realm of my friends quote unquote
constitutional rights, but I for one think I have the good sense to pass
judgment on Colonel Boaz' ideas without engaging in personal villi villification.
fication. villification.
I just hope the bearded ones will grow up and present their views
for that theyre worth without their fits of mudslinging and attention
seeking srhich have typified their progandistic activities so far.
Perhaps they may get people like me to examine their ideas for what
theyre worth instead of being repelled by their current tactics.
I hope Colonel Boaz will realize that the current attack is the
product of small minds and take it in the same vein of good humor
as have Dr. Philpott, Dean Hale and Dean Mautz, who have been
past villains of the freedom movement. Also, there are some people
like me who take these attacks as a sign of how valuable these men
are.
James L. Russell Jr., 3AS
Fascist Rat Fink

an answer on "pot

Name Withheld:
I notice that you seem to be lost
in the forest for the trees; you
have missed the point of POT,
friend.
The point in question concerns
not only marijuana but the rest
of the narcotics as well, which
definitely do lead to the fear of
criminal assault.
As for your research, you seem
to have missed the fact that 86
per cent of the dope addicts in the
United States began by smoking
reefers (pardon the dated ex expression).

pression). expression). Would you not then con consider
sider consider this an underlying factor of
crime? This, perhaps, you will
find is the reason marijuana is
prohibited by law.
If you will check the bibliography
of Readers Digest, Look, Life and
the rest, you will find the names
of some very renowned authors.
I question YOUR personal con contact
tact contact with pot and then your a ability
bility ability to be objective toward the
subject!
Thomas F. (Rich) Fey, 3ED

Speaking Out
3
_*w..
By BLAISE PICCHI r
As a former member of Student Government I
frequently had to confer with university adminis administrators
trators administrators in order to achieve SG projects.
All of the projects on which I worked were of the
type that only Tigert Hall could accomplish. Student
Government merely acted as a stimulus, an agency
which pointed out student needs to the administra administration
tion administration and negotiated with administrators for the
satisfaction of those needs.
For example, two projects on which I worked
were campus lighting and obtaining more pay tele telephones
phones telephones for girls dormitories. On both of these
projects Student Government neither had the re resources
sources resources nor the authority to accomplish them.
in these conferences I got the distinct impression
that I was being patronized. At first I thought this
might be my fault but I saw the same thing happen
to other SG members in a conference with UF ad administrators,
ministrators, administrators, i.e., in several meetings with former
SG Interior Secretary Mike Malaghan and former
Housing Secretary John Ostrow.
Sometimes I got the distinct impression that some
were playing a crafty game with the junior ad administrators
ministrators administrators from the third floor of the Florida
Union. You see, since the university is not what
you would call student centered, the UF adminis administration
tration administration gives SG about a half-million dollars a
year to spend on the students. Some UF officials
might think a half-million dollars is an awful lot
of money for a bunch of junior politicians to have.
They also might think about how easy it would he
for an experienced administrator to get a little of
that money in his department or perhaps elsewhere.
So in you walk, like a lamb being led to slaughter,
ifou have a project that needs to be accomplished.
The project really should be financed by Tigert
Jail. The administrator will listen attentively with
i broad smile on his face. When you have finished
jxplaining what it is you want he will agree whole wholeheartedly
heartedly wholeheartedly that it needs to be done. Then he begins
telling you why it just cant be done right then.
He wont have enough time, he wont have the
equipment on hand, he has too many things he must
already do, and, of all things, Tallahassee just
didnt give him enough money this year. But then
he gives the SG negotiator just enough hope. Hell
say maybe next year we could do it. Thus, one
phase is completed.
Well, as you all know, junior administrators
never take no for an answer. So back they go to
the Florida Union. There, in a huddle, they decide
that SG will offer to pay for part of the cost. In the
next meeting with the UF administrator you tell
him that in a meeting with your superiors it was
decided that SG would contribute to the cost. Well
the official is privately elated. Phase two has been
completed.
The official diplomatically suggests that you put
your offer in writing and send it to him. You want
a estimate on how much it will cost. He says that
will take time, hell get his men working on it.
Weeks pass but you get no estimate. You call
him up and ask why. He gives you all kinds of
reasons: His men dont have the time; too many
other things to do. He then predicts that it wont
be done until next trimester. You ask him if there
is any way he can do it that trimester and he gives
15 technical reasons, which you dont understand,
why he cant. Most importantly, weeks are passing.
Phase three comes into completion when he in informs
forms informs the SG member that it was supposed to be
understood that his department could not afford to
pay any of the expenses, that Student Government
must foot the entire bill.
During these weeks of waiting, SG is busy making
suggestions to the official on how he might get it
done sooner. You even see about getting the thing
done by an off-campus company. You go over the
officials head and tell the appropriate adminis administrator
trator administrator that you would like to advertise for bids on
the job since the UF cant get to it until next year
and youre paying for the whole thing anyway.
Ultimately, all your suggestions are completely
ignored.
Then, three days before finals begin, you get the
estimate with a promise that it will be done before
the beginning of the next trimester. The estimate
looks ridiculous, but maybe youre wrong. After all
the UF administrator knows more about it than you
do, and why would he overcharge Student Govern Government
ment Government anyway?
At this point, phase four in the operation is com complete.
plete. complete. With finals only three days away SG hardly
even has time to approve it and get the money
transferred from the bank, let alone dispute the
amount. SG could turn the estimate down, but by
doing this they would kill the whole project.
Like taking candy from a baby! SG has spent
a couple of thousand dollars on a project that
should not even have been financed out of student
funds (like campus lighting). Besides that, the esti estimate
mate estimate was for more than the project should have
cost (like $2,500 for two dozen lights on campus),
so some department head has a little more money
to spend.



professor writes on rights

(EDITORS NOTE: The fol following
lowing following column, on student
rights, is by Professor Wal Walter
ter Walter probert of the College of
Law. He sits on UFs Faculty
Discipline Committee and the
executive committee of the
local chapter of the Ameri American
can American Association of University
professors.)
Students want more rights. They
should have some. Other humans
are realizing them, only slowly,
from Birmingham to Berkeley.
The scope of our debate is that
large:
Wa should have more free freedom
dom freedom to determine our own values.
Release the binds. So they tested
all that by merely selling Viet
Nam protests and college hu humor.
mor. humor. Even so, it seemed the
martyrs would test to the point
of outrage, however much that
took. Isnt that the point of cam campus
pus campus disobedience? As in Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham and Berkeley, authority acted
within its vested authority re regally
gally regally -- but perhaps without in insight
sight insight that vestment was not now
enough.
Damn the Deans and the Star
Chamber, seventeenth century
committee of faculty collabora collaborators!
tors! collaborators! Why damn them? It*s part
of the plan, of course. A fine
blueprint. The unhired, not always
principled counsel scowls through
the hearing, insults a member or
two, then all of them later in an
outburst of distortion that raises
the eyebrows. They want all
the protection of a law court hear hearing
ing hearing without its limitations. Our
lawywers could not do that, sir.
The disciplinary committee is
not a court. It is re viewable in a
court. But courts shy away from
intervening in the internal affairs
of fraternities, clubs, corpor corporations,
ations, corporations, universities, and all sorts
of non-governmental groups.
Anyway, courts do not provide

concerned over inquiry

Editor:
With reference to the recent
series of letters by Mr. William
Hardy, we would like to deter determine
mine determine the validity of his accusa accusations
tions accusations concerning Food Service.
He has apparently come across a
major problem that should be the
concern of every student at the
University.
Mr. Hardy's response Is of
great contrast to the apathy of
the University. We cannot under understand
stand understand how the administration and
Student Government can Ignore
such a problem. Whatever hap happened
pened happened to the investigation re requested
quested requested by J. Broward Culpepper
to Dr. Reitz?
We feel that Mr. Hardy should

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Speaking Out

the ONLY means of securing fair fairness
ness fairness of procedure or rights of
substance. Admittedly, some of the
members of the committee seem
to see law as technicality with no
particular tie to traditional no notions
tions notions of fairness; yet such is its
major root, at least in this re regard.
gard. regard.
Somehow these notions find their
way into the committee delibera deliberations
tions deliberations and by and large prevail.
When there is GOOD evidence to
the contrary, the review court is
available. Remember, however,
courts have learned from Pan Pandora.
dora. Pandora.
How about the Constitution? How
about free speech and fairness of
hearings? So many people seem to
be experts on the Constitution.
Some of the truly expert guessers
do not wave the Constitution around
like a flag. Those matters are just
beginning to be questioned on cam campus,
pus, campus, let alone settled in court.
A few law teachers had been rais raising
ing raising these questions across country
before much of our present student
body was on campus.lt takes time.
There are at this time some Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional student rights, of
course, but most of the rights are
a matter of internal dynamics.
Some we have been reading about
are pure paper. The University
government is not limited in
the same way as state govern government.
ment. government. Maybe it should be. Maybe
it will be -- someday.
The Constitution has not yet been
decided to make a court of our
disciplinary committee. May it
never. Our Honor Court is over overlegalized,
legalized, overlegalized, but at least it has been
a matter of self-determination, not
a constitutional requirement. The
disciplinary committee is free to
work out its own procedures to a
large extent. It is not a criminal
hearing. It does not sentence.
Whether off-campus crimes, for
instance, should also be penalized
on campus is not presently a con constitutional
stitutional constitutional matter. That is a mat matter

be lauded for the time and effort
he has put into bringing this prob problem
lem problem before the student body. We
hope that his endeavors do not
pass without support or results.
Jeff Spieler, 3AS
Ed Frenier, 3AS
Fred Wight, 3AS
KEHCXTSFIES
1-19 Copies, lOv ea. 20&
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ter matter well worth debating, but there
are certain student advantages in
the present arrangement between
town and gown. Further, what
questions or comments are rele relevant
vant relevant in committee proceedings is
largely for self determination and
self control. Once in a while the
committee as a whole gets Carried
away (it .did not during the famous
hearing). More often one of its
members loses impassioned con control,
trol, control, but the others sense it. ~
Realize, too, that -- more than
in court -- the committee goes
tender to avoid student embarrass embarrassment.
ment. embarrassment. When you throw the gauntlet
and act tough, why ACT surprised
over a few intemperate words?
(A very familiar device.) Surely
you would not censor? Some so socalled
called socalled libertarians would give less
than they take.
Enough of that. The bigger
questions are more important. The
law will change, largely through
testing in the right cases. The
campus will not be detached in
its laws, morality and justice,
from the community generally. In
the meantime, we should review
our whole disciplinary arrange arrangement.
ment. arrangement. (There are some potential
shockers in the TOTAL dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary procedures.) There
should be a clearer code of regu regulations.
lations. regulations. Conduct unbecoming a
student is no guide for a regu regulation.
lation. regulation. It allows ex post facto
judgments. It is unfair.
We should think of major and
minor offenses. Suspension and
expulsion are major penalties. No
such penalty, in or out of the
committee, should be leveled with without
out without some kind of friendly counsel
for the student, counsel outside
of the Deans* offices, but not ne necessarily
cessarily necessarily legal, not even neces necessarily
sarily necessarily during most hearings or
other fact determinations.
Has anyone sought to reason
with President Reitz on such re reconsiderations?
considerations? reconsiderations? He has shown fair-
Jim ]
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Tel. 378-2476 I
representing I
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ness regarding room searches.
Orderly procedures for change are
available through student and fa faculty
culty faculty governments. Let freedom
watchers, including AAUP, watch
for a while more. True libertar libertarians
ians libertarians want only liberty, not glory.
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Tuesday, March 29, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

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Gator Ads Just Kill Me!
1

Page 5



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDSI

for sale
34* x 8' TRAILER with 20 x 9
cabana. Good condition. Perfect
for married or single students.
$l,lOO. 12-B Archer Rd. Village.
Ph. 378-2126. (A-121-3t-c).
Must Sell FENDER GUITAR and
amplifier with 2-12s reverb and
tremolo Vega Banzo, 5-string
longneck. Jim Manderscheid. 376-
9140. (A-119-st-p).
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, l964hand l964handsome
some l964handsome cabinet, remote control,
SIOO. 372-9708. (A-119-st-c).
STUDENTS ONLY. Brand new
Admiral Air Conditioners, un unredeemed
redeemed unredeemed on lay-away (all sizes).
Pick up payment with nothing down.
Sudden Service Fuel Oil Co., au authorized
thorized authorized Admiral Dealer. Ph. 376-
4404. (A-118-10t-c).
1964 BSA Lightning Rocket, 650 cc.
Excellent condition. Cash or trade.
$895. Call Dave Heney, 372-6938.
(A-108-ts-c).
1962 TRIUMPH 650 cc. Excellent
condition, fast, reliable, good en engine,
gine, engine, tires, upholstery. $525. Call
378-2125. (A-121-st-c).
SPRING WARDROBE Sizes 8,
9, 10. Sportswear and cocktail
dresses. Specials on a 3-piece
Kimberley suit; Jeune Liegue
dress and White Stage bermudas.
376-5616. (A-121-ts-c).
1956 GENERAL TRAILER. 27x8
with 25x8 cabana and awnings.
Very good condition. A real bar bargain
gain bargain for $950. Archer Road Village,
lot: Beta 10. (A-122-st-p).
NEW PUBLISHED 2 Vol. Set. Web Websters
sters Websters 20th Century Dictionary.
Brand new, still in box. Coat
$42.50. S3O firm. 378-3197. (A (A---122-st-c).
--122-st-c). (A---122-st-c).
RCA PORTABLE STEREO. Plays
well, good for college student. $25.
Call Kay, 372-5784 before 12 a.m.
or after 5 p.m. (A-122-3t-p).
1963 A-H MARK n. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. No reasonable offer refused.
See at 306 NE 6th St. Call 376-
9991 after 7; before 7, 372-2528.
(A-122-st-c).
TRAILER, 50 x 10, 2 BR, front
kitchen, washing machine, A/C,
1 bedroom now with built-in desk
and shelves. Sell to best offer.
378-2776 after 6. (A-122-st-p).
MUST SELL OR RENT. One bed bedroom
room bedroom mobile home, carpeted,
A/C, all electric, fully equipped,
natural paneling throughout, ideal
bachelor quarters. Loaded with
character. Location D-l Town
& Country Trailer Park. Contact
Dave Fagen, Rm. 218 C Architec Architecture
ture Architecture Bldg, or Ph. 376-7395. Be Between
tween Between 5 & 7 p.m. or after 10:30
p.m. (A-123-4t-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).
53 x 10 GREAT LAKES Mobile
Home. 2 bedrooms, central heat
and air conditioning, 4 yrs. old.
$3500. Call 372-0034. (A-123-
st-c).
gator ads X /

for rent
AVAILABLE SPPING 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).
Available SPRING TRIMESTER.
Large 2 bedroom, furnished apt.
Pool, air conditioned, usually
$l4O/mo., will lease for $l3O/mo.
376-2916. (B-122-3t-p).
AVAILABLE NOW, one bedroom
furnished apt. Perfect for summer
student. A/c, 3 blocks from
campus, S9O monthlv. Call 376-
9842. (B-122-ts-c).
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
328 SW 34th St. 24 new 1 bedroom
apt. units, furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Available April Ist. Rent
SIOO per month. See Resident Man Managers
agers Managers Apt. on premises after 5
p.m. Lou Schilling, apt. 10. Man Managed
aged Managed Ernest Tew Realty Inc. 376-
6461. (B-108-ts-c).
1 BEDROOM Furnished Apt. $65
per month. Married couples only.
Available immediately. Call 378-
4798. (B-116-ts-c).
CHOICE ONE BEDROOM furnish furnished
ed furnished apt. A/C, available April 25th.
Hornes Apts. Ph. 372-2436. (B (B---121-ts-c).
--121-ts-c). (B---121-ts-c).
CONVENIENT air conditioned 2
bedroom apt. Swimming pool, TV,
stereo, wall-to-wall carpeting.
Need 2 male roommates for A &B
terms. Call 376-1345. (B-119-
st-c).
AIR CONDITIONED HOUSES AND
APTS. Now leasing for Summer
and/or Fall. 3 or 4 students, male
or female. Call Charlie Mayo,
Town and Country Realty, 376-
4664 anytime. (B-114-ts-c).
AVAILABLE MAY Ist. 1 bedroom
modern a/c apt. Furnished, pool
privileges. 4 mins, to campus.
Call 378-1579. (B-120-st-c).
FURNISHED APTS. Two bedroom
furnished apts. Available end of
April. Special low summer rates.
Right near campus. Suitable for
up to 4 students. Call Mrs. Jones,
376-5636. (B- 120-ts-c).
MODERN ONE BEDROOM APT.
available April 22nd. Furnished.
A/C, three blocks from campus.
S9O/mo. 376-9893. (B-123-3t-p).
ONE BEDROOM furnished apts.
Air conditioned, near Univ. Ph.
372-9569. (B-123-4t-c).
DUPLEX FOR RENT. One bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, furnished apt. Available
April Ist. $65 a month. 1241 SW
4th Ave. Ph. 376-5043. (B-123-
ts-c).
EFFICIENCY APT. for couples
or 2 ladies. Available May Ist.
Comfortable and convenient apt.
for two gentlemen. $36 each, per
month. No car needed. Across
from campus. Apply 321 SW 13th
St. (B-123-It-c).

1 T.l.|*o". 378-2434 I j
| THE

Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 29, 1966

for rent
UNUSUALLY NICE furnished room
in private home. Central heat and
A/C. Call 372-7943. (B-122-ts-c).
APT. FOR RENT, 2 bedroom; all
electric; air conditioned; pool;
near campus. Spring Term. 372-
7157. (B-122-3t-p).
t ..
MODERN ONE BEDROOM APT.,
2 or 3 people. 3 blocks from cam campus,
pus, campus, furnished, including washing
machine. A/C. Call 378-1530. (B (B---121-ts-c).
--121-ts-c). (B---121-ts-c).
SUMMER STUDENT. Apt. for Sum Summer
mer Summer term in Colonial Manor. slls
per month, pool. Call 378-4848
weekdays after 4 p.m. (B-121-
3t-c).
THREE BEDROOM Stone House,
1319 NW 3rd Ave. sllO a month.
Call in evenings, 376-8421. (B (B---121-3t-c).
--121-3t-c).t-c). (B---121-3t-c).
FURNISHED APT. for rent, avail available
able available April Ist. Can accomodate
3 or 4 students, $lO5 monthlv, 219
NW 3rd Ave. Call 372-5746. (B (B---121-st-c).
--121-st-c). (B---121-st-c).
AIR CONDITIONED APTS. For
Summer. Suitable for 2 or 3,5130-
$l5O for A or B Term. Suitable
for 3 or 4, SIBO per Term. Call
376-8990, 8 a.m. 5p.m., or 7 p.m.
- 10 p.m. Also renting for fall.
(B-115-ts-c).
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).
PHANTASMAGORICALLY Yours
for Summer. 2 bedroom, 2 blocks
from Cl, screen porch, muni munificent
ficent munificent kitchen, furnished. 1813
NW 2nd Ave. SBS-90. (B-123-
3t-p).
PRIVATE HOUSE Spring Tri Trimester.
mester. Trimester. Three bedroom, two
bath. Partially air conditioned.
2001 SW 13th St. 376-2147. Rea Reasonable
sonable Reasonable -- very private. (B-123-
lt-p).
FURNISHED ROOM in new home.
Central heat and A/C, linens fur furnished.
nished. furnished. 3 miles from Univ. S4O
a month. 376-4478; 376-4005;
378-1464. (B- 23-3 t-c).
CLOSE TO CAMPUS. Three bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, furnished house. Available
May Ist for Summer Trimester.
SIOO per month. Call 378-4391.
(B-123-ts-c).
ATTRACTIVE ROOM in modern
home. Ideal for student who needs
a quiet, pleasant place to study.
372-7883. (B-123-ts-c).
APT. IN COLONIAL MANOR for
Spring Trimester for 2 people.
Call 378-3748. (B-l 23-3 t-c).
MODERN SPLIT LEVEL APT.
A/C, kitchen, washing machine,
furnished. Reduced summer
rates. 3 blocks from campus.
1824 NW 3rd Place. 376-2349.
(B-123-3t-c).

wanted
WANTED: College student or
working girl to share private home.
Ph. 372-3770 after 5 p.m. (C-122-
st-c).
FEMALE STUDENT DRIVING
through California, Oregon, and
Washington, needs two other girls
to drive and pay expenses. Leave
around Ist of Mav. Call 378-1026.
(C-122-3t-c).
MATURE FEMALE ROOMMATE
to share 2 bedroom apt. at Coy
Thomas or Frederick Apts. A/C,
pool, call Linda, 378-2487. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1
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, 378-4940 during week. (C (C--
- (C--
WANTED: Two riders to Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C. Leaving April 17th, re returning
turning returning on April 24th. $17.50 each
way. 1965 Mercury. Call 372-3974.
(C-121-st-nc).
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share 1 bedroom furnished apt.
S4O a month, phone 376-8569. (C (C---119-st-c).
--119-st-c). (C---119-st-c).
WANTED: CYCLE HELMET
WITH FACE SHIELD. Tel: 376-
3569. (C-123-3t-p).
NEED 3 ROOMMATES for Sum Summer.
mer. Summer. Private bedrooms. Trans Transportation
portation Transportation needed to quiet modern
neighborhood. Large yard. Call
378-3337 anytime. S2O/mo. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1
NEED MALE ROOMMATE to
share modern A/C apt. with three
others for Spring Tri. $125 for
Tri. Call 378-3240.(C-123-st-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATES for A& B
or just B Term to share new
modern A/C 2 bedroom apt. in
Village Park. Ph. Arlene at 378-
3003. (C-123-3t-c).
EXCEPTIONAL 2 female
roommates to share 3 bedroom
house with one graduate student.
Sun deck, carpeted, washing
machine, fireplace. Near cam campus.
pus. campus. $37 per month. 378-2152
mornings. (C-123-3t-c).
I HHa Rmmi f. M urn
f to:t its COLOR
THRU TXVR HITS
, FDWA rd G. ANN
I McQUEEN robinson margret^'-'*!
I n-.RI MALOENTUESDAY VVFLD -4#
I IURHH RMSQHQff PROOuainn
* LLIL3 LTllkl*? Uli.iT I i ~
I EtKy COLOR 033 -I

uTOjjgJM
ROMAN POLANSKIS $
HEPUISiOW f ,T I
UEt-" C 00l WORLD" 'CtJ-'J
I >. t

wanted
v
WANTED. One $3 ticket for Lower
East Stands for the Bob Hope Show.
Will buy or exchange for a $4
Lower East Stands. Ph. 376-3261,
ext. 2832. Ask for Donna. (C-121-
tf-nc). F
autos
1959 VW. Radio and heater, runs
great. $595. Hiram, Rm. 4102.
376-9236. (G-122-3t-p).
1956 CHEVROLET. Belair, 4door,
V-8, $125. Contact Jim Holson Holsonback,
back, Holsonback, 376-8281 or 378-3786. (G (G---121-st-c).
--121-st-c). (G---121-st-c).
1962 VALIANT. Good condition, 4
new tires. See Bob McCollum at
McCollum Drugs, 1124 W. Univ.
Ave. (G-122-3t-c).
1963 VW 1200 or 1965 VW 1600,
phone 376-3261, ext. 2271. (G-120-
st-c).
1960 CORVAIR. Good condition
with radio. $357. Call between 4-7,
378-3092. (G-119-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).
1964 BLUE MG-MIDGET. Radio
and heater, luggage rack. Call
376-3561. (G-l 23-ts-c).
I Nataue wood I
CHRistoptier I
I puimmer
IN A PAKULA MULLIGAN PRODUCTION I
nsioe
Daisy dover I
PLUS
FRANK AND DEAN

THE CENTER I
1100 LUXURIOUSLY
ROCKING CHAIRS
WITH A FULL 42
OF LEG ROOM AT
YOUR NEW
CENTER
theatre.
dean Martin
Tail- as MATT HELM
SIUiNCIERH
1:27-3:24
5:21-7:18
9;15



r CLASSIFIEDS I

services
N OW OPENING. Teddy Bear
Nursery. 3 departments, com completed
pleted completed infant dept. Planned
program for children over 3.
Central heating and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Ph. 376-0917. 1214-1/2
NW 4th St. (M-116-ts-c).
QUICK EFFICIENT TYPING at
reasonable rates. Contact 378-
4066. (M-121-3t-c).
I HULLS
I Brake Service
I & Supply
* Complete Brake
I Service on All
I American And
Foreign Cars.
* 10,000-Mile or
} l-Yr. Guaranty
On Complete
j Brake Jobs.
* Wheel Balancing
* Rebuilt Genera Generators
tors Generators & Starters.
* Expertly Trained
| Mechanics Here
J To Serve You.
Member of
j Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
I 1314 S. Main St.
I PH. 372-1497

!u. W E HAVE GONE ITALIAN
\ FOR OUR TUESDAY SPECIAL
llw RAVIOLI
ml tossed green salad
iBSSi ROLL and BUTTER
|U|| ICED TEA or COFFEE
Ihl 49 \ \ I \l
uivtDfilTY CAFETERIAS

help wanted
PART-TIME HELP. Apply Tonys
Pizza. 1308 W. Univ. Ave.(E-122-
2t-c).
'
WAITRESS WANTED: Must be 21.
Work 3 hr. lunch shift. Call Mrs.
Druash, 376-9913. (E-U9-st-c).
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs stu student
dent student representative in Diamond
Village, Flavet m 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).
T O-'u'.'Xii lb M l
RENTALS
j llntorrjtty §linp
1620 W. Uniy. Ave.

FLA. UNION ANNUAL GROUP
FLIGHT TO EUROPE
8 Weeks In Europe
Saving Os $174.50
I New York-London-
New York
LV. JUNE 21 RETURN AUG. 15, 1966
| ALL U. OF FLA. STUDENTS, FACULTY, STAFF ELIGIBLE.
Regular Scheduled Flight In
ALITALIA SUPER DC-8 JET
Make Deposit Fla. Union Rm. 315, Ph. 2741

\
real estate
GOING TO BE IN GAINESVILLE
a while? S6OO down, $75 per month
will make you the owner of a fur furnished
nished furnished 2 bedroom home. Located
in NW section. Call 376-8032 for
more information. (I-123-3t-c).
personal
I WANT TOMEETOBJECTIVIST
GIRL. Box 12797 Univ. Station.
(J- 123-3 t-p).
PUSSYCAT, MAYBE IT WAS NO
GOOD. B. (J- 23-lt-p).
ITS ALL OVER NOW BABY
BLUE YOU BLEW IT.
SUCK. (J-123- t-nc).

Tuesday, March 29, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Indian Art To Go
On Exhibit Here
An Important collection of Indian art will be placed on public
exhibit for the first time in the Southeastern United States April
10 through May 29 at the UF Gallery of Art.
"Area residents will have a unique opportunity to view more than
100 artifacts of Indian culture on loan from major art collectors
and museums in the United States.
Paintings and sculpture dating from 3,000 B.C. will be on dis display
play display in the University Gallery from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday and 1 to 5 p.m. on Sundays.
The exhibition, entitled Miniatures and Small Sculptures, is
composed of 26 sculptures and 75 pictures and illustrated manu manuscripts.
scripts. manuscripts.
The miniatures (all are under 28 inches in height) range from
early Jain manuscripts to late paintings from the Punjab Hills.
Sculpture dating from 2,000 B.C. will include ancient stone
images from Gandhara, 15th century bronzes from South India
and Hindu copper castings.
The free public showing has been scheduled by Gallery Director
Roy Craven with the cooperation of the Metropolitan Museum of
Art, The Cleveland Museum of Art, The Rockhill-Nelson Gallery
of Art, The Detroit Institute of Art, The Seattle Art Museum, the
George P. Bickford Collection and the Stuart Carey Welch Collec Collection.
tion. Collection.
Placement Day Scheduled
Junior College Placement Day*' will be conducted at the Col College
lege College of Education Friday for teaching positions beginning next
fall.
Representatives from 21 junior colleges will be at Norman Hall
to interview interested graduates with at least masters degrees.
Several hundred teaching jobs are available, according to Place Placement
ment Placement Coordinator T. A. Anderson. The new Sante Fe Junior Col College,
lege, College, which will begin serving Alachua and Bradford counties next
September, will be interviewing candidates for openings in all
said the demand for teachers in most subject areas areasparticularly
particularly areasparticularly science and mathematics--as well as coordinating
and administration remains high.
Interviews are scheduled in Room 100 of Norman Hall from
8:30 a.m. until noon and from 1 to 4:30 p.m.
Forest Service Awardes Grant

The U. S. Forest Service has
awarded UFs Bureau of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Community Research
a $12,000 grant to draw plans for
a low-profile, wooden floor home.
The Bureau, established by the
Fidelity Union Life Insurance

See Whats W The Browse Shop
PROJECTIVE PSYCHOLOGY Lawerence Abt
THE FOUNDATIONS OF MATH Evert Beth
THE MIND OF THE SOUTH W. J. Cash
THE GREEN BERETS Robin Moore
TINY ALICE Edward Albee
THE ONCE AND FUTURE KING J. H. White
NATIVE SON Richard Wright
HARD COVER
LONUNESS Moustakas
STANDARD HANDBOOK FOR SECRETARIES
THE PROPHET Gibran
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Coupes Shop & Bookstore

College of Architecture and Fine
Alts, was chosen because of the
diversity of the personnel within
the organization. Four members
of the staff have been assigned
to this specific project.
Two are from building con construction
struction construction Associate Professor
W. T. Caldwell and Assistant
Professor Brad Howes. The other
two are from the Department of
Architecture Assistant Pro Professor
fessor Professor Ray Graham and Associate
Professor W. G. Wagner. The
latter will be the principal in investigator
vestigator investigator for the project.

Page 7



' I
Tlie Florida Alligator

Tuesday, March 29, 19G6

Page 8

. _].
SAEs Clinch Orange
League Mural Title

Sigma Alpha Kpsilon, a brides bridesmaid
maid bridesmaid for the past two years,
clinched the Orange League In Intramural
tramural Intramural Presidents Cup Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon, beating Sigma Chi
in a softball game 10-4.
The SAEs have finished second
in the League for the past two
seasons. The last time the SAEs
won the Presidents Cup was in
1960.
The SAEs, who trailed Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi through all of the fall
trimester and much of this tri trimester,
mester, trimester, handled the Sigma Chis
with little trouble.

Seymour Shocks NBA;
Resigns As Bullet Coach
BALTIMORE (UPI) Paul Seymour, who guided the Baltimore bul bullets
lets bullets to a second place finish in the National Basketball Associations
Western Division, Monday resigned as head coach because of pressing
outside business interests.
Club officials were caught by surprise. They said they had no idea
who would succeed Seymour, who returned to the NBA this season
after a four-year absence.
Seymours resignation is effective at the end of the current NBA
playoffs. Under his coaching, the Bullets built up a 38-42 record
and wound up second to division champion Los Angeles. Hampered by
injuries, they currently trail St. Louis 2-0 in their best-of-five play playoff
off playoff series.
We were stunned at Pauls decision, Abe Pollin, club president,
told a news conference. We did everything we could to dissuade
him. But Paul said he definitely had decided not to come back.
Id,like to make it clear that we couldnt have been happier with the
job Paul did for the bullets and were anxious to have him back, Pol Pollin
lin Pollin said. We consider this a major setback in our effort to establish
a contending team in Baltimore.
Seymour, 38, has a successful package goods store and extensive
Interests in real estate in Syracuse, N.Y., his home town ever since he
joined the old Syracuse Nationals in 1948 when he was 19 years old.
He had started his NBA career earlier that season in Baltimore, where
he played two months on the Bullets' oidy championship team. He
played 11 seasons with the Nats.
General Manager Buddy Jeannetts, who moved into the front office
this year after serving as coach last season, said the Bullets would
start from scratch in finding a successor.
We have no idea at tills point who our man will be or how long it
will take us to find him, Jeannette said.
Seymour emphasized that he was not resigning to accept another
coaching position in the NBA. Me had been rumored as a strong can candidate
didate candidate to succeed Red Auerbach in Boston, but he said Monday there
was no chance that he would get the Celtics Job,
Seymour is the second NBA coach to step down since the regular
season ended. Earlier, Alex llannum was fired as coach of ttie San
Francisco Warriors.
I Getting Married?
Look Gills Former Distributor For Famous
Name Stainless Steel, Waterless Cookware
Going Out Os Business.
Save 50% on
Cookware Sets (Only 4), Electric j
Breakfast Grill (Only 2), Electric
Automatic Coffee Pot (Only 2),
Solid Stainless Tablewaie (Only 6).
f Small Monthly Payments
Hurry For Further Information Send Name,
Address, Phone No. To Box 477, Gainesville.

| SPORTS |

It puts Sigma Alpha Epsilon
in the finals for the softball
crown, but the team doesnt even
have to show up to win the cup.
It was the first sports this
trimester that decided where the
cup would rest. The SAEs won
the basketball and golf titles and
have a good chance of winning the
softball crown.
Joe Davis, who has been the
Intramurals manager for the
SAEs for the past three seasons,
could only manage a hoarse, Its
about time, after the game.
Davis was also the shortstop of
the softball team.

SPORT PROFILE

Gardner Is Well-Rounded

By MARGO COX
Alligator Staff Writer
Steve Gardner, co-captain of the
1966 Gator tennis team, almost
went to Rollins four years ago.
However, a summer trip to Gator Gatorland
land Gatorland gave tennis Mentor Bill Pot Potter
ter Potter a chance to sign the young man
as a potential Gator netter.
As he explained, he had already
made a down payment to Rollins
and anticipated living on the Win Winter
ter Winter Park campus when he came to
the annual Florida Tennis Work Workshop
shop Workshop (This is a program at which
the 20 top high school tennis play players
ers players are given the opportunity to
learn technique and improve skills
under the supervision of outstand outstanding
ing outstanding tennis players.).
Florida offered him a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship and the idea of attending UF
so appealed to him that he has
been here since. Gardner, who
plans to graduate with a degree
in mathematics next month, has
been accepted to enter the univer universitys
sitys universitys College of Law.
Born in Dayton, Ohio, Gardner
resides in Plant City where he

pflM \ \/
A MAD DASH
FSUs Ken White won the 100-yard dash in Satur- breaks the tape are Tennessees Jim Webster and
days Florida Relays. Right on Whites heels as he East Tennessee States Robert Rovere.

Netters Defeat Duke, 72

Gator varsity netters defeated
Duke University, 7-2, yesterday
for their 13th win of the season
against eight losses. Today, the
Gators meet Washington Univer University.
sity. University.
In singles competition, Florida
marked up points behind the play playing
ing playing of Co-captains Rick Chace and
GENEROUS
MINNEAPOLIS 'UPPMin 'UPPMinnesota
nesota 'UPPMinnesota Twins pitchers served
up 166 home run balls to op opposing
posing opposing batters in 1965 16 more
than the powerful Twins
slammed themselves

A C^SCOUKH
V' /O
v TO ALL STUDENTS and UNIVERSITY
WKb PERSONNEL
~ | iunch
" 9 ll:3(Um-a;00pin
CAIITEBIA DINNER
4:3opm-tt:oopm
1212 N. Main St
{4 minutes from campus) center*

learned to play tennis ten years
ago. During his high school years,
he played for Plant City High
where he was team captain his
senior year.
Gardner played the national cir circuit
cuit circuit for boys 18 and under for
two years. He was ranked 44th
nationally during his last year on
the tour which plays tournaments
in Atlanta, Louisville, Springfield,
St. Louis and Kalamazoo, Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, where the National Junipr
Tournament is held annually.
GARDNER
Advancing to college tennis, he
was captain of the Gator frosh in
1962 and was number one on the

Steve Gardner, Bill Perrin, Russ
Burr, and Bill Belote. Chace and
Perrin and Burr and John Shipley
teamed up to take points in doubles
events.
HILLEL
FOUNDATION
PASSOVER SEDERS
April 4 and 5
Call Hillel Foundation
For Information
And Reservations
2-2900

team. In his sophomore year, he
was runner-up in the annual var varsity
sity varsity fall tournament, losing to
former Gator star Bill Tym. Last
April, Gardner advanced to the
semifinals of the Florida Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate Championships at Cape
Coral, defeating FSU's Paul De-
Zeeuw, 6-4,1-6, 8-6.
Tennis has not completely taken
over Gardner's life here. The per personable
sonable personable senior, a member of Sigma
Chi fraternity, was the chairman
of Dollars for Scholars last tri trimester.
mester. trimester. He was also chairman of
Summer Frolics last year and has
served on Legislative Council.
This trimester, Gardner was off offcampus
campus offcampus Co-ordinator for Buddy
Jacobs during the SG elections.
Recently tapped for Florida Blue
Key, Steve also holds membership
in Whos Who and Hall of Fame.
During his college career here,
he has maintained a 2.4 overall
average.
Graduating in April, Gardner
will be missed sorely by the var varsity
sity varsity when the season concludes in
May.

s#%£s#%£s#s
% NOW IS THE %
$ TIME FOR l
* ALL GOOD
? TYPISTS t
$ $
# & #
* STENOS
$ TO LINE UP
# #
% A %
$ SUMMER JOB $
l WITH
£ MANPOWER l
$ $
# If were talking your #
language, come talk to
U us soon about the sum-
mer job you want. Tell J
* vis when youll be avail- $
& able and what your of- s
% fice skills are. Man- %
|H>wer has offices in 400 <*
,y cities all over the world
# summer replacement £
9 jv*bs from the top com- %
pames in their commu-
ff nitiea. Get a headstart
t y on sunvmer. Stop at the a
* ManiH'wer v4fice in your
S' hiune city during spring V
$ vacation. $
l MANPOWER %
IN4 VMIV MSI IN HMfOMm NCLI*
$ $
%#%