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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Progressing Upward?
Thats what Gainesville merchants say, at
least. (About skirts).See story Page 2.

FBK appoints
bureau chairman

Florida Blue Key President Mac Melvin
announced the appointment of Harry Shorstein
as Chairman of the Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau Thursday. j n announcing the appointment,

!; >:
; The pledgeclass £
of Sigma Chi £
:: Fraternity has £
:: chosen a sweet- £
f heart. The lucky £
x winner was none £
:: other than Pussy £
:|: Galore, the fa- £
:: mous girlfriend of £
:j James Bond. The £
: Sigma Chis plan to £
: send a telegram to £
: Miss Honor Black- £
man who played the £
: part in the movie, £
: Goldfinger. £

Apartments
stress study
Study facilities will be stressed
in the new apartment buildings sit situated
uated situated between FlavetllandSchucht
Village, according to !housing, dir director
ector director Harold C. Riker.
The new apartments, scheduled
for completion this summer, will
have a community building in whiciT
will be located a laundry, man manager's
ager's manager's office, study room, and
meeting room. TTie study room will
hold up to 60 students.
In addition to the community
building, there will be a combined
study cubicle and walk-in closet
off the main bedroom in the two
bedroom apartment.
Rent prices for the new facilities
will be decided within the next
few months.
The new village will contain
208 units equally divided between
one and two bedroom facilities*

Melvin said the speaker's program
would be substantially revised this
year to obtain greater exposure
before junior college groups. The
F.B.K. Speakers Bureau is
a University public relations pro program
gram program conducted by the fraternity
that sends students around the
state to address civic clubs, high
schools and junior colleges on
topics related to the problem areas
and accomplishments in higher
education.
Melvin also announced the
appointment of Dick Dandurand, a
Phi Kappa Tau, as Assistant Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Bureau.
The recruiting of speakers from
the student body will begin im immediately,
mediately, immediately, Shorstein said. Those
interested, in volunteering should
make application in Room 314,
Florida Union, as soon as possible.

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SHORSTEIN

8 more phones to ring

By EUNICE TALL-
Staff Writer
It's twleve, midnight.
You call Jennings Hall.
Busy signal!
You call again.
No answer. The switchboard's
closed. It's after 11 p.m.
Well, fellas, don't be surprised
in the coming weeks if you can
get through" to Jennings or Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Halls on the telephones after

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 71

York wont go to Auburn

By CYNTHIA TUNSTALL
Staff Writer
Dr. E.T. York, Jr., Provost
for the UF Agriculture Depart Department
ment Department has withdrawn his name from
consideration for the presidency of
Auburn University.
"We carefully weighed the fac factors
tors factors related to the situation and
decided we would be happier in
and at Florida," York said.
York notified Auburn by letter
last weekend of his decision to
withdraw his name from the race.

Burch out
as Republican
chairman
WASHINGTON UPI-
Dean Burch Yesterday
stepped down as Re Republican
publican Republican National
Chairman.
Most Republican leaders ap applauded
plauded applauded Burch's decision to step
down in fovor of Ohios Ray C.
Bliss, a master party strategist.
Some of Barry M. Goldwaters
warmest supporters demurred.
But no one seemed surprised at
the latest development in the e election-shattered
lection-shattered election-shattered Republican par party.
ty. party.
Robert Taft 'Jr., a big name in
GOP hopes for the future despite
his narrow defeat, for a Senate
last November, said Bliss's se selection
lection selection was "a step in the right
direction."
Michigan Gov. George Romney,
who has been a leader in the fight
to oust Burch, said the move
would achieve the recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations of the GOP governors at
penver, Colo., last month.
The move brought a carefully
worded note from the Democrats.
Their national chairman, John M.
Bailey, summed it up in one sen sentence:
tence: sentence: "I hope Mr. Bliss will be
able to give the Republican party
the responsible leadership it
needs.
Two former national chairmen
endorsed Blisss takeover, which
was approved by Goldwater, the
defeated GOP presidential nimin niminee,
ee, niminee, and his vice presidential run running
ning running mate, William E. Miller.
Sen. Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania,
who was forced out as national
chairman in a similar situation
after Thomas' E. Dewey's defeat
in 1948, said Bliss had the sup support
port support of all levels of the party.

RING A DING DING

11 p.m. when the switchboard op operator
erator operator goes home.
Through the cooperation of the
$F Housing Department and Bell
Telephone Co., Student Gov Government
ernment Government has finally been able to
procure five additional pay tele telephones
phones telephones for the upper floors in
Jennings and three for Rawlings.
They will be installed in-the near
future.
After a survey of the phone si situation
tuation situation begun three months ago

PHILPOTT NOT LEAVING EITHER

York denied that his decision had
any connection with other being
considered.
Dr. Harry Philpott, vice-pres vice-president
ident vice-president of the UF, was rumored also
under consideration. This was
denied by Philpott yesterday.

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HR
YORK

Kennedy gets
new assistant

Student body president Ken Kennedy yester yesterday
day yesterday named Secretary of Labor Robert E. De Deloach
loach Deloach as his administrative assistant.

Deloach was appointed to re replace
place replace Steve Freedman, who is now
teaching delinquent children in
Jacksonville.
Kennedy announced the probable
appointment of Deloach's assis assistant,
tant, assistant, Mike Malaghan, as new labor
secretary.
4
"Deloach has done an excel excellent
lent excellent job as labor secretary, Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy said. "He has reorganized

>: UF Sororities second trimester rush will start at 6 p.m. to- j
£ night with a Panhellenlc forum for new rushees in the Florida <
Union Auditorium. f
>: Evelyn Sellers, Assistant Dean of Women, Debbie Dalenhite,
v President of Panhellenlc Council, and Carolyn Wilkes, Panhellenlc
Rush Chairman, will welcome the girls. Rush procedure will be
explained and the girls will sign up for rusl}Late sign-up, for girls:
who are unable to attend tonight's meeting, will be from 2to 4 j
p.m. Thursday, Jan. 14, in Room 325 of the Florida Union.
Second trimester rush is considerably shorter than Fall rush.:
:£ There will be only three rush parties. Ice Water teas will be held:
£ Saturday; Jan. 16, informal parties on Sunday, Jan. 17, and Pre- :
£ ferential parties on Wednesday, Jan. 20. :

Sorority rush begins today

by Student Government, under the
direction of SG Secretary of Hous Housing
ing Housing John Ostrow and Secretary
of Womens Affairs, Meg Sowell,
the shortage problem was pointed
out to Bell Telephone.
We hope that with the addi additional
tional additional pay phones and the clear clearing-up
ing-up clearing-up of the switchboard, which is
now being renovated, an improve improvement
ment improvement in communication will re result,
sult, result, said Ostrow.
Say, what's a girl's dormitory
without phones, anyway?!!

Wednesday, Jan. 13, 1965

I am not now, nor have ever
been under consideration for the
presidency of Auburn University,
said Philpott. This is merely an
unsubstantiated rumor that started
when I was a guest speaker at
Auburn University.'*

...
fNHhT* % J wk.
*** mk
mr M
PHILPOTT

the office, and expanded its struc structure
ture structure and function to bring it to
it's most efflcidnt operation in
ages."
Deloach is a member and com commute
mute commute chairman of the Benton En Engineering
gineering Engineering Society, and a member
of Florida Blue Key and the Am American
erican American Society of Civil Engineers,
student chapter.



Page 2

l, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 13 / 1965

It*s raining saddle oxfords in Gainesville. This
is the latest word from Gainesville clothiers as
UF students tie the laces of the same style
shoe they spurned as children.
Girls prefer conventional black and white shoes
but men go for flashier colors say local fash fashion
ion fashion shops.
Progressing upward from the foot, textured
hose and knee socks are in vogue for female
legs. Men still prefer open air.
Skirts are on a rising trend as hemlines inch
upward, but knee top lengths are still popular.

Oath requisite
for defense

The National Defense Student
Loan Program requires the exe execution
cution execution of a loyalty oath due to Con Congressional
gressional Congressional act requiring this oath,
according to Mac G. Grigsby,
Assistant to the Dean of Student
Affairs.
According to Grigsby, the ex expenditures
penditures expenditures of federal funds
requires the execution of a loyalty
oath.
Originally, the National Defense
Education Act, which provides for
the National Defense Loan
Program, required a two-part
oath, the disclaimer and the af affirmative
firmative affirmative oath.
The disclaimer concerned
membership in a subversive
organization.** The affirmative
oath is the one that is used today.
The affirmative, oath reads as
follows: I do solemnly swear
(or affirm) that I bear true faith
and allegiance to the United States
of America and will support and
defend the Constitution and laws
of the United States against all its
enemies, foreign and domestic.**

icampus news briefs

GLEE CLUBS
Those students interested in ob obtaining
taining obtaining positions in the Student
Governments sponsored Mens and
Womens Glee Clubs for the 1965
touring group should contact Mr.
Webb in room 120 of the Music
Building before the deadline today
at 5 p.m. One hours credit is
available.
The Glee Clubs, will make a tour
of the southern states after final
exams in April. They will present
a home concert March 23 in the
University Auditorium.
WINTER DAMES
A Winter Dames Tea will be
held for all Journalism Dames
from 3-5 p.m. Friday at the Perry
House. All UF students wives with
invitations are urged to attend.
BUS AD DAMES
The Business Administration
Dames will present Denise H.
Pendergrass who will speak on
Table Setting Etiquette, today
at 8 p.m. at 2945 S.W. 3rd Ave.
A motorcade will meet at the Cen Century
tury Century tower Parking Lot at 7:40
p.m.
BLESSING OF HOMES
The Rev. Apostolakos Paul of
St. John the Divine Greek Ortho Orthodox
dox Orthodox Church of Jacksonville will
hold special services of Divine
Liturgy and Communion for UF
students Saturday at 9 a.m. at the
University Episcopal Center at
1522 W. University Ave. He will
have Blessing of Homes Friday
from 12-4 p.m.

Colorful bootery is latest style

A recent amendment to the
National Defense Education Act
requires a new loyalty oath form
to be filed each year that a student
applies or re-applies for a loan.
The student who wishes to take out
a loan under this act must re reaffirm
affirm reaffirm his loyalty each year.
The present format for the
loyalty oath is a result of the
Cold War** years that followed
World War 11. Former President
Harry S. Truman*s doctrine of
reasonable doubt** (a person who
casts a reasonable doubt as to his
loyalty)coupled with the advent of
Congressional Committee investi investigations
gations investigations of subversions have
created an air of suspicion in
American society.
According to Grigsby, the
federal government will not
authorize the expsnditure for edu education
cation education unless that party involved
signs a loyalty oath.
Grigsby added that in order to
become an educator in the State of
Florida, one must sign a loyalty
oath.

AFA DAMES
The monthly meeting of the
Architecture and Fine Arts Dames
will be held tomorrow at 8 p.m.
in the University Womens Club,
West University Avenue. A white
elephant sale will follow the bus business
iness business meeting. Call 6-8687 after
5 p.m. for more information.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
The Christian Science organ organization
ization organization will have irs regular meet meeting
ing meeting at 5:15 p.m. Thursday in room
212 of the Florida Union. The
weekly meetings have been
changed to Thursdays.
KARATE CLUB
The Karate Club will have its
initial meeting of the trimester.
They will be meeting for the en enrollment
rollment enrollment of new members today at
5 p.m. on the University Gym
floor* Those with no experience
are welcome also.
NEW ORANGE PEEL
Material In the form of jokes,
cartoons, stories, interesting
essays and the names of beautiful
women are now being accepted by
the Net? Orange Peel for the
Valentine Issue. Deadline is Jan.
24. Turn it into rooms 9 or 15
of the Florida Union.
PLAYERS TRYOUTS
Tryouts for the Waltz of
Toreadors, Florida Players pro productions
ductions productions vdll be Jan. 11-13 at 7:30
p.m. in Norman Hall Auditorium.
No experience is necessary.

SADDLE SHOES MAKE FASHION

On the blouse level, the nothing** or Tracy
blouse is favored by coeds while men wear Hen Henley
ley Henley neckline shirts.
Nothing blouses are preferred in solids say
Gainesville clothes shops, but softer prints are
predicted for the summer.
Dresses have gone tailored as the neat** look
comes in. The faithful shift is serving double
duty as both a sleeveless anda jumper set this
year.
Koolots are going the way of petal pushers
and clam diggers as jamaica shorts and under

VIET NAM
TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China indicated today it might
intervene in Viet Nam if UjS.
imperialism continues to pro prosecute
secute prosecute its scheme for expanding
its war in South Viet
Nam.**
WATSON RESIGNS
9 '*
COLUMBIA, S.C. (UPI)- Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Rep. Albert Watson
stripped of his seniority for sup supporting
porting supporting Barry Goldwater in the

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news capsules...from UPI

the heel stretcn pants move into first place in
casual fachion wear.
In sports wear the ski look has faded and stretch
fabric has become lighter. Skirts, jackets and slacks
no longer bag when students sit down.
Also on the sports scene, conventional beach
coats are being nudged out of favor while hooded
jackets move in.
The basic clors of this extensive campus ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe are in the pastel range. Yellow is the fa favorite
vorite favorite with blues and pinks running a close second.

presidential election, announced
Tuesday he planned to resign from
Congress so he can seek reelec reelection
tion reelection as a Republican.
UPSET WITNESS
JACKSON, Miss. (UPI)- An an angry
gry angry witness hurled a photogra photographer's
pher's photographer's camera to the ground Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday shortly before a federal grand
jury conpleted its investigation
into the slaying of three civil rights
workers last summer.

UNITED NATIONS
JAKARTA, Indonesia (UPI)
Indonesian Foreign Minister Sub Subandrio
andrio Subandrio ordered the director of
United Nations activities in Indon Indonesia
esia Indonesia Tuesday to close his office
and end all U.N. projects in this
country.
BLISS ENDORSED
LANSING, Mich. (UPI)- Gov.
George Romney, who had been a
leader in the fight to oust Dean
Burch as national chairman of
the Republican party, endorsed
Tuesday the naming of Ray C.
Bliss as the party's new leader.



&l*n>s<>nlin*>' VlTss Scnmlo^< of l i )(h>...l*aula Man a

up Honorable mention
HARRIET
po n s
SV* 1 KAREN I P h 1 Omicronj
Iberts, 21, wci p1 | .....
* sponsored
(Gamma De 11
*T Fraternity.
cks, 20, was _J I
sfonsored v J* gMj jNWf
Professional ) M jj§ .. #$ t lIM EE w\rt7 N i'q E
Honorary Frater- M# 1 %3V 111 mMf CHWAKTZ ,\ 9
ni t } riaior W|MR* V flr was sponsored by
H Alpha
jgpFy ;F Sorority.
tBF i
" flPfjM
NBC-TV star Johnny Carson took a look at
portraits of 24 Miss Seminole contestants and # :
picked the winner Paula Maret cm 18-year i*rP^F
old UF freshman was £/*e New Peei
magazine entrant.
ANN BRES- PAMELA
LAUER, 19, was JANE REGAN,
sponsored by the JMML 2 0, was spon-
Seminole Year-
fourth... marie bar-
eleia iua, BER, 21, was 20. was spon spon-2
-21 spon-2 \ h v SP r?;i sponsored by Phi sored by Theta
o fK Gamma Delta Chi Fraternity.
Omega Sorority. Fraternity. College spokesmen
/aAP% slate speaking tour
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AAII I HfYfllffll A I UPH HUk V A feature of the Higher Education
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H | w ft|| Jllllll IIKI l/lr College Caravan consists of re-
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Wednesday, Jan. 13, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

/ The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 13, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
* Served By United Press International
and College Press Service
r ERNIE LITZ STEVE VAUGHN ED BARBER
Editor-in-Chief Acting Managing Editor Executive Editor
i JOE CASTELLO ED SEARS
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor

wmtNT

Riot postscript

Riot: the word that will be associated
most with college life for 1964. The Berkeley
riots achieved a lasting reputation for that
campus, and our own less spectacular affair
was sufficiently notorious to be picked up by
the Armed Forces News Service.
JJpw that the dust and allegations have
settled, perhaps a perspective may be attained.
The Berkeley riots were the wedding of youth
with a noble cause--traditionally a volatile
mixture. Part of growing up is the complete
I? lss i n a cause one feels important
at the time; therefore, few people can help
but Sympathize with the students who survived
the f the cops for the honorable right
of free speech. After all, impulsiveness is
the vice and virtue--of youth.
The Florida riots, however, seemed to have
been generated for no real purpose. Thus,
unless we are to accept the rather untenable
hypothesis that 3,000 students took to the.
streets because they were embryo criminals
or plain fools, we must look for a more
complex answer. The students could not have
been as childish and malicious as was
reported, nor the police and administration
as vindictive as suspected by the students.
The affair was simply a tragi-comedy of
human beings at odds with each other over
an issue that neither side fully understood.
The essential problem was, and is, a lack
of communication between the administration
and students. Students are not numbers whose
basic needs can be programmed into an
arbitrary schedule of academic advancement
responsibility. Most of us are
still kids at heart and need four years to grow
up in before we face an unknown and, because
unknown, frightening world.
Most of us need a place to go besides the
local bars to meet with our peers and relax
in a completely non-constructive fashion. The
pressure of the trimester has removed
extra-curriculars as a source of escape for
many. Time factors now make such activities
an added nervous strain rather than a source
of sieuxation, a nd enjoyment, and the only
satisfaction that can now be derived from such
work is knowing that doing a good joy may
justify four hours sleep a night.
We are kids; and we need time and
opportunity to relax and be kids, to
occassionally waste time for the pure sake
of wasting time, and to divert ourselves into
every possible kind of amusement. At heart,
we realize that soon we must face a world
that will not permit idleness. Maturity can
often be a frightening experience that demands
occasional escape; and, unless we are allocated
time for such occasional escape, we may again
take to the streets for no apparent reason.

EDITORIAL STAFF: Jim Costello, Buddy Goodman (Sports), Tom
Dozier, Lou Ferris Jr., -Mark Freeman (Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, A1
Leonkrd, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Tova Levine (Tigert Beat
Chief), Kay Huffmaster, Joe Kollin, Frank Shepherd, Yvette Cardozo,
Fowles, Donita Mathison, Bob Osterhoudt, Dan Taylor, Sam
Ullman, Pete Winoker, Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Bill Blitch, Maureen Collins, Jeffrey Denkewalter, Dick
Dennis, Jeff Wright, Marty Gartell, Margie Green, Judy Knight, Ruth
Koch, Steve Kurvin, Ann Carter, Evan Langbein, Ira Liebsfeld, Jeanie
March, Thelma Mossman, Dennis Rhodes, Dick Schneider, Gay Slesinger,
F. Kendall Slink man, Fran Snider, Vernon Schwartzel, Lynda Tolbert,
E.T. Tucker, Cynthia Tunstall, Robert Weimer, Harvey Wolfson, Lynda
Yurman.

GATOR STAFF MEMBERS

/tity hst you beefy
fin any exiracuinri cv I
{xotriv/i/es

By STEVE KURVIN
Columnist
*
MEN, WERE ashamed, said Walker Lundy.
He accredits the riot after the L.S.U. game to a
group of irresponsible babies. I think if you
look into the actions as actions done by individuals
instead of a mob, I think you will see that it was
not merely to raise hell (to quote Mr. Lundy
again). The riot was a means to an end. To put it
bluntly, the UF failed the students and not vice-versa.
NOW TO defend this brilliant statement. How could
all 3500 students rush into the streets without
having the same general reason in mind? Im not
going to suggest the irresponsible babies theory
nor be so bland as to say it was just away to blow
off steam. Again, I submit it was a failure on the
part of the UF.
WHAT THE UF needs is a co-educational Boys
Town; simply stated: the students need a place to
go. They dont need a dance on Saturday night and
a pep rally Friday for an hour, but a place open all
the time with something to interest all. In other
words, a Student Union with something happening in
it.
NOW, I bet every administrator is smiling,
thinking of the new Florida Union being built for
the nominal cost of 5.2 million dollars. Assuredly,
the new union will have everything the old one had!
Thats my policystart from scratch. Then add a

EDITOR:
I have been interested in the steady flow of
letters to the editor criticizing various
inadequacies of the University College program.
I was particularly interested in a recent letter
written regarding University College
Counselors handling of a request for reducing
a students academic load. Complete unconcern
was shown for the individuals specific situation
and needs. His request was logical, within the
legal administrative framework and realistic
in terms of his individual situation. All these
considerations were ignored.
Several years ago, when I was a beginning
graduate student, a friend of mine in the
University College was having a great deal of
emotional difficulties which were to a large
degree due to his overloaded academic schedule
on top of heavy employment obligations. He
went to his University College "Counselor
requesting a reduction of academic load. This
was denied on the grounds that even though
he was taking an overload, the "Counselor
did not believe in letting anyone get out of
anything. I talked with the "Counselor re regarding
garding regarding my friends individual situation and

FROM THE FRINGE
Riot UF failure

We get letters
UC counselors

16-lane bowling alley (accommodates 16-64 people),
a 650-seat restaurant (one more place to peddle
food service), and a movie auditorium (undoubtedly
to show more 30-cent moviesworth 30 cents).
Finally, there will be the usual recreation room,
lounges, and music rooms. All total, the
administration has rebuilt the old union with bowling
* alleys for the inconsequential sum of 5.2 million
dollars.
I WILL close with an analogy: the university is
a body that has its mind in Tigert. When the mind
cannot communicate with the body, they often move
in opposite directions. The muscles contract and
expand, but in no one particular direction. The
riot was such an action: a spasm uncontrolled by
the mind. There are many such contractions every
day on the individual level, but they go unnoticed
until they combine into an epileptic fit such as
the riot.
COLLEGE STUDENTS are a boiling pot that
constantly threatens to erupt, not a left over stew
of old maids. What entertains old maids will not
entertain students. They need diversion and
entertainment of a completely non-constructive
naturea place to goof off completely aside from
the local bars and pool halls.
A PERSON can spend just so long in his room
listening to his radio and roommate until he finds
an excuse and runs out in the street.

was advised that he did not believe in treating
students differently and that he did not approve
of dropping courses. Fortunately for the current
University College students this "Counselor is
no longer with the University.
If individual situations are not considered in
planning a students program and making changes
in that program, it can hardly warrant the title
of counseling. The University has grown to
such an extent and has become so mechanized
that far too often the individual student has been
lost in the shuffle. In a sermon this summer,
Rev. Thaxton Springfield related a statement :
he overhead a UF freshman make as follows: :
"The best way for a freshman to get attention
at this University is to bend his 1.8. M. card. :
Certainly someone should have responsibility
for seeing that the personal needs and concerns
of the individual student are listened to and
considered in decisions which affect him vitally. :
University College "Counselors* have an obli obligation
gation obligation in this area. It might also be said that a
Ph. D. in American history or geology does
not necessarily qualify one in the field of i
counseling. :
JOHN M. BRANON



Irresponsible

Mr. Editor:
Enclosed is a reprint from your paper, to this
can be added Every night (pardon I mean A.M.)
when the bars close, the drunk and partly drunk
students wend their way home, howling at each
other, waking up those who have gone to bed at a
respectful hour. Some times they tarry in one
place long enough to cause residents to speak to
them and in return for speaking to them a good
cussing follows. Your riots are once or perhaps
twice, but, ours is every night, almost,
What do they want from college?* Rather,
Why does not the college (UF) reserve its benefits
for those students who respect its position and
recognize the fact the citizens of Gainesville are
entitled to live in peace. The UF can weed out those
persons who insist on defying all rules of decency,
if it chooses to do so.
Granted, that there are persons, no better than
the students, who sell the fire water,* but, admitting
to their guilt does not prove the students innocent.
The sellers of the *fire water do not go about town
causing peaceful citizens to suffer.
Gainesville is the host city and we try to make
the students welcome,' the least the UF can do is
require that their charges* conduct themselves as
guests.
o
Respectfully
CHARLIES J. GREEN

National coverage ...
There are two state universities in the United
States that have national reputations. Over the
weekend students at both of these schools helped
to enhance their images by engaging in activities
that are typical of their campuses.
One of these schools is the Berkeley campus of
the University of California, a school that many
educators look upon as the finest state university
in the nation. Its students, however, arent entirely
satisfied with conditions there and thousands of them
are daily defying university administrators by pro protesting
testing protesting the campus limitations on free speech.
The other school is the University of Florida,
which is better known for its parties than for its
pursuits into the groves of the academe. On Saturday
night 8,000 of its male students rioted following
double victories by Floridas football and basketball
teams. The males were urged on in their efforts
by hundreds of coeds who stood in their dorm ;
windows waving panties, brassieres and slips and
inviting the males to come and get it.*
(Ed. note: the above is a portion of an editorial
taken from the Colorado Daily, Dec. 7, 1964.

... and International

Dear Sir:
My parents have just sent me
the article "Men, We're
Ashamed" as it was reprinted
from the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
in the GAINESVILLE SUN on
Dec. 15. I certainly would like
to express my thanks to the person
who wrote the article, for I, too,
was ashamed when I read about
the riots in the local paper and
heard about them over the Armed
Forces Radio. When one is 12,000
miles from home and the only
mention he sees about his Alma
Mater is in reference to riots,
it makes you feel that you would
rather not mention where you went
to school.
It is even more discouraging
when one considers the costto
reputation of the University, to
public property and to state owned
property. We have seen student
riots over hereand they are not
Pleasant, but they supposedly are
aimed at improved government
policies. From what I have seen,
riots do not accomplish much for
anyone. There are much better
ways of accomplishing our
demands and requests.
It takes real courage to stand

h# Morida forum

up for what is right, even if all
around you seem to be taking the
wrong path. Men are needed these
days to lead our nationnot boys
who will just follow the crowd
and be led into any sort of activity.
I do hope that the next news
release that I read about the
University will be one which will
make me proud of the institution
which both you and I, as a student
and an alumnus, represent. There
are many fine activities going on
at the University and many
opportunities of service there that
should make the headlines.
After seeing how many of the
students out here go without enough
to eat just to go to school, it
makes me wonder how much those
of us who have the opportunities
really appreciate it. I really do
appreciate seeing this article in
which someone has really
challenged the students who parti participated
cipated participated in the riot to rethink their
aims in life. Thanks, keep up the
good work and do not be afraid
to speak up.
Robert L. Goette
Head, Chemistry Department
(BSChem 49, MS 'SO, PhD 53)
Taejon, Korea

Riot wrap-up

Brutality
Editor:
On Saturday night (Dec. 5,1964ed.) at the bonfire
in front of the College Inn, I was witness to an
occurrence of shockingly disgusting police brutality.
Police moved in to stop the fun, ordering everyone
to leave. They began clubbing students in the rear
of the retreating crowd.
Two pretty coeds did not move fast enough. I saw,
and heard, a policeman in a white steel helmet smash
them across the legs with his club. This happened
on the sidewalk, right in front of the College Inn.
He was not striking out at random. I will swear
on a stack of Bibles that he did what he did
deliberately. The girls were innocent spectators who
did not manage to escape when they were rushed
by our hero. They were not even heckling the police,
although, even if they had done this (and what else
COULD girls have possibly done?), I am sure that
no one would say that they merited a beating.
This fine specimen of manhood had his face
twisted into a savage grimace, like someone fighting
for his life or a soldier charging the enemy when he
commenced beating the girls.
In a more virile age in this part of the country,
his action would have got him a horsewhipping. I
call him a coward and a brutal moron.
I suggest that the girls who were assaulted consult
a lawyer and determine whether or not it would be
advisable to bring charges. If they choose to do so,
I will be glad to testify on their behalf. I know of
at least one other witness to this outrage who will
testify, and I am sure that there are many more.
Gentlemen of UF: Southern chivalry demands
that this affair not be shrugged off and forgotten.
We will not condone the beating of girls with clubs.
SHERMAN HARBESON, 3AS

**
*Jke
i
View
/look

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For The Discriminating
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378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place.
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1 GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
Get Things Done
Coll 376-3261
L Ext. 2832

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Wednesdays Jan. 13, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

NEW YORK (CPS) Mario Savio, leader of Berkeleys Free Speech
Movement, took his cause to the universities of the Midwest and the East
last week, predicting that what has happened at Berkely is only a
taste of what will happen on other campuses if students are not given
their right of free speech.
SPEAKING AT a Columbia University rally, Savio charged that under
the administration of University of California President Clark Kerr,
the school was being run as a knowledge factory. Savio said that the
allienation of students from their administrators, had progressed
to a point where no meaningful communication was possible between the
two groups.
AT A PRESS conference, Savio claimed that the goals of the Free
Speech Movement were vindicated by a faculty senate vote of 824-
115 in favor of the demands of the movement, and asserted that
* students now have power.
SAVIO SAID that administration restrictions on student involvement
in political activities flies right in the face of the traditional view of
the university as the community of scholars, *in the world but not of the
world.
ANSWERING KERRS charges that 40 per cent of the Free Speech
Movement was Communist oriented, Savio called him ludicrous and
joked that If this is so, I wish someone would show me the foriegn
front.
RE SUMMERIZED the aims of the Free Speech Movement by saying,
We want not even the courts of law to have jurisdiction over the content
of speech.
JOHN LEWIS, Director of Student Non-violent Co-ordinating
Committee, also addressed the rally, and said his organization was
there specifically to express our support for the Free Speech Move Movement.
ment. Movement. He said the organization is battling attitudes similar to the
ones his group is fighting in the South.
SAVIO AND four other members of the Movements steering com committee
mittee committee spoke at four eastern schools, Queens College, Columbia,
Harvard and Brandeis. Members of the group also spoke at the
Universities of Michigan and Wisconsin. They attempted to explain
the goals of the Free Speech Movement, and to gain financial support
for the 800 students who were arrested for their part in the
demonstration.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published five times weekly except
durittf May, June and July when it is published semiweejcly. Only
editorials represent the official opinion of The Alligator. Columns re represent
present represent only the opinions of then authors. The Alligator is entered as
second class matter at the United States Post Office a Gainesville.

NSU PRINZ
*WINS-?
18 HOUR ENDURANCE
RACE at EUGENE, OREGON
(Oregon Internetionel Raceways)
NSU PRtNZ 4
from $1598 NSU PRINZ 1000
delivered P. 0.1. N.Y. from $1798
- delivered P.O.E. N Y.
NSU SPORT PRINZ
N. Y.
On Oct. 4, 1964, two NSU PRINZ 4 Sedans won Ist and 2nd places in
the Oregon Endurance-Economy Race winning over Ford Cortina, Volks Volkswagen
wagen Volkswagen Renault R-8. Following cars never finished: Simca 1000, Toyota,
MG 1100 and Volvo. Once again this demonstrates (as before at Lime
Rock, Conn, and Marlboro, Md.) amazing superiority in endurance and
overall economy.
Test-drive an NSU PRINZ! You will be pleesantly surprised by all of
its outstanding features: (1) Functional, pleasing 6 modern styling.
(2) Elegant and comfortable interior. Well cushioned; good heater;
panorama visibility. (S) Up to SO m.p.g. econonut; up to SO m.p.h.;
0-50 mi. in 16 seconds; aircooled engine full 4 speed Synchromesh
transmission. (4) Large passenger 6 luggage capacity.
NSU is only second among the famous West German cars with Air
Cooled Rear Engines ... We are eager and we try harder!
OVERSEAS DELIVERIES ARRANGED.
for Brothuro and name of noarott ddflor, writ* to:
Eatakra impMtw: TRANSCONTINENTAL MOTORS, Inc 4 lft a To* mn Min teathj

Savio in the East

Page 5



Page 6

't The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 13, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Sale

SHOT DOWN For sale, new.
solitare .45 Carat Engagement
ring. Must sell. Cost $275.00,
asking $175.00. Quality guaran guaranteed.
teed. guaranteed. 1614 NW 3rd Place or call
2-2707 after 6:00. (A-71-2t-p).
MARTIN .00028 GUITAR. Phone
372-9121. Today only. (A (A---71-lt-p).
--71-lt-p). (A---71-lt-p).
*56 MELODY TRAILER all
aluminum. Bx36. One bedroom
twin beds, gas heat, large living
room, on lot. Call before 1:30
376-9864. (A-71-3t-c).
AMATEUR RADIO STATION,
40 Transmitter, VFI-VFO, NC-57
Receiver, key, mike. Very
reasonable call Charles at
378-2328. (A-71-3t-p).
ADMIRAL STEREO record player
--Portable best offer. GIBSON
12 string guitar, lifetime
guarantee, with case $175. Call
2-7914. (A-71-tf-nc).
YAMAHA CYCLE 250 cc. Electric
starter. Good condition. New
windshield; rearview mirrors.
With guarantee. May be financed.
$445. Call 376-1012. (A-71-3t-p).
THERMOGRAPHIC COPY PAPER
Ten 500 sheet boxes. 8 boxes of
buff, 2 boxes of white. Retail for
S2O per box. Will sacrifice for
$lO per box. Call Ext. 2832 between
8 and 5 p.m. (A-71-tf-nc).
TYPEWRITER like new, light
weight, compact Olivetti. Includes
case and cover. Elite type. Asking
price $25. Call 372-4627 between
5 & 7 p.m., Mon. thru Fri. (A (A---71-3t-p).
--71-3t-p). (A---71-3t-p).
2 WIRELESS INTERCOM. Just
plug in and talk. Wilson tennis
racket and press. U. S. divers
sea gig. 35mm Electric flash.
Call 2-7664. (A-71-3t-c).
1957 IMPERIAL House trailer,one
bedroom. Completely furnished.
35*x8* with 20* x9 enclosed cabana.
10 min. from Campus. Paradise
Trailer Park. 2-3220.(A-70-st-c).
1958 HENSLEE 10x47 MOBILE
Home. 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath.
Can be seen at Town & Country
Trailer Park, Lot. W-l or phone
376-4225. (A-69-st-c).
FOR SALE Mo-Ped scooter scooter-6
-6 scooter-6 months old. MUST SELL
Call FR 6-0428. (A-70-tf-nc).

Sex-wise
it 9 s a swinger!
"She comes on like a girl, looks like
a girl, and has all the moveable parts M : Jjk
of a girl. Yet she says she once was B|| ::
Charlie Sorel, my best friend, lHm
who got shot dead for making
a pitch at the wrong dame. Now .shes
catching instead of pitching!" JfF %
Real funny idea! Real funny picture! mm.
GoODBYe nymdtls
CHBIJ4/ JL ton fl rurtis
Infill .11 JAMES BOND

For Rent

2 SPACIOUS Bedrooms
unfurnished. 1 1/2 baths, stove,
and refrigerator. Large yard.
SBS per month. Lease required.
923 NE 3rd Ave. Phone 376-9992.
(B-70-4t-c).
---- - j
NEWLY FURNISHED double and
single rooms for males. Central
heat, convenient to campus and
shopping area, off-street parking.
Phone 372-3444 or 372-8666.
(B-70-3t-c).
LARGE COMFORTABLE jpoms
for rent to male students. Kitchen
privileges. Can be seen at 304
NW 15th Street or Call FR 2-
2726. (B-70-ts-c).
LARGE QUIET Comfortable
room in private home available to
mature male student. Central
heat, plenty of hot water, semi semiprivate
private semiprivate bath. Available
immediately. Call FR 6-5368 or
FR 6-2100. See at 202 NW 12th
Terr. (B-69-st-c).
LARGE Room for mature male
student in nice quiet home, good
study atmosphere. Breakfast
privileges. 520 NE 6th St., Call
6-7992. (B-69-st-c).
LARGE Bedroom with private bath
for 2 coeds. Air conditioned,
central heat, linens furnished. S3O
per person or one SSO. 1012
NW 10th Avenue. (B-69-3t-c).
MODERN FURNISHED apartment
in Colonial Manor. 1216 SW 2nd
Ave. Call 372-5009. (B-71-ts-c).
STUDENT ROOMS immediate
occupancyprivate room, kitchen
facilities in large house rented by
student. About S3O including
utilities. Call 2-6229.(8-71-2t-p).
LARGE, WARM Comfortable front
room. 521 SW 27th Street.
Bordering on the campus. Phone
FR 6-5849. (B-71-2t-p).
EFFICIENCY Apartment, every everything
thing everything supplied except gas. Washing
machine included. S4O per month.
For more information call 372-
0481. (B-71-3t-c).

For Rent

DOUBLE ROOM Availaole for male
students. Convenient to Campus
and shopping area. $32.00 per
month including utilities and maid
service. See at 104 SW Bth Street
after 5 p.m. (B-71-tf-nc).
ROOM FOR Graduate student.
Women only. Quiet comfortable
room in Southwest section 1/2
block from campus. $35 per month.
FR 6-2643. (B-71-ts-c).
LARGE ROOM in nice home for
single boy, must have car. 3930
SW Ist Avenue. Call 376-1710.
(B-71-3t-g).
LARGE CLEAN Comfortable room
with lavatory and 2 closets. Use
of the phone. 2 blocks from campus.
Also 2 car garage for rent. Call
372-7767. (B-71-ts-c).
ONE BEDROOM furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, screened porch. Near
Howard Johnsons. 3202 NW 14th
Street. S7O per month. Phone
FR 2-0301 or FR 8-2600. (B-70-
3t-c).
FURNISHED ROOM in private
home with or without kitchen
privileges. 916 NE 9th Ave. Call
372-1359 after 5 p.m.(B-70-3t-c5.
BEAUTIFUL UNFURNISHED
HOME for family living. 4 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 2 bath, Florida room,
built-in kitchen, patio. Will lease
for 1 year or more for $165
per month. Phone 372-7658 for
appointment. (B-70-3t -c).

Help Wanted

WHITE MALE COLLEGE student
to live on premises and work part
time. Room rent to be part of
compensation. For more
information call FR 6-3012. (E (E---70-st-c).
--70-st-c). (E---70-st-c).
SECRETARY NEEDED Must be
proficient in shorthand and typing.
Salary commensurate with ability.
Write or phone for interview.
Scruggs & Carmichel, 3 SE Ist
Ave. 376-5242. (E-69-ts-c).
PART-TIME SECRETARY for
Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
commencing 2nd trimester. Short Shorthand
hand Shorthand and typing necessary. Call
the Hillel Foundation, FR 2-2900
for an appointment. (E-69-3t-c).
WAITER WANTED, part-time, 4
till 8 p.m., 5 1/2 nights per week.
Apply in person Larry's Wonder Wonderhouse,
house, Wonderhouse, 14 SW Ist St. behind Sears.
(E-69-3t-c).

II Winner of 2 Academy Awards- j| f
plus 18 International Awards
iLAURENCE HARVEY*SIMONE SIGNORE!

Autos

1963 FORD GALAXY 500, 4 door,
radio, heater, air-conditioned.
Excellent condition. S2OO Equity
and assume balance of SISOO. Call
376-3261, Ext. 2888 between 8 and
5 p.m. (G-71-3t-c),
1957 DODGE CUSTOM ROYAL.
Two tone blue, power steering,
4-door sedan $350. Call FR 8-
2451. (G-71-ts-c).
1963 VOLKSWAGEN. Deluxe
sunroof sedan; 20,000 miles,
loaded. Sacrifice. 376-8547. (G (G---69-3t-c).
--69-3t-c). (G---69-3t-c).
more
1962 OLDS CUTLASS Convertible.
Floor automatic transmission,
air-conditioned, bucket seats,
power steering, radio, tinted
glass. Best offer. Phone 376-4807.
(G-69-st-c).
1960 SIMCA. $325. Will take
scooter in trade. Call 372-1907.
(G-69-3t-c).
BARGAIN: 1958 CHEVROLET.
Excellent running condition, ww
tires, radio, etc. Contact Buford
J. Carter, Apt. 309 NW 14th St.
Gainesville. (G-69-st-c).
OLDSMOBILE, 4-door, hard top,
1959. Air-conditioned, power
steering, PB, ATeverything!
Excellent condition, original
owner. $5,000 when newmust
sell immediately. 2-9669. (G-69-
ts-c).

Wanted
- ii

SENIOR & LAW STUDENT need
3rd male to share new 3-bdrm.
house. Air-cond. $38.33 per month
plus utilities. 2016 NW 34th Ave.
Call Bob Elrod FR 6-3261,
Ext. 2155 --5-7 p.m. only.
(C-71-2t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE 3rd year or
over to share trailer. Need
transportation. S3O per month
plus utilities. Call 8-2421 after
5 p.m. (C-71-3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE Wanted. 5
room house, air conditioned,
heater, TV. $29 per month share
with 3 other boys. Call 378-1252.
4401 SW 13th St. (C-71-st-c).
ONE FEMALE Roommate to share
apartment in Colonial Manor. Con Contact
tact Contact Sherry in Apt. 44 anytime
after 3:30 p.m. (C-70-st-c).
MALE ROOMMATE for modern
air-conditioned apartment. Call
6-6925. (C-70-st-c).
ONE FEMALE Roommate to
share house with 2 other girls.
218 NW 19th Lane. Call 6-4806
after 5 p.m. (C-70-3t-c).

Wanted

MALE ROOMMATE to share
efficiency. $35 per month.
Utilities and Linen service
included. Contact David Lyons
3EG at FR 6-3832. 405 NE 7th
Street. (C-70-2t-c).
ONE MALE Roommate to share
large one bedroom apartment.
Need transportation. Call 378-
2177. (C-70-2t-c).
COED Wanted to share house in
North East section. S4O per month
utilities included. Call Irene
Lasota, 6-1360. (C-69-3t-c).

Real Estate

IDEAL HOME for University and
Medical Center personnel. Lovely
location 5 min. from Univ. 3
bedroom 2 bath with large living
space. FHA financing. Call FR FR-6-4097.
-6-4097. FR-6-4097. (I-69-6t-c).

Personal

HALL CAIN, all is forgiven.
Please come home, your
typewriter misses you.
(J-71-lt-nc). 5
RACES TONIGHT! Free
admission, prizes. Tonight's
prizes courtesy of Shelley's,
State Theatre, Record Bar, and
Gatehouse. 807 W. University
Ave. GAINESVILLE MINATURE
RACEWAY. (J-71-lt-c).
SHEET MUSIC,
accessories, repairs, instructors,
stereo. Gainesville Music Center,
1025 W. University Avenue. (J (J---
--- (J--- st-c).
* -***
DRY CLEAN *8 lbs. $1.50. This
is approx. 10 articles of clothing.
GATOR GROOMER Coin Laundry
next to University Post Office.
Bring your own hangers.(J-69-
ts-c).

Services

EXPERIENCED MOTHER for care
of children. Ages 1 1/2 to 6.
Large fenced yard. Southwest
section. 372-7994. (M-71-st-c).
LOVE & CARE in private home.
Limited number. Experienced.
Excellent references. Fenced
yard. 372-2851. (M-70-3t-c).

*
f fjisTOiiiy
I S#DD
TONITE! 3 EXCITING HITS
* FIRST AREA SHOWING
* APACHE* First at 7:00
C*trTT-*9m
colom
Luxe
3rd ADULT HIT 10:45
Dean Martin & Carol Burnett
WHO'S BEEN SLEEPING
IN MY BED?
STARTS FRL MM
jgaSila



UF gets another
Wilson fellowship

The UF was among 85 graduate
schools named Jan. 11 to receive
$1,947,000 in grants from the
Woodrow Wilson National Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship Foundation in Princeton, N.J,
Sir Hugh Taylor, president of
the Foundation, said the money
would go to advance graduate edu education
cation education and to provide funds to
assist graduate students who are
beyond their first year of graduate
study.
In the past seven years, with
funds provided by the Ford Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, the Woodrow Wilson National
Fellowship Foundation has
expended more than sl3 million
for graduate study.
Hie Florida grant of $2,000

fsdf

Whoosh! What you almost saw above was the wooliest number in years: Oldsmobiles 4-4-2. Sporting (and
standard) equipment includes a 400-cu.-in. 345-hp V-8 mill backed with 4-barrel carb and acoustically
tuned, chambered twin pipes. And sticky red-line tires. And front and rear stabilizers, heavy-duty
frame, springs and shocks that make lean and sway mere memories. Three transmission availabilities, too,
including 3nspeed synchromesh, 4-on-the-floor and Jetaway automatic. Better hurry over to your Olds
Dealers. The 4-4-2 is a restless beast! (And its the lowest priced high-performance car in America!)
I 'bb|oldsmobile
Try a Rocket in Action ... Look to Olds for the New!

brought the total since 1958 to
$16,000 contributed by the Wood Woodrow
row Woodrow Wilson Foundation to the Uni University.
versity. University. Twenty-nine other
graduate schools in the nation also
received $2,000 grants.

Prof to speak

UF Provost for Agriculture Dr.
E. T. York, Jr., will be one of the
leading southern agricultural citi citizens
zens citizens speaking at the 18th annual
meeting of the Southern Farm
Forum in New Orleans Jan. 21-22.
A member of the Forum's South Southwide
wide Southwide Advisory Committee,Dr.
York's talk will follow the 1965
theme of the Forum, "The South's
Exciting Agricultural Future."
The title of his speech is "Agri "Agricultural
cultural "Agricultural in the
South."
The event is sponsored by the
Agricultural Committee of the New
Orleans Area Chamber of
Commerce.

* BUILDING TO BE FINISHED IN APRIL, 1966
mt Ijfrl mMh AtAjwn r* ?*- Mar ijllllF
New union pushes ahead

Construction continued over the
holidays on the new 5.2 million milliondollar
dollar milliondollar Florida Union.
The new Union is headed for
its April, 1966 completion date,
four times the size of the present
Union.
"The new Union will have every-
now housed in the present
building plus many new facilities,"
said FU Director William E.Rion.
These new facilities Include a
theater provided for Florida
Players productions, anaudi anauditorium
torium anauditorium for movies, a 650 seat
cafeteria, a restaurant and a split splitlevel
level splitlevel recreation area with a

Wednesday, Jan. 13, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

bowling alley, billard tables and
table games.
Five music listening rooms, a
branch of the Campus Shop and
Bookstore and four public lounges

High salaries lure graduates

Not many UF students go to work
for the university after they gra graduate,
duate, graduate, according to B.W. Ames,
Director of Personnel Services.
The reason for this, said Ames,
is that salaries offered by the
university are not as high as those
in private industry.

are also in the drawings.
The new FU is being constructed
in the area once occupied by the
loop of Flavet I near the corner
of Radio Raod and McCarty Drive.

Ames said this applies to jobs
that require college degrees, sued
as accounting and electronics, and
jobs that require special training,
such as clerical jobs.
Unskilled workers are easy to
get, said Ames, but the difficulty
comes in hiring workers with what
he called "salable skills."
Ames explained that the salary
situation at the university is com complex,
plex, complex, because money to pay
employes comes from appropria appropriations
tions appropriations made by the state legislature.
, One of the main personnel pro problems
blems problems of the university, according
'to Ames, is a lack of skilled
clerical workers.
A junior college in Alachua
County, a subject that has been
discussed a great deal in the past
few months, would help alleviate
this probelm, Ames indicated.
Hie main source of recruitment
for clerical workers is student
wives. He pointed out that there
is a great deal of turnover among
these workers.
However, he pointed out that
students also learn about openings
through contacts between proses proses,
, proses, sors in their fields of study and
the personnel office.

Sitting service
fills the bill

Mike Malaghan, undersecretary
of labor, reports the Babysitting
Service was 84 per cent successful
in filling job requests last
trimester.
"Out of 130 calls for sitters,
we placed 110," he stated.
Because of the service, many
babysitting jobs are being handled
directly between the sitters and
those married students needing
help. Malaghan stressed that the
purpose of the service is to esta establish
blish establish a "rapport between*the
married students and the people
who like to babysit."
The Babysitting Service is under
Vaughn MacEntee, the director of
personal services in the Dept, of
Labor. He urges all last trimester
sitters and any persons wishing to
babysit this trimester to contact
the Personal Service Bureau, 309
Florida Union.
Those needing sitters are ask&l
to call 376-3261, ext. 2547, Mon Monday--Friday,
day--Friday, Monday--Friday, 3-5 p.m.

TV to feature grads

Alumni Fun, now in its third
season on TV, has invited the UF
to send a panel of three alumni
to match wits with three alumni
from another school.
Selected to represent the UF on
the show, which will be video videotaped
taped videotaped in New York on January 16
for nationwide telecast on
February 7, will be: Mrs. Phil
Silvers, wife of celebrated comedy
star; Red Barber, famous sports sportscaster
caster sportscaster and Alan Boyd, Director of
the Civil Aeronautics Bureau.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 13, 1965

' v {fJ
hESSb >o :../- .:.
HARRY WINKLER
. . coach

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FLORIDA RIFLE TEAM FIRES AWAY
. . (l-r)Pete Stippich, Ron Mendoza, George
Bost, Toby Muir (Photo by Bob Ellison).

Florida Rifles need
members for meets

The UF rifle team is still in
need of marksmen for the winter
trimester. Anyone who has had
previous experience on the rifle
range, or who is reasonably sure
that he can qualify for the team,
is urged to meet with team coach
Sgt. Leonard Cowart in the mil-
Future backfield
named by Graves
Florida's list of backfield
signees, while lacking quantity,
appears to have quality which will
be of great help in the future,
according to head football Coach
Ray Graves.
Thus far the Gators have only
six boys signed who have passed
all entrance requirements and are
set for the 1965 freshmen team.
Florida backfield signees
include quarterback Bobby Adams
of Tallahassee, 6-1, 190; half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Bill Gaisford of Fort
Lauderdale, 5-10, 175; and Bill
Mcride of Clearwater, 5-10,185;
fullbacks Ron Esmann of Pompano
Beach, 5-11, 195; Jimbob Maddox
of Avon Park, 6-2, 198, and Mike
Uspensky of West Palm Beach
(Palm Beach Senior), 5-10, 195.
I SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
SUZUKI
Sales & Service

UF boasts two young coaches

By EDDIE SEARS
Sports Editor
Florida's coaching staff has two
new members. Quite possibly they
are the youngest coaches ever to
make any university in the nation.
The young pair, Harry Winkler
and Gary McElroy, both 19, have
joined the basketball coaching
ranks. In case the names are
familiar, Winkler and McElroy
are also basketball players on
the varsity.
It isn't really too compli-

itary building.
Last year's team charted a re record
cord record of 6-3. It's most exciting
match was, ironically, a defeat.
The loss was to FSU by the pain painfully
fully painfully close score of 1323-1318.
Several road trips are arranged
each trimester. In the past, the
Florida Rifles have traveled to
Auburn, Alabama, Georgia, Miami,
FSU, and many other schools.
An excellent stock of match wea weapons
pons weapons is available to the team, which
employs a very flexible practice
schedule to that every team mem member
ber member may find ample time to prac practice
tice practice each week. The rifle range
is open from 1 p.m. until 9 p.m.
on Wednesdays and Thursdays.
This schedule enables team
members to have the opportunity
to practice at their own conven convenience.
ience. convenience.

.
:: & |
Lcisagna Raviola
i 3 Veal P<""gana
Horn. Mad.
Italian Sausage
In Every Town Or City, You
"Will Find One Good Italian
Restaurant
THIS IS IT!
Dial 372-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theatre

COACH FRESHMEN BASKETBALL TEAM

cated," laughed Winkler. We
just coach the fresh men team when
Coach (Jim) McCachren (freshmen
basketball coach) is on the road
with the varsity.
Last week, we won our first
game against Jacksonville's junior
varsity 89-75,'' he said.
McElroy and Winkler were
both red-shirted this year.
Winkler played high school
basketball with Forest Hills and
McElroy was a Clearwater player.
I enjoy it,'* continued Winkler.
It's actually an honor that Coach
McCachern trusts us enough to

* *Jke Wew /look

I SPORTS


Leagues open
with bowling

By JEFF WRIGHT
Sports Writer
Orange and Blue league
fraternities swing into
Intramural action Monday with
bowling the initial sport.
Orange league winner of bowling
last year, Tau Epsilon Phi should
again be a strong contender. The
TEPs meet Delta Tau Delta in
the first game.
Other games in Orange league:
Beta Theta Pi vs. Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Phi Kappa Tau vs. Phi
Delta Theta, Kappa Sigma vs.
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Tau Omega
vs. Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi
Epsilon vs. Theta Chi, and Sigma
Nu vs. Kappa Alpha.
BLUE LEAGUE ACTIVITY
Blue league activity sends Delta
Sigma Phi against Delta Upsilon
and Alpha Gamma Rho vs. Phi
Gamma Delta Monday.
* Winners of these games play
Lambda Chi Alpha and Tau Kappa
Epsilon on Tuesday. Rounding
out the schedule on Tuesday: Delta

moden
Shoe Repair Shop
HEELi ATTACHED
5 Mins.
SOLES ATTACHED
15 Mins.
At Two Locations
CAROLYN PLAZA
FR 6-0315
And
101 N. Main St.
Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank
FR 6-5211

run the team.
McCachern and his two young
assistants have guided the fresh freshmen
men freshmen team to a 4-1 record. The
usual starters on the team
include center Dave Miller, Mike
Rollyson and Terry Lanier at
forwards and Mike McGinnis and
Alan Treece at guards.
Our next game is against
Stetson, said Winkler. Just
think, if Gary and I win this one
we'll have a perfect coaching
record.
The freshmen's next home game
is against Miami on Jan. 21.

Chi vs. Chi Phi and Pi Epsilon
Phi vs. Pi Kappa Phi.
Competition is single
elimination. All matches are
bowled at Palm Bowling Lanes,
starting at 4:45 p.m.
According to Joe Keyes, the
assistant intramurals director, no
new innovations are in'store for
the fraternity leagues this tri trimester.
mester. trimester. Following bowling will be
basketball, handball, golf and
softball.

This is the end!
Last week of sales
ends Friday
J
On sale at the hu, Library
and Room 8 floiOa Union

%y. H
M fr, dWaWlllllgy
Gary Mcelroy
. . assistant

I DONT BE I
AFRAID
V, V
Don't be afraid! We don't x
bite too hard. Bring in your£
£ news releases we will usex
them. :j>
If you are a member of. a-:;:
x campus organization that#
$ participates in sports we §:
would like to know about it. ft
x Copy as well as pictures are $
welcome.
All stories should be type ft
written and double-spaced.
ft; Our deadline is 3:30 p.m. the
ft day before the story will be
x printed. ft
Don't call. Usually the :$
editors and staff are busy and $
ft telephone calls only cajuse ft ftx
x ftx confusion, so bring it over
ft yourself. ft
The sports office is in Room ft
ft 15 in the basement of the
Florida Union.
&
v::x::::::xx:-::::.:.x::::: : :::::x:xx::::::::::xx

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