Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
$ :$
| Staggering figure |
jjij MILWAUKEE (UPI) Jos. |
:|:j Schlltz Brewing Co. IT lrsday ::
announced record sales of 8,- :*
266,136 barrels of beer for 1964, :£
j:j; i?> 5.5 percent, or 431,883 bar-
rels over the year before. ;£
iji; ..$
Av.Vt.Vr rVVV*VV

jfl
LOADED DOWN
...with books from the
student book exchange
the Florida Union is Rita
Benjamin. The sale end ended
ed ended Wednesday.
Labor prof
dies suddenly
Frank A. Fraser, 46, instructor
of industrial relations at the UF
died unexpectedly Wednesday
night.
Fraser, who joined the UF fac faculty
ulty faculty in 1962, spent seven years
as industrial relations manager
for the Ford Co. in Pennsylvania
and nine years in the same pos position
ition position ofr Pan American at Cape
Kennedy.
He is survived by his wife,
Peggy; daughter, Bonnie; and mo mother,
ther, mother, Mrs. Frank A. Fraser Sr.

1 hey re mulling Millhopper jacelijtirg *

By JOHN THOMPSON
The Millhopper, a very impres impressive
sive impressive hole in the ground about five
miles west of Gainesville, may
possibly undergo a face-lifting.
A cleanup the Millhopper cam campaign,
paign, campaign, initiated by the Geology
Club on campus, has awakened in interest
terest interest in this geological pheno phenomenon.
menon. phenomenon. v
Actually a limestone sinkhole,
the Millhopper is approximately
200 yds. in diameter at the top
and is over 150 feet deep, ac according
cording according to Associate Geology Pro Professor
fessor Professor Harold K. Brooks, more
than 50 million years of Florida
history can be found in the ex exposed
posed exposed rock formations of the hole.
STUDIES MADE by Dr. Brooks
and the Sigma Gamma Epsilon
geology fraternity have revealed
that the Millhopper is both geo geologically
logically geologically young and active. In other

W |L, alligator
r LUIiIDA f*, oay |C
Vol. 57, No.it / 1965

SG to launch
tutor service
Student Government Secretary
of Labor Mike Malaghan has an announced
nounced announced a new tutoring service will
be offered students.
Tutoring information will be av available
ailable available from the Department of La Labor
bor Labor on the third floor of the
Florida Union.
Malaghan said the department is
not trying to take away the job
of the tutoring societies but is
attempting to make tutoring ser service
vice service more easily available to stu students.
dents. students. The service will be in op operation
eration operation by the first of next week,
he said.
Sachs won't
run again for
chancellor
By JANE YOUNG
< Staff Writer
0
Joel Sachs, current chancellor of
the Honor Court, has said* he will
not run for the office in the Feb February
ruary February elections.
Sachs was appointed by Student
Body president Ken Kennedy when
the chancellorship became vacant
with the graduation of forme r chan chan(
( chan( cellor Gerry Rich man.
Sachs said under the trimester
system the vacancy problem may
reoccur. The chancellor is elected
* to serve from February to Feb Februay.
ruay. Februay. The most frequently sug suggested
gested suggested solution is that the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor be appointed for a term of
one trimester.
Sachs said this solution would
also make the office more attrac attractive
tive attractive to a greater number of qual qualifed
ifed qualifed law studentswho now feel
they do not have the time to de devote
vote devote to the chancellorship.
In addition to administratve du duties,
ties, duties, Sachs and his staff are con conculting
culting conculting with the Gainesville Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce, police officials
and merchants about a proposal
to have students who are caught
shoplifting turned in directly to the
Honor Court instead of to the
police.

words, the hole is still growing.
In the early *5 0 s it was the
official camping grounds of a local
boy scout troop. At one time it was
considered as a possible sight for
a night club. Finally, in May of
1952, the state gave the land to the
UF. It is presently the retreat of
young lovers.
Last Spring, the Geology Club
in conjunction with the UF Plants
and Grounds Department and the
Botahy Department actually com completed
pleted completed a trail three-quarters of the
way down the Millhoppers west
side. The entire program, accord according
ing according to 'l)r. Clark Cross, associate
professor of Geology, would call
for: construction of a trail to the
bottom of the hold; a general clean cleaning
ing cleaning of the area; and the labeling
of trees, rocks, mineral deposits,
erosion areas, and other pertinent
objects.

! jlS' -rrv* wmr lisi
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~ \ f WmM 11 ¥ll
r* Ll v IS rV
/f f w m
UF DRILL TEAM AT INAUGURATION
New Gov. Haydon Burns (arrow stands at attention at the Billy
mitchell Drill Team gives him a 19-gun slaute at his inauguration
last week in Tallahassee. The AFROTC team has been chosen to
represent Florida in President Johnsons inaugural parade in Washington
D.C. Jan. 12.

CALLS FOR STUDY OF TRIMESTER
Burnswants Supreme Court
to oust present Regents

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.
Haydon Burns told members of the
State University Board of Regents
at their first meeting he is going
to try to get the Supreme Court
to abolish their jobs.

...Dan squawked too
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Gov. Haydon Burns is not the first chief
executive of Florida to question legality of official appointments
of his predecessor.
The late Gov. Dan McCarty did it in 1953 and won his point. And
he used the same advisory opinion route which .is being followed
by Burns in chaUenging legality of the Board of University Regents.
McCarty >sked the court abut a 1951 legislative act that gave
the State Cabinet and governor joint power to appoint the state hot hotel
el hotel commissioner.
Prior to this law, the governor had named this official and the
Supreme Court advised McCarty the act was violative of the con constitution.
stitution. constitution.

HE IS SUPPORTED by both
Calvin Greene, director of Plants
and Grounds, and Dr. Ernest S.
Ford, professor of Botany.
Greene, who has offered his aid
in developing the area, has
suggested a management program,
complete with fences, visiting
hours, and a caretaker.
Ford would also like to see some
definite supervision of the area so
as to preserve its natural state but
not so much so as to become com commercialized.
mercialized. commercialized. Ford pointed out cer certain
tain certain rare plants thrive in the bowls
of the Millhopper that do not grow
anywhere else in the state. This
alone is worth preserving the area,
he says.
However, inadequate funds and a
lack of coordination between the
Geology a~id Botany departments
(Continued on page 10)

Burns said he will raise with
the court the question of whether
a requirement that the Cabinet
Board of Education concur in ap appointment
pointment appointment of the board is an un unconstitutional
constitutional unconstitutional restraint on the go-

\
A

vernors appointive power.
He said he hoped the court would
- give an opinion within two weeks
and in the interim, he wants the
board to carry on its normal func functions
tions functions in supervising the university
system.
BURNS ALSO told the new board:
He wants Florida educators to
be given consideration in the
search for a new president for
Florida State University.
President John Champion, 42, Is
serving as acting president until
Dr. Gordon Blackwell leaves
Feb. 1.
He will appoint a committee of
professional people to make a
study to determine if the trimester
system of year-round operation of
state universities should be
dropped as unworkable.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 15, 1965

from Q U P J

'All aboardto sound again

TALLAHASSEE, (UPI) The
Florida East Coast Railway Co.,
plagued by the longest strike in
railroad history, was ordered
Thursday to resume limited pas passenger
senger passenger service between Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and Miami.
The State Public Utilities Com Commission,
mission, Commission, saying public welfare
require the service, gave the
railway JO days to start running
one passenger traineachway,
daily except Sunday, and six
months to return to full pre-strike
service.
The commission said the rail railroad's
road's railroad's claim that past acts of

Ah, Florida ...
x By United Press International ::
Heavy snows bogged traffic in northern Ohio and upstate New:*:*
York lakefront communities Thursday and the Middle West suffered
:j: in bitter cold that sent the mercury skidding to 42 below zero
:: in the Minnesota iron range.
The temperature dropped to 42 below zero at Hibbing, Minn, and
jij: to 41 below at Bemidji and International Falls, Minn. Fog turned
into ice at Duluth, Minn, as the mercury sank to 34 below, a record*:::
:: for the date.
:: It was the sixth consecutive day of sub-zero weather in Wisconsin*:::
and Thursday's readings were the coldest of the season.

Dr. Schweitzer is 90

Scores of guests from around
the world Thursday joined local
admirers, patients and hospital
personnel in paying tribute to
good old" Dr. Albert Schweitzer
on his 90th birthday.
Among those who treked to this

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sabotage against the railway in indicated
dicated indicated passengers lives could be
endangered on the Jacksonville-
Miami run was not sufficient
justification for withholding
essential service.
THERE HAVE been numerous
acts of sabotage since 11 non nonoperating
operating nonoperating unions struck in
January, 1963. FEC Chairman Ed Edward
ward Edward Ball who said the railroad
officials would study the order
to restore service before announc announcing
ing announcing a decision, renewed the
charges Thursday.
Ball pointed to the shooting into
the houses of two FEC engineers

jungle village fouhded by Schweit Schweitmore
more Schweitmore than 50 years ago were
Mayor Georges Ferrenbach of
Kayserberg, the Alsatian village
where Schweitzer was born.
Lambarene is 100 miles from
Libreville, the capital of this re republic
public republic in West Africa.

and a trainmaster in Miami Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, and also recalled a shooting
at the engineer in the cab of a
running train and the dynamiting
of trains and bridges.
We have not felt that in fair fairness
ness fairness to the people who want to be
passengers on trains that they
should be exposed to such risk to
their lives," Ball said.
The Utilities Commission, which
at various periods of the long
strike has sought help from the
federal government and the courts,
issued its order following a recent
public hearing on a complaint by
the city of Miami, supported by
officials in several East Coast
cities.
We deplore acts of violence,"
said the unanimous order, but
we are not authorized to recognize
the possibility of violence as suf sufficent
ficent sufficent justification for withholding
essential service to the public."

f To win a must*
HARRISBURG, Pa. UPI-Former
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
said Thurday the Republican party
must win the 1966 elections if
it is to survive."
Nixon made the remark while tel telling
ling telling a group of newsmen here
that he has no plans to seek any
office himself-including the pres presidency
idency presidency in 1968.

i r
,J&Rxms Jten *1
SWING INTO SPRING
With The Ultimate Sports Car
&
Two 2600 Alfa Romeo Spiders are being released at a
s not demonstrators.
**
One 1600 Alfa Romeo demonstrator will be sold at a
MOO SAVINGS A sky blue beauty! |
For real value and sporty savings, it will pay you to
pay us a visit.
Alfa Romeo "'Mercedes Benz
II I ml W A
"FINE IMPORTED MOTOR CARS" 377-Ufil J|

Stolen gem said sold

MIAMI (UPI)-The DeLong ruby,
the second most valuable gem stolen
from the Museum of Natural His History,
tory, History, was sold to a Miami fence
for $30,000 to be cut into smaller
stones, the Miami News said
Thursday. The News, in a copy copyrighted
righted copyrighted story, said the star ruby
was still intact and in the Miami

(SJMP>
DON'T MISS THE^^^
Large Obese Sale
NOW IN PROGRESS
(Only 327 coeds injured in the riots
at the racks yesterday wear your
suit of armor and come on in.)
TWIG

area 1
No immediate attempt will be
made to surrender it because of
the heat* generated by the trip
here last week of New York au authorities
thorities authorities and because the fence
and five of his associates are
under round-the-clock surveil surveillance
lance surveillance by the FBI, the News said.



LIBERAL FORUM
Dr. Ted Landsman will talk
on New Directions in Existential
Psychology at 7:30 p.m. Sunday,
in Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union. Coffee and discussion will
follow.
RENT PRINTS
The UF Library has available
approximately 140 pictures in its
Circulating Print Collection.
These framed reproductions in include
clude include works by Modigliani, Klee,
Picasso, Toulouse-Lautrec, Van
Gogh and Miro. The pictures are
on display in the second floor
lobby, the Humanities Reading
Room and t v e Browsing Room of
the Main Library and may be rented
for per picture for
the trii. sster.

At
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Dumpty
FRIDAY - All The F* sh
You Can Eat,
OLD-FASHIONED Hush Puppies,
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Fresh Cedar Key Fish
HUM PTY DUMPTY
DRIVE-IN l RESAURANT
EVERY DAY, GOOD HOME-COOKED MEALS
FR2-5387 310 N.W. 13th St.
get all
fun
when you leave the details of your trip to us
Travel is sight-seeing, sports, spectacle. Its also trans transportation,
portation, transportation, reservationsand 1001 small details. Our job
is to take care of the details and free you for the Jun. We'll
even remind you to bring your camera!
Os course, well also take care of your tickets, passports,
permits everything you need to make y6ur trip a bon
voyage from start to finish! Call us todayfor prompt,
personalized, projessional travel service.
WORLD.
V\V / / y) TRAVEL
SERVICE
803 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA
' I

STUDENT FINANCE
All interested finance students
are encouraged to attend a lecture
and business meeting, Jan. 19, at
7 p.m. in Room 212 of the Florida
Union. Mr. R.D. Handley, Jr.,
deputy controller of Citizens and
Southern National Bank, Atlanta,
Ga., will speak on Changes in
Banking.
ENGINEERING STUDENTS
The English Screening Exami Examination
nation Examination for engineering students
will be held Tuesday, Jan. 19,
at 7 p.m. in Walker Auditorium.
All undergraduate engineering
students enrolled in the College of
Engineering who have not taken
this examination are required to do
so.

campus news briefs **

BANKS SPEAKS
9
Sam A. Banks, Chaplain at the
UF Health Center will speak on
Unreasonable Man before the
UnitaHan Universalist Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship on Sunday at 11 a.m. at 1204
N.W. 10th Avenue.
LANGUAGE CLUB
All speakers of Portuguese are
invited to a meeting in the home
of Dr. John Saunders, 108 N.W.
22nd Drive, on Saturday from 3-5
p.m.
FLORIDA PLAYERS
A production meeting of the
Florida Players is scheduled for
7:30 p.m. tomorrow at Norman Hall
Room 123.

Defects Center
gets $53,000
By HARVEY WOLFSON
Staff Writer
A grant totaling $53,000 has
been awarded by the National
Foundation of the March of Dimes
to the Birth Defects Center at
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
The UF center is one of the
new centers established by the
March of Dimes.lt is giving patient
care, and research in the
prevention of birth defects.
A $7,000 portion of the award
is from Florida Dimes chapters
and the balance from the organi organization's
zation's organization's headquarters.
Announcement of the renewal for
1965 was made today by Basil
O'Connor, president of the National
Foundation.
The rapidly expanding work of
the Birth Defects Center here
is under the direction of Dr.
William B. Weil Jr., associate
professor of pediatrics in the
College of Medicine.
The center deals with patients
referred from all over Florida
and other Southeastern states for
highly specialized, diagnostic
treatment and evaluation services.
Dr. Weil and his associates
direct a program which uses the
modern medical team approach to
care for children with birth
defects, so that a single baby with
birth defects may benefit from
the skills of as many as 15
physicians plus many other
medical specialists.

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to use a high compression ratio of 8:1. The overhead camshaft
eliminates unnecessary reciprocating weight, for peak efficiency.
The CA-95 produces 16.0 H.P. at 10.000 R.P.M. Electric starter.
STREITS Bicycle Shop
615 West University Avenue

Friday, Jan. 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

HILLEL FOUNDATION
Prof. Jack S. Funkhouser of
the Humanities Dept, will speak
tonight at 7:30 p.m. on Jewish
Contemporary Music as it appears
in the Modern Worship Service at
the Hillel foundation.
PI SIGMA EPSILON
Dr. Frank Goodwin, will speak at
the winter rush smoker of Pi Sigma
Epsilon Monday, Jan. 25, at 7:30
p.m. in the Oak Room of the Florida
Union.
NEWMAN CLUB
Everyone is welcome to the
Welcome Back Dance to be held
tonight from 8 12 p.m. at the
Catholic Student Center.
Sg& > .HV ';
STRAUSS

Conference slated

By SHARON KELLY
Staff Writer
The fifth annual conference on
personality theory and counseling
practice is scheduled for Jan. 21-
23 at the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center Auditorium. This year's
theme is Existentialism, Zen
Buddhism and Western Psycho Psychology
logy Psychology at 8:10 in the evening.

Chairman for this year's con conference
ference conference will be Dr. Ted Lands Landsman,
man, Landsman, UF professor of education.
More than 400 personality coun counselors,
selors, counselors, physicians, psychiatrists

WESLEY FOUNDATION
The Methodist Student Move*
ment and the Ecumenical Spirit"
is the topic of a talk to be given by
the Rev. Alan Burry orthe Univer University
sity University of South Florida Sunday at
6:30 p.m. in the Foundation
Lounge.
DELTA CHI
Delta Chi Fraternity will hold
an open house Sunday from 2-4
p.m. for all non-affiliated UF
Refreshments will be served.
SAILING CLUB
All students interested In sailing
should meet in front of the Florida
Union Saturday, 9 a.m. Regular
meetings are held in Room 121
of the Florida Union Mondays,
7 p.m.
WATTS

and psychologists from Florida and
the southeastern United States
are expected to attend.
The three-day session is under
the multiple sponsorship of the
UF Department of Psychology, Re Religion,
ligion, Religion, Personnel Services and the
Florida Institute for Continuing-
University Studies.
Films and Video Tapes by Dr.
Watt* are available for use by
classes and special Interest groups
Jan. 13-22. These materials may
be scheduled throught the Audio-
Visual Center, room 307, Norman
Hall, extension 2928.

Page 3



Page 4

1/ The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 15, 1965

Fraternities move into new houses
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SX has moved in

The Sigma Chis moved into
their sparkling new $327,000 house
on Fraternity Row in September.
A total of 28 bedrooms provide
sleeping space for 56 men, with
several oversized rooms for an
increase in capacity. The dining
hall will comfortably seat 150 men
at each meal.
Other features include a covered
terrace for entertainment, a

*
n
IP*l Sff *'£
New Fiji house ...theyll move in March
#
H <
, f -
DUs renovate old SX place

LXA house ...room for 44
LXA in soon

\
The Lambda Chi Alpha frater fraternity
nity fraternity house was purchased from
the University of Florida at a
cost of $183,000.
The spacious new residence,
located on fraternity row, will have
sleeping space for 44 brothers.
The dining room will seat 90.
The house is of contemporary
ranch style design with sloped roof
and exposed beam ceiling inside.
Ik

rumpus room and adjoining patio
for games and viewing television,
at the lower rear portion of the
south wing a library chapter room,
a chapter office, and a House*
mothers suite with private
entrance.
The house was designed by
James O. Kemp, AIA, a 1954
UF graduate and Sigma Chi
brother. The house covers a total
of 18,400 square feet.

/ f
The two-story sleeping quarters
will be furnished with wall to wall
carpeting.
The new house will feature a
brick fireplace in one of its two
living rooms and a patio in the
rear of the house. Architect Glenn
D. Moore of Jacksonville designed
the 14,500 square foot structure
to fit in with its natural sur surroundings
roundings surroundings of pine and oak trees.

SX HOUSE FROM OUTSIDE AND FROM INSIDE#

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The Delta Upsilon fraternity
house at 1814 W. University Ave.
was purchased this past April
from the Sigma Chis at a cost of
$70,000.
Housing a capacity of 28 men,
the DU house was renovated with
new wiring, plaster, paint and new
windows.
Although the fraternity moved
into an old house from their
former residence, they have no
immediate intentions of building
a new house, according to DU
brother Bill Hixon.
The purchase of the old Sigma
Chi house was partly financed
by funds from the Delta Upsilon
national fraternity, but the
majority of the money came from
the DU Housing Corporation made
up of prominent alumni in Florida,
according to Hixon.
Photos by
Carolyn Johnston
,

FIJI move set

Phi Gamma Delta fraternity
brothers are hoping to move into
their new house presently under
construction on t Fraternity Row
by March of this year.
The $225,000 structure is being
financed through SIOO,OOO in
graduate and undergraduate con contributions
tributions contributions and a SIOO,OOO loan.
The house will include space for

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SAEhouse ...has spacious terrace
SAE house spacious u

The new Sigma Alpha Epsilon
house on Fraternity Row is one of
the largest and most modern frat fraternity
ernity fraternity houses built in the south
in recent years.
The house's modern architecture
is generally well-remembered by
persons who see it for the first
time. The structure has room for
56 persons and a housemother.
Costing $270,000, it has been paid
for in full by the National SAE
organization, and is being paid back
to national locally.

40 brothers, a housemother's
suite, a game room, alumni room,
library, patio, and underground
chapter room.
It will also be centrally heated
and air conditioned. A large
parking area will be provided
across the street.
The Fiji's are presently living
on 13th Street near Tigert Hall.

It is fully air conditioned. The
house is divided into two large
two story wings, separated by
a spacious terf ace where parties
are held. An indoor recreation
room on the first floor can also
be used for parties, socials, etc,
A dining room kitchen, and liv living
ing living room are second floor features.
The famous SAE lion standing
outside the house is the same
lion which was used at the old
house at the corner of University
Ave. and 13th Street brought out
of storage.



fc. ~ '' .
*'*'* ; . i
NOTICE
<3r
Applications are being accepted until JANUARY 27 at
noon for MANAGING EDITOR of THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
for the current trimester. Application forms and information
concerning qualifications may be obtained in Room 9, Florida
Union, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday thru Friday. Dead
line for turning in applications is noon,Jan.27, 1965.
$
Board of Student Publications

Discover the difference in the
65i (As different from other cars
t\j C/f as thetfareJrom each other)
Ml v
- -^frr rrr F. %
CHEVROLET -As roomy a car as Chevrolets ever built. Chevrold Impala Sport C " pe

When you take in everything, theres more room inside
this car than in any Chevrolet as far back as they go. Its
wider this year and the attractively curved windows help
to give you more shoulder room. The engine s been

Corvair Corsa Sport Coupe
CORVAIRThe only rear engine American car made.
You should read what the automotive magazines say can touch its styling. They say if you havent driven a
about the 65 Corvair. Theyre wild about its ride. They new Corvair Corsa with a 180-hp Six Turbo-Chaaaarged!
think theres nothing else this side of the Atlantic that you just dont know what youre missing.
Drive something really new-discover the difference at your Chevrolet dealer's
Chevrolet CheveUe Chevy H Corvair Corvette TBir"
/ \
65-CH-337A448 lines-*
4 column* x 112 lint*
A ***** A
S 5
. c ...

moved forward to give you more foot room. So, besides
the way a 65 Chevrolet looks and rides, we now have
one more reason to ask you: What do you get by paying
more for a carexcept bigger monthly payments?

Friday, Jan. 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Farris discusses
immigration law

By FRAN SNIDER
Staff Writer
The proposed revision of the
United States immigration laws
drew favorable comment yester yesterday
day yesterday from Col. Glenn A. Farris,
foreign student advisor, although
he sharply criticized one section.
Farris said, It has long been
felt by the National Association of
Foreign Students Affairs, of which
UF is a member, that a revision
should be made of the immigra immigration
tion immigration policy which has been in effect
for over thirty years, especially
advantageous to our society there
is another point of view.
Farris was referring to Presi President
dent President Johnsons statement that first
preference would be given to those
persons with skills valuable to
American society, regardless of
their national origin. These could
be scientists, artists, or skilled
craftsmen.
It would seem strange for the

United States government through
its various aid and educational
agencies to train and develop skills
in students from the newly emerg emerging
ing emerging nations on one hand, and on the
other hand, to encourage their re retention
tention retention in the United States after
they have been educated, and
trained. Obviously this deprives
the developing nation of a badly
needed leader in some area of
development, Farris said.
Farris felt that in some''coun some''countries
tries some''countries such brain piracy could
hinder the development of
indigenous educational institutions
in the foreign country.
Statistically, as many as 50 per
cent or more of the international
students educated in the United
States manage to remain here in indefinitely.
definitely. indefinitely. It is said that there
are more American trained
Iranian doctors working in new
York City hospitals than there
are in all of Iran.
The brain piracy is the only
point Farris did not agree with
and he felt that this would receive
careful consideration by the Con Congress
gress Congress and that the new immigra immigration
tion immigration policy as outlined by Presi President
dent President Johnson will rectify many in inequities
equities inequities in immigration.
Political expert
to appear here
Austin Ranney, noted expert on
the American party system and
professor of political science at
the University of Wisconsin, will
discuss the future of the system
in a UF Lecture Series presen presentation
tation presentation on Jan. 18.
Professor Ranney's topic for the
8:15 p.m. address in the Law
School Auditorium will be The
Goldwater Legacy to the Johnson
Era. He will analyze the impact
of the Goldwater Experiment on
the future of the Republican party
and on the American two-party
system as a whole.
Ranney has lectured at numerous
American universities, as well as
at Oxford and Manchester Univer Universities
sities Universities in England and at the
American Studies Seminar at
Kyoto University in Japan. He is
regarded as one of the foremost
authorities on the party systqm.
Ranneys activities have ranged
from being a star (on Civil War
questions) on a television quiz
show to serving as part-time
chairman of the Wisconsin
Commission on registration and
voting participation.
Research grant
for med college
The office of UJS. Congressman
DJt. Billy Matthews yesterday
announced that the UF has tjpen
granted $107,897 by the UJS. Public
Health Service for general
research support in the College
of Medicine.
The funds are awarded to support
a variety of small and novel re research
search research activities andresearch
training programs in the College
to encourage the most effective
and rapid evolution of institutional
research, capabilities, Rep. Mat Matthews
thews Matthews said.

Page 5



Page 6

z The Florida Alligator, Friday Jan, 15, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
and College Press Service
ERNIE UTZ STEVE VAUGHN ED BARBER
Editor-in-Chief Acting Managing Editor Executive Editor
-a
<3t*
JOE CASTELLO ED SEARS
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor
V&WMitNT
Objective overruled
Reprinted from The Daily Texan Oct 2,
Objective tests usually do not measure subject-matter literacy.
They test memory, stuffed with miscellaneous facts, random
associations, and the facility for intelligent and lucky guesses. .
The above is from a Journal of Higher Education article comparing
essay and objective type quizzes.
*
For a student in a literature course to become so intent on examining
detailed knowledge that he sacrifices the ability to understand the
connection between specific facts is tragic.
_ i*
An objective test is incompatible for the arts, particularly literature.
Studying literature helps Us to constantly deepen our own experience,
understanding, and awareness of mans relationship with his
surroundings.
Essay tests force the student to work with knowledge rather than
Droduce it mechanically.
If anyone wants to know if an individual is literate within a
particular field, it is nonsensical to ask him simply to supply certain
facts. He should be asked questions which require him to search
through a supply of knowledge for what is pertinent, to sort and amass
data, point out relationships, venture generalizations. .Serious
students are at a disadvantage because the objective quiz favors
parrots.
An essay test can stimulate the students desire to acquire knowledge,
because working out the question helps him to understand more, to
see relationships and how the facts lead to a reasonable conclusion.
Students find it necessary to organize their thoughts and the material
they wish to use to make their communications effective.
Unless correctly devised to emphasize an understanding of the
broad principles of a subject, objective tests are superficial, require
little thought or insight, and no understanding.
'te*
And few things can be so exactly true or false that usually only
the most narrow of facts can be used in a question requiring such
an answer.
Objective tests are quick to make out. Professors with large
classes are drawn to them because they are easier to grade. They are
a convenient way to check up on the student. By scheduling them
regularly the professor can make sure everyone is keeping up with
the material.
To give objective quizzes in a literature course is a blow to the
students development. Students should be forced to work with
knowledge, rather than mechanically produce it.
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Jim Costello, Buddy Goodman (Sports), Tom
Dozier, Lou Ferris Jr., Mark Freeman (Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Al
Leonard, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Tova Levine (Tigert Beat
Chief), Kay Huffmaster, Joe Kollin, Frank Shepherd, Yvette Cardozo,
Agnes Fowies, Donita Mathison, Bob Osterhoudt, Dan Taylor, Sam
UUman, Pete Winoker, Seiwin 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 Slinkman, Fran Snider,.Vernon Schwartzel, Lynda Tolbert,
E.T. Tucker, Cynthia Tunstall, Robert Weimer, Harvey Wolfson, Lynda
Y or man.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published five times weekly except
during May, June and July when it is published semiweekly. Only
represent the official opinion of The Alligator. Columns re represent
present represent only the opinions of their authors. The Alligator is entered a*
second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

. *
- \ Automatic. X-b T-m. jK
_AF/.ONKOJS7rv //
, n vYin
00000 000 o ji|ifl loaol fill I
l ii mu h jUy *' poo ml /
GO 0

(r On The Reel Scene =^i
SELWIN H. CLIMENT
- Movie Reviewer

Room at the Top is of the realist school of
British films, it is the forerunner of such recent
movies as Tastfe of Honey, Saturday Night and
Sunday Morning, and Nothing but the Best, and
it contains many of the highlights of these loiter
films.
Money marries Money says his uncle, but
Joe Lampton proves him wrong. In a succession
of cliche piled on cliche, a provincial but cocky
accountant with a monetary soul and much factory factorygirl
girl factorygirl experience pushes aside the rich and
puffy-pasty-faced boyfriend of the boss daughter
and puts her to bed for the first time. When she
says, Wasnt that quite super, Joe, I never thought
it would be so great, Joe realizes that there is
more fiscal reasoning behind his emotions than
he thought. He then falls in love with a middle-aged
married woman but succumbs to accumulating

= tli# tom hi--

Discrimination
EDITOR:
I mistakenly believed that the University of
Florida had advanced beyond' the point where
I would see an ad in its student newspaper
which began as follows: White male student
to live on premises and work part time. .
Therefore, I want to express my surprise and
annoyance that such an ad should appear in the
Alligator.
We cannot be proud of our newspaper when
it serves as an accomplice to the ugly practice
of discrimination. The Alligator should have
refused to include the word white, and left
the ads author to shoulder the embarrassment
if a Negro student applied for the job.
The Alligator should print the name of the
enterprise responsible for the ad so that we
may avoid dealing with it.
Yours truly,
STEVEN L. ROZMAN, 7AS
Gators
EDITOR:
I READ with some amusement in Tuesdays
Alligator a letter by Mr. Buckshye,* Class of
sl etc., concerning the improper naming of
the UFs mascot, the alligator. Mr. Buckshye
claims that the terminology Fighting Gators
is actually erroneous because, in fact, alligators
are not fighting beasts. *ln fact, Mr. Buckshye
contends that the alligator is a rather passive
animal that, at best, only snaps. Therefore, it
is his feeling, his advocation, that perhaps
we had better change this silly title Fighting
Gators before someone of an authoritive nature
displays our ignorance in a public manner.
(And you can just imagine what a reflection
that would be on the University and its umpteen
thousand students!!) Furthermore, Mr. Buckshye
goes on to suggest that his entry, the snapping

circumstances, and, in a flurry of rice, rides off*
in a Rolls as the boss's daughter purrs in the back
seat, Joe isn't it just wonderful, until death do
us part,*' to which Joe can only manage to wince.
Lecturing moral rectitude at every turn, only
good directing and casting with Laurence Harvey
and Simone Signoret saves Room at the Top"
from being so much bloody tripe.
Sunday the the State begins an adaptation of
Shaws fylajor Barbara'' with Rex Harrison, Deborah
Kerr, and Robert Morley. At the Florida thru Jan.
21, will be Goodbye
Debbie Reynolds, and Pat Boone.
SE LWINS- FIVE-STAR- RATING-SYSTE M
*** Room at the Top''
** Goodbye Charlie''

gators, would probably sufficehow quaint!!
WELL I read this thing, and immediately
dismissed it as a typical work of one of THOSE
guys who write letters to the Alligator. But,
as the second day of classes wore on, and you
know how real they are, I came to reflect more
and more on the logic of Mr. Buckshyes
criticism. I had to admit that I hadnt seen
too many alligators fighting in my time. (But
then, I really hadnt seen many gators period).
But just to satisfy my curiosity, I decided to
amble over by the Century Tower and have a
look for myself. Sort of a well, study.
OF COURSE now, EVERYBODY knows whats
over there by the Century Tower. Yes, right
there by the Tower we have cleverly captured
one of those ferocious things known to all as
the Alligator. And by golly, there it was, just
as Mr. Buckshye had said. An unfighting
alligator. Completely dead, almost. But, unlike
Mr. Buckshye had said, he was definitely not
snapping either. Actually, he was just lying
there with that orange paint sort of peeling
off his back.
BUT TO get to the point, perhaps Mr. Buckshye
does have something there. Maybe the
terminology, Fighting Gators, is a little
inappropriate. After all, what is tradition at
a factory? And if we were to use Mr.
Buckshyes rpore appropriate term Snapping
Gators, just think of the benefits to be derived.
Why, I could almost picture the entire student
section in the stadium snapping their fingers
rather than yelling or clapping. Why, how
progressive, and how truely IVY. Youve got
to admit it would be.. .unique?
AND ALL a sudden, I found my mind
racing madly. Why not the Sleeping Gators?
Or, why not the Studious Gators? (After
all, in comparison to the other S.E.C. schools...)
The possibilities were"*'limitless. A contest.
A contest. I could see a campus-wide contest
to find the perfect adjective to go with Gators.
y, we could get Marlboro to put up Mopeds
and Color T.V.s and How about it,
students, alumnus, and friends? I think, Mr.
Buckshye, Ive got you How About It.
. JON WILES, 2UC



Registration
gg EDITORi
|| EDWARD RICHERS letter in the Jan. 12
H Alligator made me worry about how short shortsighted
sighted shortsighted a university instructor can be. It
seems that he has stumbled onto some top
#x secret information student registration
appointments are made according to grade
point averagesand, like a true patriot, he
has announced his find to the student body.
Perhaps he would also be interested in knowing
that the majority of the student body is well
aware of this fact and recognizes that this is
>:* an added incentive to good work.
MR. RICHER then goes on to question whether
privileged registration is indeed a privilege.
1 ind that returning to the university the night
xlx before classes began, knowing Ive got the best
schedule possible, was worth a little extra
effort. I wasnt one of the low performance
students who had to cut their vacation short by
:s£ almost a week to return to Gainesville, and who
had to make three or four alternate schedules
xjx in case the original schedule was ruined by
closed sectionsa situation I helped to create
by registering early.
SO YOU see, Mr. Richer, privileged regis registration
tration registration is a nice thing to have--but it is a
... privilege, not a right. Since it is necessary
that a certain number of students register
early, to make it easier on the Registrar,
why not limit this number to those who earn
it. I enjoyed your little analogy about the most
zero teams getting the first pick of college
draftees, but I have rarely seen an outstanding
£>x engineering graduate choosing a poor firm to
&:*: start with just because he wants to even things
up. The best performers usually tend to
stick togetherwe are playing the game of
jijxj: life, not football, and may the best man win.
BUT THERE is a solution to your problem,
£:£: although I doubt you would like it. It seems

is
9 :
V .-.-V : -JUS**
ft
. * ; -
8
O V f-.
' A v o
- ;.*
We were
wary
MARTESIAI STRIATA!


The object of our concern was a
small, wedge-shaped mollusk found in
southern waters where we planned to
lay telephone cables.
Like others of its genus Martesia (of
the family Pholadidae ), it is a borer.
Usually it bores into limestone or
some other substance to find a home.
Would itcould itbore into our
i
undersea cables? v^
At the time, we were testing the
# #
performances of proposed dielectric
**

ihi florldi forum:
$

that the Humanities* staff has a system called
seniority privilegesthe senior members of
the staff tend to receive the most attractive
hours, leaving the worst hours to the least
experienced teachers. How could such a thing
happen in our fair and square university?
Maybe, Mr. Richer, the better teachers, like
the better students, have a good thing going,
too.
GARY SCHAFFEL, 2UC

EDITOR:
I certainly agree that the present system
of privileged registration unjustly hurts the
poor students by condemning them with left-over
sections and instructors, but it would be equally
unjust to do this to the superior student. If the
UF were to change its system to benefit only
the student with poor academic performance,
many good students would be hurt.
Freshmen and transfer students are not given
privileged registration based on grades. They
must first demonstrate that they are worthy.
If they make good grades, it is unfair to deny
them certain rewards and privileges. Why
should we reward only students with poor grades?
Perhaps the system could be changed by
raising the necessary average to 3.0 and making
it possible for students on probation to also
register early. This alteration would hurt no one;
the good student would be encouraged while the
poor student would be given a break. The
average student would have to register at the
normal time, but this wouldnt hurt him, either.
He would realize that if he made high grades
he would get the reward he deserves; and, in
the same way, if he made low grades he would
get the help he needs.
PAMELA MYDOCK, lUC

materials for undersea cables at various
simulated .depths, temperatures and
ocean pressures. We also tested for
resistance to marine biological attack.
The testing showed that our cable
covering wouldnt be attractive to
pholads, and in nearly fifteen years of
experience with undersea telephone
cables we have peacefully shared the
ocean bottom with them.
But we had to be sure we could. In
the telephone business, reliability is


Friday, Jan. 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Colorado reply
Editor, Colorado Dally :£x
University of Colorado
Boulder, Colorado ££:
*%**
V#V
Dear Sir: x-X:
Your observation that the University of Florida
is better known for its parties than for its
pursuits into the groves of the academe" (Dec. :s:s
7 editorial) is based on impressions which are
certainly out-of-date if they were indeed ever
true. The University of Florida (Gainesville) is
not in the resort area of Florida, it is a fairly
difficult school to get into (only the upper 40
per cent of high school graduates can be
admitted), and it has a rather competitive student
body, especially in its professional schools. £:£:
We have an excellent medical school, one of £:*:
the best nursing programs in the country, leading
programs in engineering, agriculture, law, and fti;:;
architecture. Last spring our sophomores :*x£
scored well above the national norms on the :£:s
Comprehensive College Test given by :s:s
Educational Testing Service. Our Arts and
Sciences faculty includes many productive, Sij;:
recognized scholars. Last year we were 28th
in the nation in the number of Ph.D's awarded.
We operate on a trimester schedule which makes
partying probably less frequent than at many in instate
state instate universities. :s:j:
It would be wise to check hear-say information :s>
and to refrain from making broad generalizations
on the basis of a single, not-very-typical jxv
incident such as the post-game riot you vX vXmentioned.
mentioned. vXmentioned. There is plenty of sun on the
campus, but there is a serious atmosphere
too; the "Sun-Tan U." of somebodys dreams
does not exist here. jxX:
;
Corbin S. Carnell X:X
Assistant Professor of English
Xv!
,%***# *%%*%**%***%**%**%****%***x # X*X*X X*X*X*X X*X # X*X X*X # X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X%'*X"* #
<*x*X*x*Xv%v.v*%vv.%%v%v.yv.%%x*!x!*xx*!x*x

*p
everything. We must do all we can to
safeguard service from interruption. No
threat is too small to ignore, not even
that posed by a tiny mollusk.
Right now weve got other problems.
Out in the Dakotas, hungry squirrels
and field mice are nibbling on ore wires.
We have to run.
Bell System
American Telephone and Telegraph Co.
and Associated Companies
it

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan.. 15, 1965

1 GATOR CLASSIFIEDS I

For Sale |
MOPED like new. Includes cover.
Priced to sell. Call FR 2-8823
or FR 6-4968. (A-73-2t-c).
VOICE OF MUSIC Stereo Tape
RecorderModel 722-S2OO. Call
FR 2-7914. (A-73-tf-nc).
RALIEGH MOTOR BIKE. SSO. Call
372-2412. (A-72-2t-c).
TRIANGLE FLYING CLUB
Member selling shares. This is
the ch?pest way to learn to fly
in Gainesville. 2 planes available.
Phone 372-3922 alter 6. (A-72-
3t-c).
1960 CUSHMAN EAGLE Mdtor
Scooter. $125. Good condition. Call
Rick Sunderland 376-9361, Room
330 alter 3:30. (A-72-3t-c).
*56 MELODY TRAILER all
aluminum. B*x36'. One bedroom,
twin beds, gas heat, large living
room, on lot. Call before 1:30
376-9864. (A-71-3t-c).
AMATEUR RADIO STATION, DX DX-40
-40 DX-40 Transmitter, VFI-VFO, NC-57
Receiver, key, mike. Very
reasonable. Call Charles at
378-2328. (A-71-3t-p).
ADMIRAL STEREO Record player
Portablebest 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).
2 WIRELESS INTERCOM. Just
plug in and talk. Wilson tennis
racket and press. U. S. divers
sea gig. 35 mm Electric flash.
Call 2-7664. (A-71-3t-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).
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).
.., f
J moOen I
IShoe Repair Shop!
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 Mins. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 Mina. I
At Two Locations!
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
I FR 6-0315 I
I 101 N. Main St. I
Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank
I FR 6-5211 I

For Sale
FOR SALE MOPED Scooter
6 months old. MUST SELL.
Call FR 6-0428. (A-70-tf-nc).
MARRIED STUDENTS take astudy
break and look at a great trailer,
8x36 with 9xl 2 room cabana.
This outfit is COMPLETELY
FURNISHED. Payments lower than
Gainesville rent and you can sell
when you graduate. Quiet
surroundings 5 minutes from
campus. Call for appointment 372-
0679 before 3:30 or after call
Paradise Trailer Park. (A-72-
ts-c).
For Rent
LARGE COMFORTABLE Rooms
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 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).
MODERN FURNISHED Apartment
in Colonial Manor. 1216 SW 2nd
Ave. Call 372-5009. (B-71-ts-c).
DOUBLE ROOM Available for male
students. Convenient to Campus
and shopping area. $32.00 per
person per month including
utilities and maid service. See at
104 S. W. 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-c).
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).

l
tiCSfr see
King mobile Homes
**s INCORPORATED
FOR THE LOWEST PRICES AND WIDEST SELECTION
OF 10 OR 12' WIDE, 2- OR 3-BEDROOM MOBILE
HOMES. BANK RATE FINANCING. WE TRADE FOR
ANYTHING OF VALUE. OPEN FROM 8 A.M. TO
9 P.M. SUNDAYS FROM 1 P.M. TO 9 P.M.
U.S. 441 NORTH 378-2311

For Rent
THREE BEDROOM, two bath,
furnished, lake house. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 20 miles from Gainesville.
Lake privileges. SBS per month.
Phone 372-0481 or 475-5626.
(B-73-3t-c).
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).
ATTRACTIVE, CLEAN, quiet
room in air-conditioned home.
Kitchen privileges. Ideal for study.
1803 NW 7th Street. 372-8944.
(B-72- 3t-c).
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).
Services 1
WILL CARE FOR your child in
my home. Fenced in yard off
street. My children for
playmates. Close to University
at 1108 NW 3rd Ave. Phone
372-0686. (M-72-tf-nc).
EXPERIENCED MOTHER for care
of children. Ages 1 1/2 to 6.
Large fenced yard. Southwest
section. 372-7994. (M-71-st-c).
Help Wanted
SECRETARY NEEDED Must
be proficient in shorthand and
typing. Salary commensurate with
ability. Write or phone for inter interview,
view, interview, Scruggs & Carmichael, 3
SE Ist Ave., 376-5242,(E-69-tf-c),
I YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating §
CYCLERAMA I
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place |

Wanted
.
WANTED 1950 -55 Fords and
Chevrolets. A1 Herndon's Service
Station, 916 SE 4th Avenue. (C (C---73-20t-c).
--73-20t-c). (C---73-20t-c).
COED TO SHARE Apartment with
2 others. 1 block from campus.
$32.00 per month plus utilities.
* 117 SW 12th Street. Call 8-2113
Evenings. (C-72-st-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-st-c).
"u"
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).
MALE ROOMMATE for modern
air-conditioned apartment. Call
6-6925. (C-70-st-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
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*
Personal
RACES TOMORROW NIGHT! Free
admission, prizes. Prizes are
courtesy of Shelley's, State
Theatre, and Record Bar. 807
W. University Ave. GAINESVILLE
MIN ATU RE RACE WAY. (J-7-
lt-c).
GUITARS, SHEET MUSIC,
Accessories, repairs, instructors,
stereo. Gainesville Music Center,
1025 W. University Avenue. (J (J---69-st-c).
--69-st-c). (J---69-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-
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LOST: FIVE KEYS on key ring
with Christopher's Medal attached,
lost in vicinity between KA house
and Anderson Hall or in Anderson.
If found return to C-3 office.
(L-73-ts-c);
Autos
1959 TR-3 with new TR-4 engine.
Wire Wheels. Excellent condition.
Best offer. Call Maftoun, Soil
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55 CHEV. 4 dr. Bel-Air, V-8*
Automatic Transmission, only
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oThe Enmities of Man
|nLife Man His Only Enemy 9
Religion In Life week is set for the UF campus Jan, 24-29, Beginning
today and continuing until Jan, 24, The Florida Alligator will he carrying
daily columns written by local clergymen. In this first of the series,
Rev, Thaxton Springfield of the University Methodist Church discusses
this year*s Religion Week theme, The Emnities of Man,*

By THAXTON SPRINGFIELD
Minister, Wesley Foundation
University Methodist Church
In An Essay on Man,
Alexander Pope says: Knowthen
thyself, presume not God to scan;
The proper study of mankind is
man.
Those who havs planned this
year for the special recognition
of religion on campus seem to
have been aware of this when they
appropriately suggested as a title
or theme for the observance The
Enmities of Man.
My own response to this is that
man is his own and in some ways
his only enemy. At the moment,
however, there are a number of
things that can be said about man
in his struggle to be man set
against the obstacles in his world.
The first to which I would call
attention, aware that it already
has been done many times, is mans
loss of identity. The old question
of who am I is still a relevant
one. This concern is seen in almost
every dimension of our life. The
poet, the painter, the musician,
the scientist, the philosopher, the
novelist, the dramatist, the
theologian, all alike grapple with
the problem. Dietrich
Bonhoeffer answered it in his cell
when he wrote, Who am I, they

FU Board jobs open Monday

Applications are available and
interviews will be conducted
starting next Monday for the
chairmanships of the various
committees on the Florida Union
(FU) Board of Student Activities,
according to president Bill

USED IMPORT SALE
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Friday, Jan. 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

mock me, these lonely questions of
mine. Whoever I am, Thouknowest,
O God, I am Thine.
But in addition to the identity
question there is further the
problem of meaning; of what am
I doing here? In a world in which
absolutes become obsolete faster
than the heart beats, in which the
only thing that never changes is
the Volkswagen and in which even
sex may go out of style, upon
what do we rely?
\
THESE ARE some of the
questions inherent in living in a
world of obsolete absolutes. They
manifest themselves in vocational
indecisions, in academic
indecisions, in endless sessions
of narcotizing the cerebral cortex
with juices of grapes or chemical
distillations or phony celebrations
of a gridiron victory.
Richard Niebuhr has in part
answered the question by
suggesting that there is reality in
the phrase relative absolute.
He seems to mean that for the
time being our limitations as
human beings do not allow us to
know all, and for the time being
I commit myself to the best I know.
Dean Kimball Wiles of our own
CoUege of Education wisely speaks
of a commitment without
clusure.

McCollum.
Qualifications for the chair chairmanships
manships chairmanships include a 2.0 academic
average and an interest in working
with people and servirtg students
on the FU Board.
Applications must be completed

There is yet one more enemy
of which I would address myself.
This has to do with the question:
Where do I go from here? The
whole question of the future,
destiny of man clouds our plans
and in some instances paralyzes
our present. Since the only way
I can get attention on campus is
to bend my IBM card or start a
bon-fire, and since there is nothing
to which I can really commit
myself, what then is the
relationship of the now to the not
yet? Even if we do not know what
he means, the mystic has answered
it when he said: 1 do not know
what the future holds but I know
who holds the future.
Hr 1
|||; Jp
He
SPRINGFIELD

and submitted in room 315 FU
before 3 p.m. on the day of the
interviews for the desired chair chairmanship.
manship. chairmanship.
The schedule for interviews,
including the committees is:
Monday, 5-6:30 p.m. Public
Relations and International Host
Committees; Tuesday, times to be
announced later Hostess, Special
Projects and Films Committees;
Wednesday Recreation, Gator
Gras and Forums Committees and
Thursday-Fine arts, Dance and
International Committees.
Typewriter
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36 Used Standards $25 slsO
35 Used Adding Machines &
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Kisers Office
Equipment
604 N. Main St.
-9607

Page 9



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 15, 1965

Page 10

# I MMMtt''' v JIM ~ f g||HjjL£||9 />'v.£ ' t|
f a tr sbiw ** x |l| SHMB)H||R|MPMHi
I WLJ \ Tilill*
WORKING OUT AT CLUB RENDEZVOUS
TONIGHT
. .will be the Kingsmen. Left to right are
Berry Berry Scurran, Beatle Joe Maestro,
Dead Beat Je Williams, and Donnie the Kid
Felder. This quaintly-named group will begin
playing at 8 p.m. for the Florida Union Dance
Cor'mittees iirst dance of the trimester.
T. e Dance Committee also plans to resume
its Monday night dance lessons this trimester.
Beginning dance classes will meet for the first
time Monday at 7:15 p.m. and advanced classes
at 8:30 p.m.
Classes will be held in the Social Room of the
Florida Union. Fees are $1 per person and
$18.5 0 per person. The first lesson is
complimentary.

* i! "
Arts, sciences
change summer
course plan

By FRAN SNIDER
Staff Writer
The planned scheduling of
courses offered by the College of
Arts and Sciences for the summer
trimester has been changed
because of student demand,
accord! ng to E. Ruffin Jones,
assistant dean of the college.
Jones said all other colleges
have been given copies of the
schedule changes and students
having problems with their
schedules should see their
counselors. Because of the new
additions, many courses have been
dropped and students should make
sure the courses they anticipate
taking are offered.
The reason the scheduling is
different in the summer trimester
is that there are not enough
students to meet the required
minimum for many courses.
The state legislature did not
plan for two terms, but an equal
trimester when they set up the
trimester system, 1 Jones said.
But, the public school teachers
cannot attend the first part of
the summer trimester and the B
term was set up especially for
them.
The students* insistence set
up term A. It seems after ex experience
perience experience with the trimester sys system,
tem, system, that it is hard to change
the habits of students as far as
school is concerned. Therefore
we are going to put in more classes
term A.
The schedule foi ie summer
Jobs (and risk)
in contracting
The contracting business is
risky, but it is a calculated risk,**
a Jacksonville contractor told con construction
struction construction students at the UF.
R.B. Gay, president of the con construction
struction construction firm of the same name,
spoke Wednesday in the Florida
Union Auditorium. He emphasized
the unsatisfied demand for
graduates in business con-,
structlon.
The university's construction
program, he explained, qualifies
men for a wide range of top level
Jobs in all kinds of construction
firms, many of whom have not
previously employed professional
graduates. 1.

of 1966 has already gone in to
the registars office and we are
offering more courses in the first
term.;;
The policy we have adopted
in the college of Arts and Sci Sciences,
ences, Sciences, is to offer a full sche schedule
dule schedule during the summber trimester
and offer courses needed for in inservice
service inservice teachers during term B.
Term A is thus suffering.
What I had decided to do for
the summer trimester in *65, is
to concentrate individual and hon honors
ors honors work to solve the problem of
inadequate staff.**
Professors are usually signed
to a 10-month contract and there
are administrative problems plan planning
ning planning 12-month schedule with
10-month professors.
Page said that a quarter system
with three quarter contracts for
professors or a semester sys system
tem system with two summer terms would
make scheduling much easier.
He said he doesn't think any
change will be made in next years
plans for the trimester system be becuase
cuase becuase the schedule is finished and
will soon be at the printer's office.
Ralph E. Page, dean oi the Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences, said
that he has deliberatly attempted
to offer a comprehensive program
each trimester.

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1 l 1

Wanted: Miss UF for 1965

By SHARON KELLY
Staff Writer
Preparations are underway and
information will be sent out soon
to fraternities and sororities and
all campus organizations
regarding applicants for the Miss
University of Florida 1965 contest,
according to Student Government
Public Relations secretary, Lee
WiUis.
The tentative date for the contest
has been set for March 4.
Contestants must, in order to
qualify, have a 2.0 academic
average and be in good standing
in their school or college.
Entries will be judged in evening
gowns, bathing suits and on their
talent presentation.
Willis explained that Miss UF
spends one week in Sarasota in
the summer at the expense of SG
to participate in the Miss Florida
contest. Should she come away
with the state title, she goes on
to the Miss America contest in
Atlantic City in the fall.
Jazz here
tomorrow
Jazz comes to the UF tomorrow
at 8:15 p.m. in University
Auditorium.

The Fine Arts Committee of
the Florida Union will present
the jazz group called The Trio'*
free of charge.
Robert Agnew, at the keyboard,
placed fifth in the 1963 national
intercollegiate Jazz festival. He
is a UF student.
Featured soloist will be Robert
Foster, trumpet interim instructor
at the UF.
| HOPPER
(Continued from page 1)
and Plants and Grounds have pre prevented
vented prevented the development program
from getting off the ground. Greene
stated that no estimate of cost
could be made until a definite,
workable plan is formaUy
suggested. The initiative, he feels,
rests with the Geology and Botany
people.
This idea of developing the Mill Millhopper
hopper Millhopper area is not new. The ori original
ginal original trail, over which the present
one now runs, was constructed by
the Civil Conservation Corps
during the New Deal era of
Franklin D. Roosevelt. The idea
has been revived several times
through the decades.

Attempts were made to hold the
contest this past fall, according to
Willis, but the University calendar
of activities filled up too quickly.
Since the Miss UF contest is
the most significant on campus,
it should be given special attention,
according to Willis.
The main problem has always
been that with SG elections held in
the middle of February the
incoming Public Relations
secretary has only a short time
to coordinate the Miss UF
contest, Willis said.
We began laying the ground groundwork
work groundwork for the contest last summer
and fall and hope to make it the
biggest and best we've ever had,
Willis said.
Some changes in the this year's
contest are in the making,
according to Willis. Instead of
holding it at the Holiday Inn as in
past years, the contest will be
returned to campus and held in
the University Auditorium, and
more non-student judges will be
asked to participate. Willis said.
I GATOR ADS I
GET RESULTS I

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We hope to enlighten and enrich our affirmation
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372-1244 for meeting dates.
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Miss UF 1965 will be crowned
by the current queen, Miss Sharon
Testy.
wk .j|
.
SHARON TESTY
. .current Miss UF
lutheAn
union chuCh
(LCA)
1826 W. Univ. Ave.
(Across from handball
courts.) 2 Services
are held for the con convenience
venience convenience of students:
9-9:45 a.m.
11-12 a.m.
Sunday Evening Stu Student
dent Student Fellowship: 6:30



Jinx broken Gators dump 'Dogs

J *'* :*. .. : w
_. .jj ;.: _. '> 'j^^x:v v -. ..
!g£|pt r' V:W>* : ,:t: , w '' x *.< ' v .y. .. vv'T-.yi >' '
*' ViJ ,'--^?2S
-mh*hi D*^ 111 : ,, J^[ mm^^' ,^^li^^^^^
RAY WHITEHOUSE KICKS OFF IN 400-YARD MEDLEY RELAY
...Gators finished first (Photos by Ron Sherman, UF Photo Service)

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by ship or plane:
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Swim team
tops Georgia
The UF swim team gave the
Bulldogs from Georgia a 53-40
dunking at Florida Pool Thursday
afternoon. Judging from the results
of past meets with Georgia, the
Gator tankers captured the meet in
what is fast becoming a typical,
almost habitual, fashion. As far as
the record book is concerned, how however,
ever, however, this meet was one to be
remembered. In all but one event
a pool, varsity or meet record
was broken.
First record to fall was in the
400-yard medley relay. The team
of Blanchard Tual, Scott Edgett,
captain Ray Whitehouse and Tom
Dioguardi set a new meet and pool
mark. Tual also broke the pool,
varsity and meet records in the
200-yd. backstroke.
Charlie King tied the meet re record
cord record in the 200-yd. individual
medley and broke the meet record
in the 200-yd. breaststroke.
The man of the hour, however,
was sophomore Dioguardi. He
shattered the pool, varsity, and
meet marks in the 100-yd. free freestyle,
style, freestyle, turning in a time of 48.2
seconds. A time of 48.4 seconds is
required to qualify for the NCAA
championships this year.
Coach Harlan was pleased with
the teams effort. The boys
showed a style that I hope continues
throughout the season and is cer certainly
tainly certainly representative of Florida
swimming, he said. This style
will have to continue if the Gators
are to defeat powerful FSU, whom
the Gators take on at Florida Pool
Saturday at 1:30 p.m.
Other Florida winners were Jim
Kelly in the 50 yd. freestyle and
Ray Whitehouse in the 200 yd.
butterfly.
Dorm basketball
team announced
Last trimesters all-campus
Dormitory League basketball team
was announced Thursday. The
team was selected by the Secretary
of Athletics and the Dormitory
Athletic Council, which consists
of representatives from each
dormitory.
Eight players were chosen on
the squad from four dormitories.
Those honored on the all-campus
team are: Mike Fike, Bill Keeter
(Tolbert); Leonard Hall, Tom
Evans (Hume); Ralph Miller, Glenn
Palmer vGraham) and Neil Tyree
and Larry Craft (Murphree).

Friday, Jan. 15/ 1965 / The Florida Alligator/

%They did it! Coach Norm Sloan*s bas basketball
ketball basketball squad broke their haunting jinx
Thursday night by downing Mississippi
State It was the first away game the
Gators have won all year
STATE COLLEGE, Miss. Gary Keller dumped in 20 points and
the big men pulled down the needed rebounds as the Gators ran over
Mississippi State 74-59 here Thursday night.
The Gators held a 10 point half time lead, 39-29 but wasted a minute
at the end of the half trying to set up a goal they never got.
Senior guard Brooks Henderson was shaken up early in the game
when he collided with a Bulldog player but returned second half to
score a total of 14 points. Henderson scored five of the first seven
points for the Gators.
Keller had 13 points in the first half and dominated the backboard,
Other Gator scorers were Tom Baxley with 10points and Jeff Ramsey's
9 tallies.
The Gators play Mississippi Saturday night in University.
------ 1.. I mm
'&>

*6' jt m -I. JfBHBSBfijIP'
CHARLIE KING SPLASHES HOME FIRST
. .tied meet record in individual medley
New track schedule
tough as they come

UFs 1965 track team will take
part in one of the most demanding
schedules in school history,
Athletic Director Ray Graves
announced Thursday.
The Gators, under new coach
Jimmy Carnes, will compete in
Committee debates
free substitution
1 'i
FORT LAUDERDALE (UPI)
Demands from the coaches for a
return to free substitution was the
major item on the agenda-for the
Football Rules Committee, opening
its annual three-day session here
Friday.
A subcommittee headed by
Northwestern athletic director
Stuart K. Holcomb surveyed the
request for changes and consider consideration
ation consideration of various rules from several
groups Thursday. Its report will be
the first item for the full committee
meeting.
We'll go over every phase of
the rules, Chairman Ivan B.
Williamson, athletic director at
Wisconsin, said, but the No. 1
thing will be the substitution rule.

an indoor season which winds up
March 13 with the NCAA indoor
meet at Detroit, Michigan, and (her.
begin an outdoor season which
includes five dual meets and
several championship events.
Kemainder of the indoor season
includes:
Feb. 6 Chattanooga Meet,
Chattanooga, Tenn., Feb. 13
SEC Indoor, Montgomery, Abu,
Feb. 20 USTFF Meet, Chatta Chattanooga,
nooga, Chattanooga, Tenn., Feb. 27 Masen-
Dixon Games, Louisville, Ky.,
March 13 NCAA Indoor, Detroit,
Michigan.
Florida's outdoor track season
opens in Gainesville, March 20
with a dual meet against Miami*
Following is the complete outdoor
schedule:
March 20 Miami, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, March 27 Florida Relays,
Gainesville, March 30 Furman,
Gainesville, April 3 Georgia
Tech, Atlanta, Ga., April 10
FSU, Tallahassee, April 24
Auburn, Gainesville, May 11
Florida Invitational, Gainesville,
May 14 -15 SEC Championships,
Baton Rouge, La., May 22
Georgia AAU, Atlanta, Ga., June
17-19 NCAA, Berkeley, Calif.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 15,

Athletic Department has no beef with Miami

By EDDIE SEARS
Sports Editor
Several days ago a story was
released over the wires that the
UF had decided to cancel its foot football
ball football game with the University of
Miami next fall. The wires quoted
Athletic Director Pay Graves as
saying tne game would not be held
because Miami is going to play
transfer students.
Wednesday Norm Carlson,. UF
sports publicity director issued

of the week *******^*
UF Record in SEC NEXT HOME GAME
(\Jt 1 A Friendly Spot To Meet Your Friends
N" # / J\\ Player of the Week award this week goes to senior guard Tom
MAlnEi Baxley a little guy whose done some pretty big things in Florida AC f"|||D* AM A (vaa
basketball circles the past three years. mJ vLUD* Wit? Ilvv
l ItjfcuA |lji A scrambler, the 5-10 Miamian has been a sparkplug this £_ auapu 1A L A
dpifMU past season in making Florida the second strongest team in the SEci 10* OY6TY IU PlirCllQS6(l
In a losing cause against Auburn last Saturday night, Baxley also r
HEEia used his best weapona long arching Jump shotwhen the Tigers
collapsed around big man Gary Keller in an effort to snuff out the LISTEN FROM 12 PM TO lAM
Baxley sank six out of ten from the 20 to 30 foot range and showed iMOfcf U/Cn CDf rr\ ti *-
f TO THE
Gainesville to *. pfcopn aar umw nu ui/.^
Against LSU ten days ago, Baxley teamed up with his backcourt nCvV/IU/ DMK rIvJUiC ON I nfGGG
mate Brooks Henderson to hold down the Bengals outside scoring WANTED* BROW^FR^
power. Showing aggressive style of play, Baxley and Henderson Mr >. Cvnc l
scores.
Baxley hit on four of eight in {he field goal department and five of
q | six from the foul line for a total of 13 points and had several assists
OOttling
& Hitting for over 800 points in thp past three years, Baxley has fa fa afa A gfa
shown himself a team player and hustler this year after letting £% fa K Qv(ff mm ft
929 East University Avenue sophomore arrival Keller, senior Dick Tomlinson and Henderson I|w W M
0-7/ 177 X xcnz handle scoring honors. 1 376-1042 F
0/O-J/Ul or o/O-ODUO Hes got a lot of heart, has said coach Norm Sloan, He has 923 W Univertifrx/
1 never played basketball this well in his life and we wouldnt be versiry
- where we are without his contribution. GAINESVILLE'S LARGEST RECORD SHOP
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a news_ release which quoted
Graves as saying Hie wire ser service
vice service story quoting me to the ef effect
fect effect that Florida would withdraw
its scheduled game against Miami
if they played transfer students
next fall gave a false impression
which I deeply resent.
Whether or not Miami plays a
boy who has not put in a year
of residence is no business of ours.
They simply can not play against
Southeastern Conference teams
next fall.

CHECK THE RECORD

This puts Mi Miami
ami Miami in a very aw-
kard position.
There are sever several
al several reasons. | 9jk
First, Florida j
is a member ofjriHO:.' Jfl
the SEC and ac- WBBL
cording to confer- jftpl
ence rules a play- i jigJH
er requires a year
of residence be-
fore he is allowed GRAVES ]
to play. If this rule
is not fulfilled the game cannot

be played.
Second, Miami plays two other
SEC teams, Louisianna State Un University
iversity University and Vanderbilt. If Miamis
Charlie Tate plays the transfer
students according once again to
conference rules, neither game can
be played.
That leaves only seven games
on Miamis schedule andnot all
of the remaining schools are in independent
dependent independent teeams, which are not
bound by conference rules.
These other teams, members of
various conferences, no doubt have

some rules similiar to the SEC.
A conservative guess is that
Miami would end up with four
or five games!
The players in question are
eight men from Detroit. They have
not signed with Miami yet and they
must be super-stars if Miami
is willing to give up half its
schedule.
But once again this is Miamis
business. The Athletic bepartment
here is not pressuring Miami into
any decision. Its up to Tate to
make the next move.