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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

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University of Florida
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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
B-r-r-r. . UF freezes in some frigid breezes

Death near
for Churchill

LONDON (UPI) Sir Winston Churchill has
developed a pulse irregularity and spent a restless
morning, his doctor said Sunday. It appeared his
stout heart was failing, and a member of the household
said there was virtually no hope."
The 90-year-old Churchill has been near death
ever since he suffered a stroke on Friday. He
has been drifting in and out of the twilight zone
of coma and semi-consciousness as his life neared
an end.
The official bulletin read to newsmen by Lord
Moran, the 82-year-old doctor who has pulled
Churchill through many other critical illnesses,
said: Sir Winston had a peaceful night but had a
rather restless morning. There has been some
irregularity of the pulse." It was the first time he
had indicated that the warrior-statesman had suffered
any discomfort since he suffered the stroke and
accompanying circulatory disorders. Previously
it was stressed he was sleeping deeply and was in
no pain.
The irregular pulse was taken as further evidence
that Churchills heart was weakening.

LONDON (UPI) Sir Winston
Churchill lost ground during the
day. And as he slipped peacefully
toward death last night his children
and grandchildren gathered at his
His pulse was reported irreg irregular
ular irregular and his stout heart failing
in his valiant struggle against
the stroke that felled him on Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
Medical sources said the reports
were characteristic of an inexor inexorable
able inexorable decline.
Soon after the bulletin was an announced
nounced announced at 8:35 p.m. 3:35 p.m. EST
his son Randolph, his daughter
Sarah, his grandson Winston and
granddaughters Arabella Churchill
and Celia Sandys returned to the
house at 28 Hyde Park Gate.
Experts said the story of the
medical bulletins was typical of
the relentless move toward death
following a cerebral thrombosis
such as Churchill suffered Friday.

Leg council
meets Tues.
The Legislative Council will
meet tomorrow night at 8:30 p.m.
in Room 324 of the Florida Union.
Each party will hold a caucus be before
fore before the meeting, at 7:45.
The council will take up the bus business
iness business of hearing the report and re recomendations
comendations recomendations on a new scudent
body constitution, by the consti constitutional
tutional constitutional revisions committee which
has been meeting on the document
since November.
The committee chairman is Earl
Barker. Other members include
Herman Greene, Tim Johnson, Lee
Borden and Bob Segal.

Fallingiemperatures give UF cold shoulder

UF students bundled up as
temperatures dropped to a season
low over the weekend.
Today's high temperature in
Gainesville is not expected to
exceed 45 degrees, and probably
will not go even that high. Temper Temperatures
atures Temperatures all over North Flori da
dropped below 20 degrees last
Theres no relief in sight, either;
The Miami Weather Bureau pre predicted
dicted predicted below norma 1 temperatures

THI? VrV jj

Lane, Price named
by ACTION Party

ACTION Party has announced
its candidates for President and
Vice-president of the Student Body.
Fred Lane, present SG Trea Treasurer,
surer, Treasurer, was drafted by ACTION
Party to run in its number one
spot. Floyd Price, a long-time
member of the ACTION movement,
was given the nod for the vice vicepresidential
presidential vicepresidential nomination.
Both men, former members of
the now defunct VOTE Party, were

j| H s jMgr

for at least a week.
THE MERCURY dipped to 23. at
Pensacola early Sunday and to 24
at Tallahassee, 32 at Orlando, and
45 at Miami.
Snowflakes were reported in
Bartow, Plant City and nc r
Ta4lahassee, but none struck
Citrus has not been damaged by
the cold front due to a stiff (wind
which minimized frost damage.
However the clouds cover over the

ifiSHKL imm
I t |jt -m


, Vol. 57, No. 74

greeted by tremendous cheers
when presented to party workers at
an organizational meet i n g in the
Beta Theta Pi fraternity house.
elected party chairman by the 12
member A C TIO N Steering Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Alford introduced to the
packed house, Skip Haviser, 4JM,
one of the fpunders of ACTION
Party and Bill Hester, 3EG, in independent
dependent independent coordinator.
No announcement was made de delineating
lineating delineating specific fraternity and
sorority houses aligned with the
ACTION searched the campus
for the top team of qualified can candidates.
didates. candidates. We have found them in
Lane and Price Alford said.
In specific qualifications,
and record of service to the stu student
dent student body, these two men would
be hard to exceed, Alford added.
Lane is currently the SG Trea Treasurer.
surer. Treasurer. He has held the SG posi position
tion position of Secretary of Student Acti Activities
vities Activities and has served as an Honor
Court Justice, not to mention eight
other SG positions. He has held
five posts in orientation, from
group leader to general director.
He has worked in seven different
areas of Homecoming including
Executive Director of Gator Growl
in 1963.

citrus belt will not give the fruit
a chance to warm up before
more cold weather and the crop'
may eventually be damaged.
Up until Saturday, high-altitude
jet stream of air flowed across
| today in history ;!
856 I,OOO dentists :
sinducted into Marines, j:
%form first drill team.i

Monday, Jan. 18, 1965

Lane, past president of Pi
Lambda Phi fraternity, was active
when he served on the Tolbert
Area Council where he was the
originator and chairman of the
Student Emergency Loan Fund.
THE UF Alumni Association re recognized
cognized recognized Lane as the outstanding
male leader in the graduating class
of 1964. In the same year, he
received the Outstanding Student
See 'ACTION' P. 3


the United States from west to
east "in such a position that it was
favorable for mild weather in
Florida/* according to Elbert Hill
of the Miami Weather Bureau.
"About a week ago, it became
apparent that the jet stream pattern
was shifting. It came across the
nation and dipped far south. This,
of course, is the condition for
cold weather down here/* Hill
_ "AND l DON'T see anything

'Creative SG
plans aired

Student Body Presidential candidate Bruce
Culpepper toid a cheering crowd of over 300 students
Thursday night that, I am not for a mechanized
student government I seek a creative student
Culpeppers speech was made at the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternity house before party workers and
Culpepper's remarks were preceded by talks given
by past Student Body Pres. Paul Hendrick and present
chief executiVe Ken Kennedy, as well as Vice Pres.
Dick Gober.
The remarks were intended to solidify the organi organization
zation organization and provide a basic framework for philosophy
during this upcoming campaign.
The y all spoke of Culpepper's outstanding
leadership ability and the kind of campaign and
government which he proposed to lead this
Vsgwiedy referred to Culpepper as, "A leader, not
> Pjuaepper's own talk before the crowd was termed

by one coed as, "great! We love
him. He's just the kind of candidate
you want to work for."
Culpepper told the crowd, "What
we are looking for is a group of
people sincerely Interested in
working together with new, fresh
ideas to set an example and
working relationship for which the
students can see substantial
"What we &eejc as a party and
I seek as president is a student
government of individual effort.
Each cabinet officer and adminis administrative
trative administrative aide providing the
individual incentive and leadership
within his own office and within the
framework of the entire student
government apparatus."
In speaking of the campaign for
election itselfthe former Gator
football captain said, "I think we
can show the students how we feel
and what kind of a job we can do.
It is, a case of if you want to win
bad enough you will win. I think
we have that kind of initiative
here tonight. We want to win and
will win."

New party
is named
"Progress Party* was named
late Sunday as the name of the new
campus party behind the candidacy
of Bruce Culpepper for President
of the Student Body.
Culpepper said that he was
"thoroughly pleased with the party
name** and that it reflected the
ideals of the organization.
"We are seeking progress and
innovation in the traditional pro problems
blems problems facing most students and
want to create originality,
initiative and maturity in the
various projects and services
which student government per performs/
forms/ performs/ said Culpepper.

in the offing that would change
this pattern in the immediate
future/* he added.
lir Miami, where northern
tourists are bread and butter to
the city, the weatherman reported
yesterdays was the first day in
nearly a year that the thermo thermometer
meter thermometer had failed to climb above
Citrus growers across the state
are preparing -for more cold
weather by burning smudge pots
and stoking up fires.

Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 18, 1965

. v?.
Regular registration Hfe --'*
takes longer and makes
your feet ache more. v
Such was the situation f f
at any rate. fIBJMBM
*-'-ft< gjak f,; ,/ | .' v IP

Registration policy
called a 6 reward 9

Privileged registration helps
to create the favorable academic
climate which the university is
striving to achieve,** says UF
Associate Registrar R. H. White Whitehead.
head. Whitehead.
Edward Richer, instructor in
C-5, in a recent letter to the
Alligator, questioned the policy
of allowing academically superior
students to register for classes
1 Present registration policy is
made by the Schedule and Calendar
Committee. The committee is
composed of professors and
instructors from every college on
WHEN ASKED about the reasons
for early registration, White Whitehead
head Whitehead explained, privileged
registration is granted not only to
those students who have a cumu cumulative
lative cumulative 2.6 average; but also to
graduate students, graduating
seniors, full-time staff members,
and freshmen with a minimum of

IJEL King mobile homes
U.S. 441 NORTH 378-2311
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60 percentile on each compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive course examination,
Also, students on probation
would not benefit by registering
before final examinations.
Many of these students pro problems
blems problems could not be settled before
the end of the trimester. We
would have no idea what their
grades would be.**
there are administrative pro problems.
blems. problems.
If privileged registration was
combined with regular
registration, counseling would be
impossible,* he said.
Prof. E. Ruffin Jones, assistant
dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences, said he also believes
students who are doing good work
should be rewarded.
Jones said he sees administra administrative
tive administrative problems in abolishing
privileged registration. The length
of registration would have to be
brer eased.

IFC banquet

The Interfraternity Council
(IFC) will hold its annual instal installation
lation installation and awards banquet tonight
at the Holiday Inn at 6:00 p.m.
Richard Fletcher, former
Director of Athletics at the
University of Virginia and current
Executive Secretary of Sigma Nu
Fraternity, will be the guest
1964 IFC Officers being honored
are President Barry Benedict, Pi
Kappa Phi; Doug Lynn, adminis administrative
trative administrative vice president, Delta Tau
Delta; Grover Robinson, executive
vice president, Beta Theta 1H; and
Tom Bachmeyer, treasurer, Phi
Gamma Delta.
Jim Hauser, Pi Lambda Phi,
outgoing secretary of the IFC, will
be installed as the 1965 president.
Other cabinet members to be in installed
stalled installed are Gordon Gowen, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, administrative vice
president; BiU Mcride, Alpha Tau
Omega, executive vice president;
Les Burke, Beta Theta Pi, secre secretary
tary secretary and Dubby Murphree, Kappa
Alpha, treasurer.
THE IFCs 1964 Committee
Chairmen will be awarded certi certificates
ficates certificates of appreciation. They are
Public Relations Chmn.Greg Seitz,
Phi Gamma Delta; Rush Chmn.
BiU Roche, Sigma Chi; Scholarship
Chmn. Gordon Gowen, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon; Service Chmn. Bill
Fleming, Phi Kappa Tau; and
Social Chmn. Ed Abbott, Pi
Lambda Phi.
Assistant Dean of Men William
G. Cross, Sigma Phi Epsilon, UF
Advisor to Fraternities, and other
administration officials and
student government leaders have
been invited to attend the banquet.

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By the way, your deposits will not start
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Conservative claims
UN not peace hope
Staff Writer

We must get over our sick romanticism with the United Nations.
The United Nations should not be and is not the worlds last hope for
peace,** declared William A. Rusher, publisher of the conservative
National Review Magazine, in his lecture at the University Auditorium
last Thursday.
Rusher, who just completed a round-the-world* tour lecturing on
the conservative behalf, asserted that the Afro-Asian bloc took
control of the UN in 1960 when a large group of small Eastern nations
were admitted.
The fact is,* Rusher stated, most Afro-Asian nations are demago demagogic
gic demagogic one-party dictatorships obsessed with racism. The only difference
between most of these leaders and Joseph Stalin is he had greater
ACCORDING TO RUSHER, the current one nation-one vote rule in
the General Assembly is an absurdity that will continue in practice
for a long time.
The UN had its best years in the beginning when the situation was
different. At that time the Western bloc had control of the,General
Assembly,** he commented.
Further, the UN has failed to lift a finger against Communist
aggression since the Korean War. The Congo situation is the classic
example,* asserted Rusher, a 1948 Harvard Law School graduate.
He outlined the two reasons for the present peace as United States
possession of the Atomic Bomb and the Strategic Air Command.
Other nations dont take the UN seriously. This is clearly evidenced
by the Russian and French failure to pay dues and the Indonesian with withdrawal,**
drawal,** withdrawal,** he contended.
For a course of action, Rusher suggested that our ambassador make
it clear that the United States would not vote on political questions
brought before the General Assembly.

introduces FREDDIE LA'MAR
Body Wave $15.00
$1 2. 5 0 Fri. Only
1013 West University 372-3581

campus news briefs

Orchesis modern dance group
will hold an open house tomorrow
In the Women's gym at 7 p.m.
Students are welcome to come
dressed to dance.
Plans for the trimester include
two spring dance concerts, one of
which will offer a master lesson
on the following day for all college
dancers throughout the state.
Everyone is invited to attend
the regular meetings of the Gator
Sailing Club Monday nights at 7
p.m. in Room 121 Florida Union.
Deadline for all material, the
names of pretty women and other
forms of contributions has been
extended until Feb. 7. The New
Peel has particular interest in
satiric articles or ideas. Turn
contributions in to Room 15 or 9
of the Florida Union.
The Mortar and Pestle, student
branch of the American Pharma Pharmaceutical
ceutical Pharmaceutical Association, will have its
regular business meeting and a
special program presented by Mr.
Frank S. Castor, Director of the
Bureau of Narcotics. All interested
students are invited to attend
tonight at 8 p.m. in Room H6ll
of the J. Hillls Miller Health
Center. Refreshments will be

I moreen
Shoe Repair Shop
5 Mins.
15 Min.
[At Two Locations
FR 6-0315
I And
I 101 N. Main St.
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank
I FR 6-5211

Applications are being accepted until JANUARY 27 at
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 1
Board of Stident Publications
' i>. .. .. " a .
* '- '; ..4 : ...

The first regular meeting of the
American Institute of Chemical
Engineers will be tonight at 7:30
p.m. in Room 334 of the
Engineering Building. All
Chemical engineering students
and students interested in
chemical engineering are invited
to attend.
An organizational meeting of the
Real Estate Club for all students
Interested in real estate is
scheduled for 7:30 p.m. tonight in
Room 218 of the Florida Union.
All real estate majors should
A meeting of the F Club will
be at 7:30 tonight at the F Club
in the stadium.
The American Institute of
Industrial Engineers will hold its
bi-weekly meeting at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 512 of the Engineering
Building. Elections of officers will
be held for this trimester.
The eoldwater Legacy to the
Johnson Era* is the title of a
lecture by Austin Ranney, Univer University
sity University of Wisconsin, at the University
Lecture Series tonight at 8:15 p.m.
in the Law School Auditorium.
Interview for committee chair chairmanship
manship chairmanship of the Public Relations ~
Committee is scheduled for this
afternoon from 5-6:30 p.m. in
Room 315 of the Florida Union.
Tne weekly meeting oi the
Florida Christian Fellowship will
be held at 7 p.m. tonight in Room
212 of the Florida Union.
Alpha Delta Sigma National
Professional Advertising
Fraternity announces officers for
the Winter Trimester. President
is Richard Cowen; vice president,
Greg Seitz; secretary, Don Bellew
and treasurer, Bruce Matza.

I Motorcycles
i For The Discriminating I

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Alligator gives
staffer Kelley
weekly award
Sharon Kelley, 3 JM, was
yesterday named Alligator Staffer
of the Week. Miss Kelley is a
two-trimester transfer from
Barry College in Miami.
A reporter her first trimester
on The Alligator, Miss Kelley was
appointed to the position of Student
Government Beat Chief this term.
This beat is in charge of all news
coming from the third floor" of
the Florida Union.
Although a comparative new newcomer
comer newcomer to UF news reporting, Miss
Kelley has a broad background of
experience from being a high
school student in El Salvador to
an English teacher at the
Vietnamese- American Asso Association
ciation Association and News Editor at the
Armed Forces Radio Station in
Having just returned from
Saigon last April," Miss Kelley
said, I was very shocked at the
news that the radio station where
I had worked suffered almost com complete
plete complete destruction in last Christmas
Eve's terrorist bombing.
It makes you stop and think,
she added.
Miss Kelley's dangerous
assignments haven't been limited
to far-away places though. Last
trimester, she went into dark wilds
of Ocala National Forest to cover
the Scabbard and Blade field
problem for The Alligator. For
her bravery in the face of tear
gas, trip flares and 13 miles of
snake-infested woods, she was
made a Gator Raider.

Monday, Jan. 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator

(Continued from page 1)
Members also are booked to go
to New Orleans, La., Feb. 27-
March 3, to appear in the Mardl
Gras festival. The Billy Mitchell
Drill Team has been an annual
Mardi Gras fixture since 1952
Price's SG experience centers
around the area with which he will,
as SG vice-president, be most di directly
rectly directly concerned the Legislative
Council. He has twice been elected
to represent students on the coun council.
cil. council. Price is currently President
Protempore and presides
whenever the vice president is
absent. He was appointed to this
position by the present vice-pre vice-predent,
dent, vice-predent, Dick Gober. He is also chair chairman
man chairman of the powerful Budget and
Finance Committee as well as
In the past, Price has served
as chairman of the Excuse Com Committee
mittee Committee and chairman of the Student
Publications Election Investigating
Committee which recommended
the seating of a girl elected to
the board last Spring and was re refused
fused refused her seat by the board due to
a technicality.
Price has served as Mayor of
Corry Village and chairman of
several village committees. He is,
at present, chairman of the
Mayors Council which represents
the five married villages on cam campus.
pus. campus. He has worked in Homecoming
and is a member of Delta Theta
Phi legal fraternity and the John
Marshall Bar Association. Price
was President of the Student Body
at Pensacola Junior College and
Residence Hall President at
Florida State before coming to the
UF to study law.
FRED LANE, a graduate stu student
dent student in Political Science, is a real
credit to the university student
body. Floyd Price, a third year
law student, completes what we feel
to be the most qualified and excep exceptional
tional exceptional pair of candidates offered
to the student body in many years,
Alford said.
ACTION Party announced itself
last November, Alford pointed out,
and is a new concept in political
organizations. ACTION is not the
result of any merger of two exist existing
ing existing parties.
Its too bad that #henone group
comes up with a truly new idea,
as ACTION did, that the other two
parties feel its necessary to mimic
to form a coalition and call
themselves new just to confuse
the student and withstand competi competition
tion competition like the Gator and VOTE
Parties did, Alford said.
Alford announced that ACTION
would hold a public meeting
Tuesday night at 7:15 in the Graham
Area Recreation Room. The
ACTION candidates will be there.

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Tigert 'fair
after Jan. 1

Dr. John J. Tigert, former UF
president was reported in fair
condition yesterday in the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center.
Dr. Tigert entered the hospital
on Jan. 1, for surgery on an
intestinal obstruction.
Although he was reported to have
recovered from the operation,
doctors have listed his condition as
serious, but not critical until
yesterday when it was listed
as fair.
The retired administrator
served as UF president from 1928
to 1947. Before coming to the
UF, the 82-year-old educator
served as U. S. Commissioner of
Education under President Warren
He lives in retirement here with
his wife Mrs. Edith Bristol Tigert.
The administration building on
the UF campus is named in honor
of the former president.

DeLoach honored
at labor banquet
Outgoing Secretary of Labor Bob
DeLoach was honored yesterday
at a banquet held at the Holiday
Maurice Mayberry, faculty
advisor to the labor department,
spoke to the 24 members
Mayberry said the time has
come for the labor secretarys
office to play an ever Increasing
role on campus.-

Union will feature
pantomimist Bartron
The Florida Union Fine Arts
Series will feature pantomimist
Harry Barton as its first attraction
of the winter trimester at 8:15
p.m. Thursday night at the UF
Bartron's repertoire spans the
emotions of humor, tragedy and
pathos. The Albany Institute of
History and Art described a
Bartron performance as an ex excellent
cellent excellent one with great artistry and
interpretation and with an
enthusiastic audience.

'The 71eur£ook
needs new faces.
Interested? '| w/
Stop in the Alligator office
in the Fla. Union.

Page 3

Page 4

I* The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 18, 1965

Served By United Press International
Editor-in-Chief Acting Managing Editor Executive Editor
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor


State of Union

President Johnson, assured by his margin of victory and glittering
with generalities, addressed the nation last week and told us what
state we are in. The outline of The Great Society* was again sketched
for the benefit of those who missed the original drafting last year,
and definite proposals to start us on our journey there were presented.
Many observors, however, fear that the vagueness of the address
is an indication that our own great leap forward** to the Great
Society may turn into a spastic stumble backwards.
Since the time he first rose to national prominence with the passage
of the original civil rights law in 1957, Lyndon Johnson has been
criticized as a politician who will compromise his position in the
interests of personal expediency. Critics further point out that his
statements are deliberately vague and devoid of content. Such conten contentions,
tions, contentions, however, overlook both the style and the greatness of the man.
American constitutional democracy is a form of government that
was forged in a crucible of compromise, and all our major legislation
since the Constitution has been modified by the give-and-take of our
political process: the basic premise being that what is acceptable
to a majority of our nation will be fairest to all. Lyndon Johnson,
as no other President since F.D.R., stands in the mainstream of
this tradition.
It is the style of the man to set vague goals that the means for the
implementation of these goals may be compromised in the political
process without compromising the goals themselves. The Anti-Poverty
bill is a paradigm case of a vague goal whose implementation was
left to people other than the administration to secure its passage
through Congress.
It is the style of the man to talk in generalities that express a
basic faith in the American system in terms of traditional, even
hackneyed, symbols that, for this man, retain their original conotations
because of his exhaustive involvement with our system.
Finally, it is the greatness of the man that he can interpret these
generalities into meaningful goals and find the means for implementing
these goals in the day-to-day process of Washington.
The 1965 State of The Union Address is such an interpretation
of traditional American sentimentssuch as freedom from want
and a basic standard of living for allinto a meaningful, if vague,
goalThe Great Society. And we predict that in the next four years
of his administration, Lyndon Johnson will again demonstrate his
political skill and realize part of these goals in terms of concrete

On The World Scene

If I were to concede to the element of opinion that believes this
country and the world need some real leadership, then all I can
say is that it is truly unfortunate that circumstances left Ike too
old and made Farris Bryant a democrat. For surely, what more could
we ask then a ticket of Ike and Bryant. Campaign posters might
have read I like Ike and fair Farris.

EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Lou Ferris
Jr., (Ass't. Mgr. Editor), Mark Freeman (Cartoonist), Stan
Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Tova Levine (Tigert
Beat Chief) Correspondents, Kay Huffmaster, Frank Shepherd,
Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles, Donita Mathison, Bob Osterhoudt,
Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman, Pete Winoker, Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Dick Dennis, Marty Gartell,
Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve Kurvin, Ann Carter, Evan
Langbein, Ira Liebsfeld, Thelma Mossman, Dick Schneider, Gay
Slesinger, Fran Snider, Lynda Tolbert, Cynthia Tunstall, Harvey.
Wolfson, John Shiplett, Chip Sharon, Karen Vitunac, Jack
Zucker, David Ropes, Ami Saperstein.
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
semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opions of
their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.



/ /
\ //
/ /
* / /
. / / -*'
A A flwiOA
Bf t)£EDS No
zjjL jWr/fomriou..

(ED. NOTE: The following is a non-partisan history
of campus elections since 1960. It has been carefully
researched with leaders parties since that
date and is published here in an effort only to
acquaint the student body with the UF political
CAMPUS POLITICS, like politics at any level,
is an intricately complicated system of individuals,
entangling alliances, and parties. The history of
the modern Student Government (SG) party system
at the UF is no different.
AN OVERWHELMING number of students on
campus have an utter lack of knowledge concerning
even the rudiments of the campus political party
system. This is in great part due to the apolitical
attitude taken by several Alligator editors in the
past who refrained from informing the campus as
well as the genuine lack of persons with the ability
to interpret the intricacies of campus politics
and the failure of those in the know** to share
their knowledge, whatever it might be.

THIS COLUMN, then, is intended
as the first in a series of columns
discussing the two-party system
on campus and the history of
campus politics sincethe
arbitrarily-assigned year of 1960.
1960 WAS the year of the great
independent-fraternity clash. The
independent-fraternity issue on
campus at one time generated as
much interest as the liberal liberalconservative
conservative liberalconservative debate nationally,

and fragments of the old feeling
still exist. S PE NC E R
IN 1960, prior to the Great -r
Realignament, a VOTE and a UNITED Party existed',
the former having absolutely no relationship to the
1964 party on campus, and the latter the progenitor
of the Gator Party which won in 1964.
JUST PRIOR to the Jan. qualification date, the
fraternities dropped out of both parties, thus ringing
the death knell for VOTE Party. Most all of the
fraternities banded together and created an all-Greek
Allied Party, consisting of some 20-24 fraternities
initially; whereupon, all the Independents
amalgamated into United Party, with Bob Park
running as standard-bearer along with Allen Poole
an agriculture student.
THEN THE fun began. Looking around in desperate
search of a candidate, Allied Party literally dug
up one Bob Parks, a Sigma Nu whose only claim
to fame was the similarity of his name to that of
the Bob Park of United Party.
SLOWLY SOME of the fraternities began to drift
back toward United Party, due in part to realization
of the relative calibre of the two candidates. However,
on hand was one of the wildest UF campaigns ever!
THE ALLIGATOR EXTRA was the highlight
of this wild and wooley campaign. On the day of the
election, interests suspected of being Allied in
nature printed a single sheet on which the headlines
sheet reported that Bob (The Real) Paris.
United Party presidential hopeful, had been a
fraternity man on campus in the early 19505.
THE FLORIDA Alligator then printed that same
day a special edition which refuted the entire charge
as a hoax.
IN ADDITION, mysteriously enough a sound truck
drove through Flavet Village at four a.m. on the

Political Echoes

morning of the election blaring Vote United.
Some observers even speculated that the sound truck
had been driven, not by some overzealous United
Party member, but rather by an Allied man. Needless
to say, Flavet Villagers enjoyed being disturbed from
their sleep to hear the call to vote United.
EARLIER IN this campaign which saw great
independent-Greek temperatures generated, the
Alligator quoted a member of the fraternity party
as saying, Independents go to he 11. Evidently,
Allied Party had already written off the Independent
VIOLENCE WAS the trademark of the campaign,
as tires were slashed and stall-ins were instituted
on election day at the polling booths. This was
reportedly the work of Allied Party, which realized
fully its minority position going into the election
with a subpar candidate. Having alienated the entire
Independent bloc on campus, Allied Party members
were reportedly instructed to spend as much time
as possible in the voting booths, in an attempt to
hold down the vote. Since this time and as a result
of this stall-in attempt, two-minute limits have
been instituted to prevent the recurrence.
THE RESULT of the election was an overwhelming
mandate for Bob Park and United Party, which won
by roughly a 3-1 margin.
Next Installment: Prince Charley, Gooning and the
Rise of Student Party. *.

Le T TeR 2

Dear Sirs:
As one of your biquitous Gators, I note that
the egregious dithyrambs of the student body (vis (visa-vis
a-vis (visa-vis the L.S.U. game) were splashed across my
copy of the Paris edition, New York Herald Tribune.
With modest disclaimers, might I suggest that
such carmagnole energy might be better applied in
throwing the FJS.U. Seminoles for the annual pratfall
which they so heartily deserve.
I must admit that this years debacle brought on
an attack pf dyspepsia which rendered near joyless
my weekend on the ski slopes.
Yours, the OLD School Tie & etc,
(P.S. Might you insert this note in your columns?
I seem to have fallen quite out of touch with several
old chums. Ed. Note: Mr. Rosss address is
New York, N.Y., APO 09694.)
As I see it, the athletic teams of the UF use
the word fighting not as an indication of their
mascots prowess but as an indication of fired-up
team effort and strong school spirit.
Snapping Gators? No, that doesnt seem to
emphasize the Gators fierceness and hostility
toward their opponents. Fighting Gators does it
just right.

Too small
At the first meeting of EH2I2 class this
Tuesday, I discovered that only seven people
were registered for the class. I became
rather excited at the idea that I would be in
a class with fewer than 25 people; but I was
sadly informed by the professor when he arrived
that, because the section was TOO SMALL, it
would have to be closed out.
All students were informed that they would
have to transfer into another section, of which
there were three left. Also, the professor
informed us that he would not be teaching
any other class that period.
Now, in a time when one is overwhelmed
with the cries of overcrowded classrooms,
how can a class be labeled too small? In
a time when education is hampered by a serious
teacher shortage, how can a professor be left
free in a period during which he had previously
planned to teach? How long can the students

The recent article Theyre Mulling Millhopper Facelifting
contained inaccuracies which need clarification. Had I been able to
review the article, this need would not have arisen.
Late Department, as President of the Geography Club became interested
in the Millhopper for its aesthetic and scientific values. Noting a
serious erosion problem which was associated with the destruction
of vegetative values, he attempted successfully to stir up dormant
interest in a remedy. Refer to Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 4,
1964, for a write up.
It is to be regretted that Phi Gamma Deltas part in the clean up
trail construction phase of the Millhopper facelifting was completely
overlooked in Fridays article. Men of this fraternity did yeoman
work last spring and have never been properly thankeu for their
It is not just to blame lack of coordination between the Geology
and Botany Departments (together with inadequate funds) for the
present state of project accomplishment. Rather, let it be said that
a Millhopper facelifting project goes beyond mere trail construction.
It involves the preservation of unique plant communities which are of
great value to botanical studies. Actually the Geology and Botany
Departments have tried to not only preserve the Millhopper in a
natural state consistent with use, but make it serve better as a place
to observe and study geology and botany.
For myself, I am Associate Professor of Geography and Physical
Science, just to keep the record straight.

I can sympathize with Mr.
Charles J. Green (Letters, Jan.
13) for I too have been disturbed
late at night by drunk students.
Also, I certainly agree that the
citizens of Gainesville are
entitled to live in peace."
However, I certainly disagree
with Mr. Greens statement that
the city of Gainesville is the host
and the students are guests. As I
see it, the students are not guests
but are paying customers. And they
pay, and pay, and pay, and pay,
Please let Mr. Charles J. Green


I am replying not just in
annoyance, but also in anger to
the protest prying Dis Discrimination,"
crimination," Discrimination," penned by a Mr.
Steven L. Rozman, 7AS.
I> being quite liberal as to the
acceptance of people for what they
are and not their race or creed,
nontheleSS, am not forgetting a
right cherished by all who are fit
to be called Americans the right
to life, liberty; and the pursuit of
happiness. When one is a servant
of the public, he is responsible

ftli# ftorida Strum


Paying guest

(letter of January 13) be
commended for recognizing the
City of Gainesville as a host
city to the UF students.
However, let Mr. Green be also
reminded that the many
respectable citizens of this fair
city compromise, as a whole, a
group that is nearly wanton in its
weariless worship of the All-
American* dollar and that to this
end, the UF student is their
helpless yictim. Without choice,
tolerance is forced upon the
struggling student. With choice,
Mr. Green could seek the power
to practice this virtue toward those
which are a prime economic
source in his community.

to its lawful demands; however,
in his private life, he is
responsible only to himself and
those with whom he chooses to
be involved NOT TO *OU SIR!
Needless to say, Mr. Rttemaft,
you are not the first person who
has tried to inflict his own moral
judgement upon the lives of others.
As long as there remains a respecc
for file life of the individual, the
world of 1984, of which you are a
harbinger, will never come to

at this factory labor in classrooms that are
void of individual attention, learning, and
Food Service
Dear Sir:
One of the regrettable changes in
administrative policies for the second
trimester is the decision to abandon the 15
week Food Service Meal Contract. In its
place, the Food Service is offering a Budget
Book plan, which is a silly scheme to partially
circumvent the sales tax. The maximum
possible saving on the Budget Book system is
about 2 per cent.
The voluntary meal contract is a basic

"can IBM
my degree?
If your degree is in Liberal Arts, Engineering, the Sciences,
or Business Administration, you may very well find your
route for advancement at IBM. The marketing and appli application
cation application of computers offer opportunity to new graduates in
a variety of ways.
At IBM, Data Processing Systems Engineers study the best
ways to solve customer problems. They find the best
methods and select the best equipment to handle each
type of problem. If your college experience has taught you
to organize information and approach a problem system systematically,
atically, systematically, see IBM.
An IBM Data Processing Representative shows customer
executives how IBM can help business become more effi efficient.
cient. efficient. In selling to business, industry, government, or
defense, you use your own initiative and individuality. Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement comes as you develop skills acquired in college.
Thorough initial training will teach you the techniques of
data processing and marketing computers. If you are look looking
ing looking for opportunities to grow, join IBM. Your placement
office can give you our literatureor make an appoint appointment
ment appointment with our interviewers. IBM is an Equal Opportunity
Interviews February 10-11
If you cannot attend the interviews, write or visit the near- I
- est IBM sales office.
Rogers IPfe J| P
Branch Manager I mm r HBpH
P. 0. Box 2900 Jfft
Jacksonville, Florida 32202
. .... ...

Monday, Jan. 18, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

feature of almost every campus in the nation.
It stabilizes the students budget since it
provides for meals for a ferm with one lump
sum payment. At the same time the student
is freed of the necessity of carrying a
substantial amount of money with him at all
times. The cost per meal is also lower on a
contract system.
The meal contract provides for substantial,
nutritious and well balanced food. Many people
under academic pressure are apt to cut
expenses by not eating enough or by going on
an unwholesome diet of hot dogs, french fries,
pizza and beer. Also, a student with a meal
contract is less likely to skip meals than the
student without one.
The Food Service should reorganize the long
term food plan for the students benefit, even
if a higher price is necessary. The absence
of a voluntary food contract is detrimental
to the health and welfare of the student body
as a whole.

Page 5

Page 6

>/ The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 18, 1965



1963 BUICK RIVIERA. Silver gray,
with black, genuine leather
interior. Fully equipped including
factory air-cond. Extra clean,
20,000 miles. Sacrifice at $3500.
372-7746. (G-74-st-p).
*53 TD-2 MG Roadster. SSOO. Call
Fran FR 2-1458 till 5 p.m. Nights
FR 6-8543. (G-74-st-p).
MG 1956 4 door sedan. Clean,
mechanically sound. Economical
family car. $475. Phone 376-2067.
1959 TR-3 with new TR-4 engine.
Wire Wheels. Excellent condition.
Best offer. Call Maftoun, Soil
Department, Ext. 23 or 2-8227
or see at 1714 NW 3rd Place.
55 CHEV. 4 dr. Bel-Air, V-8,
Automatic Transmission, only
62,000 actual miles, good
condition. Call 376-2988 or see
at 288-21 Corry. (G-72-3t-p).
S3OO or best offer. Call 372-
0313. (G-72-st-c).
*55 PONTIAC. New tires, new
brakes. Good engine. Excellent
condition. $350 or best offer.
Inquire at Yellow Cab Office. (G (G---72-3t-c).
--72-3t-c). (G---72-3t-c).
door Automatic transmission.
Excellent running condition.26,ooo
miles. Best offer. Call Irv
Brick 372-9352. (G-72-3t-c).
Two tone blue, power steering,
4-door sedan $350. Call FR 8-
2451. (G-71-ts-c).

617 N. Main St.
Sales & Service
AT 7:00

For Sale

Revolver. AC-DC Tape recorder.
Diving regulator and guage. All
items priced very reasonable. 372-
5842. (A-74-st-c).
Perfect Kahuna surfboard, twc
tone, aqua white. Ridden on
Sundays only, never raced or
wrecked. 9l long. $75. 372-7748
evenings. (A-74-st-p).
GOLF CLUBS, 64 Hogan irons 2-9,
61 Spaulding woods 1-4. Both pro
line clubs. With putter and bag.
Cost new S3OO. Only $125. Call
Gary 8-1400 after 6. (A-74-2t-p).
IBM STANDARD Typewriter,
carbon ribbon. Model-C, 13 inch
carriage, artisan type. Onyx blue.
18 months old. S4OO. Phone Mrs.
Martinez, Ext. 2575 8 to 5 or 6-
1859. (A-74-lt-c).
MOPED like new. Includes cover.
Priced to sell. Call FR 2-8823
or FR 6-4968. (A-73-2t-c).
RecorderModel 7225200.Ca1l
FR 2-7914. (A-73-tf-nc).
Member selling shares. This is
the cheapest way to learn to fly
in Gainesville. 2 planes available.
Phone 372-3922 after 6. (A-72-
Scooter. sl2s.Goodcondition.Call
Rick Sunderland 376-9361, Room
330 after 3:30. (A-72-3t-c).
Portablebest offer. GIBSON
12 string guitar, lifetime
guarantee, with case $175. Call
2-7914. (A-71-tf-nc).
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).
1957 IMPERIAL House trailer, one
bedroom. Completely furnished.
35x8 with 20x9 enclosed cabana.
10 min. from Campus. Paradise
Trailer Park. 2-3220.(A-70-st-c).
6 months old. MUST SELL.
Call FR. 6-0428. (A-7(Mf-nc).
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 (A---72-ts-c).
--72-ts-c). (A---72-ts-c).

manchui an
Features: 2:15
4:35 / 6:50, 9:05
Box Office Open 1:30

For Rent
LARGE ROOM in nice home for
single boy. 3930 SW Ist Avenue.
Call 376-1710. (B-74-2t-c).
for rent to male students .Kitchen
privileges. Can be seen at 304
NW 15th Street or Call FR 2-
2726. (B-70-ts-c).
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.
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 CLEAN Comfortable room
with lavatory and 2 closets. Use
of phone. 2 blocks from campus.
Also 2 car garage for rent. Call
372-7767. (B-71-ts-c).
DRY CLEAN 8 lbs. $1.50. This
is approx. 10 articles of clothing.
next to University Post Office.
Bring your own hangers. (J-69-
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
6-4097. (I-69-6t-c).
OUR MAID NOW available to care
for little girl around 2 years old,
weekly at regular rates. .Call
FR 2-3788. (F-73-3t-c)..
Lost & Found.
LOST: FIVE KEYS on key ring
with Christophers 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),
Eiu M
**fe iC
I life Hp
cwat.f 111


WANTED 1950- 55 Fords and
Chevrolets. A1 Herndons Service
Station, 916 SE 4th Avenue. (C (C---73-20t-c).
--73-20t-c). (C---73-20t-c).
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).
COED TO SHARE Apartment with
2 others. 1 block from csynpus.
$32.00 per month plus utilities.
117 SW 12th Street. Call 8-2113
evenings. (C-72-st-c).
MALE ROOMMATE for modern
air-conditioned apartment* Call
6-6925. (C-70-st-c).

for advertising
that fits
M m M^u
collegiate foot
> *T*


3rd Avenue. Phone 6-8506.(M-74-
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 (M---72-tf-nc).
--72-tf-nc). (M---72-tf-nc).
LOVE and CARE in private home.
Limited number. Experienced.
Excellent references. Fenced
yard. 372-2851. (M-74-3t-c).

Ju jji Beggars on Bags
"" > of Gold

Rabbi, Hillel Foundation
We are living in turbulent times.
Civilization, and possibly the
survival of the human race, are
in the balance.
Technology has made the world
in which we live more comfortable
physically. It has lengthened life,
assuaged pain, and bestowed upon
us a series of luxuries such as
the world has never known before
or could possibly have dreamt of.
It has reduced space by increasing
speed to an unimagined pace. Yet
with all of it, we are not secure.
We are confused and bewildered.
The tempo of the times is con consuming

mmm, \mmm
'x fHHI

Team to drill at inauguration

The UF's famed Billy Mitchell
Drill Team leaves here tonight
for Washington D. C., to represent
the state in Wednesday's Presi Presidential
dential Presidential Inaugural Parade.
It will mark the first appearance
on national television for the
snappy group of Air Force Reserve
Officer Training Corps cadets and
the second performance in an
inaugural parade this month. The
Mitchell unit marched in Gov.
Haydon Burns' parade at
Tallahassee on Jan. 5.
Capt. Norman Farmer, advisor*
to the team, said 28 members will
depart on the special trip via
chartered bus at 7 p.m. today
with arrival slated at Ft. Belvoir,

Coeds to see honor film

"On My Honor," a color film
showing the Honor Court in action,
will be shown this week to
Council to revise
constitutional rules
A five-man committee of the
Legislative Council is now in the
process of revising the UF
Constitution. According to t h e
Committee Chairman Earl
Barker, the revision is an effort
to make the Constitution more
flexible and dynamic.
The committee has revised two
of the five major articles: article
one dealing with suffrage, and
election qualifications for office;
article two dealing with the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council as a whole.

suming consuming us. With all our wealth,
we are poor. With all our speed
we can find no place of security
on which to lay our heads. With
our miraculous means of
communication we are unable to
hear the still small voice that
alone can bring comfort and hope
to our bruised spirits. We are
beggers sitting on bags*of gold,
or should we say, bags filled with
One of the difficulties is that
in a big and complex society, the
individual tends to feel helpless.
He says, I cant fight city hall,
or I am only one tiny speck among
millions. My one little *X on
the ballot doesnt count for much.
We get the impression that we are
victims of society and of our own
inherent weaknesses and there is
nothing we can do about it. Yet if
we are to face up to the dilemma
regarding the Enmities of Man,
we must understand the role of
man. We cant cut out the cancer
unless we know how to *operate.
BEFORE MAN learns to live
with his fellow man he must learn
to live with himself. In Jewish
tradition there is a tug of war
going on in all of us. The yetzer
hatov the good inclination,
and the yetzer hara the evil
instincts, are cmstantly
struggling with each other. We pull
ourselves up by one set of forces
within us and then hurl ourselves
down by the other. We build cities
and drop bombs on them; teach
love and then proceed to hate.
There are at times great incon-

Va., at 10 a.m. tomorrow. Cadets
will have Tuesday evening and
Wednesday morning free for
sightseeing in the nation's capital
prior to the afternoon parade.
Return to Gainesville is
scheduled at 8 a.m. Thursday so
cadets can resume classes here
The team performs precision
regulation drill and special drill
combined with different types of
manual of arms with the .03
Springfield rifle. Cadet Capt.
Richard Woodworth, a junior in
the advanced ROTC program,
commands the group of freshmen
and sophomores who comprise the
unit. Cadet Lt. James Pope and Lt.

interested coeds.
The 20-minute film depicts a
UF coed who is tempted into
cheating on an exam. It shows
what happens to the coed after being
turned over to the Honor Court.
Clerk of the Honor Court Steve
C. Cheeseman will narrate and
answer questions. Cheeseman will
answer any questions concerning
the film or the workings of the
Honor Court.
The film will be shown Monday
night at curfew in Graham;
Tuesday night in Yule area at
7:30 p.m. in Mallory baseme..;;
Wednesday night in Jennings at
7:30 p.m. and in Broward at
curfew; and Thursday night in
Rawlings at curfew.
Cheeseman said the program
is scheduled to last 40 minutes.

sistencies between our education
and our daily living.
Colen Wilson in The Stature
of Man says, Man is not G-d
nor worm but man. The Bible
says, Man is a little lower than
the angels. There is something
divine in all of us. It is the light
within us that enabled us to rise
above the beast of the fields or
the fowls of the air, by which we
think and dream of better worlds
to come right here on earth. Every
individual has some special gift,
some potential which makes him a
better man and thus enriches the
wealth of society. The light in
which we view ourselves will in
the end determine how we relate
to our fellow man.
We are sophisticated enough to
realize that we are unable to finish
the entire task. Even G-d never
finished the job of Creation. The
Universe changes with each
passing second. No, G-d never
finished creating the Universe. He
looked upon the work of His Hands
and said, It is good. But it was
not enough for Him and He left
for us something to do. We too
shall not finish the job. Certainly
no individual in his lifetime can
fulfill his appointed destiny. .but
work at it we must, and work on
it we shall. We cannot afford to
feel helpless and we must be
helpfull. We must look at ourselves
first before we attempt to
eradicate the ills and evils that
beset us. If we believe in One
G-d, one universe, one fraternity
of nations, then we must be one
with ourselves.

Marshall Bone assist Woodworth
in supervising the Mitchell drill

srass-s jrgij
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You Would Read Your Newspaper Quite
Differently Than You Do Here. Not
' &
Only Is The Language Different, But So
Is The Measure Os Truth You Would
is more than a bulletin board of the UF. It is a training
ground for those interested in working for a necessary
item of democracy. .a free press.

Monday, Jan. 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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. .says Seminole Editor Joe Coudon, who is showing his pleasure
over his office sign which was a birthday gift. His exuberance didnt
last for long as the Florida Union asked him to kindly remove the
sign. The sign now lies at rest in Joes office.

LBJs doctor here

Dr. J. Willis Hurst, consulting
physician to President Johnson,
will be among eight of the nations
top heart specialists coming to
the UFs College of Medicine
Jan. 28.
Hurst, first cared for Johnson
when he had "a coronary attack as
a Senator in 1955 and has been
his cardiologist ever since. He
is now professor and Chairman
of Medicine at Emory University
School of Medicine in Atlanta.

'Meeting of hearts

The group will be guest faculty
for the American College of
Cardiologys first Southeastern
regional meeting on congenital
heart disease.
The faculty, which includes 11
members of the UF College
of Medicine, will deal with selected
aspects of congenital heart disease
In panel discussions and seminars
before physicians from Alabama,
Georgia and Florida.

Page 7


Page 8

t, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 18

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. .set meet record (Photo by Nick Arroyo)

Swimmers bow
to FSU, 53-42

Florida State's swimming team fought off a determined band of
truly fightin" Gators Saturday to down the Florida swim team 53-42
at Florida Pool. Florida captured first places in six of the ten
swimming events, but it was FSU's depth that proved to be the deciding
factor. The Seminoles piled up enough second and third place points
to compensate for their lack of first places and nose out the Gators in
the last three events.
Florida got off to a sizzling start when Blanchard Tual, Scott
Edgett, Ray Whitehouse and Tom Dioguardi won the 400-yard medley
relay. Bill Corbin took the 200-yard free style, and Dioguardi claimed
first place in the 50-yd. free style. Dioguardi was clocked in 22.0
seconds flat for the 50 yards, good enough to qualify for the NCAA
Florida State took firsts in the next three events to grab a slight
lead. Then Dioguardi won the 100-yd. free and Tual tied the score at
35-35 as he splashed to a record breaking victory in the 200-yd.
backstroke. Tual broke meet, pool and varsity records with his 2:03.6
In the freshman meet Florida was edged by Florida State 48-47.
The outcome was not decided until the final relay which FSU won.

Ellenson moved up;
Rodgers to UCLA

The UF football coaching staff
shifted around Saturday with the
naming of Gene Ellenson as the
new assistant head coach and the
official departure of backfield
mentor Pepper Rodgers to UCLA.
Ellenson, who has been
defensive coach at the UF since
1960, will remain in that position
in addition to his
new duties.
jpi Head Coach
Ray Graves
§P| announced the
UF*s offensive
|L s'* staff will be Ed
offensive coach;
-I Fred Pancoast,
S ft b f Offonsiv 6 back backfield
field backfield coach and
ELLENSON William Mc-
Gowan, offensive end coach.
New UCLA football coach
Tommy Prothro made official
Saturday the rumors that Rodgers
would report to the Los Angeles
team next season.
Prothro, formerly with Oregon
State said he had been trying to
secure Rodgers as his backfield
coach for the past four years.
Prothro said Rodgers* job would
be to coordinate the offense.
The remainder of the UF football
staff will remain in tact.

Head freshman coach is Dave
Fuller. His assistants will be line
coach Dewayne Douglas and Jack

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UF r jabs Ole Miss

Ramsey leads
Gators romp
Norm Sloan's Gators overcame an
assortment of Mississippi tricks
Saturday night to tack up their
second straight road trip 60-39.
Ole Miss froze tlie ball and
resorted to rough tactics to try
and keep the Gators from shooting.
Florida shot 26 times from the
free throw line, but managed to
connect on only 16.
It was a lucky thing nobody
was seriously injured,'' said
Sloan. I hope we never have to
play in this place again."
At the end of the first half,
Florida led 24-13. Big Jeff Ramsey
was the main reason the Gators
were on the board at all, hitting
the first eight points of the game
and ending up with his best total
of the season, 19. #
Dick Tomlinson was the only
other Florida player to score in
double figures. Tomlinson canned
11 points for the night.
With 4:39 to go in the game,
the Gators held a slim 39-30 lead,
but Gary Keller and Paul Morton

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. .never again*
broke the game open with
consecutive layups. From that
point on the Gators went to the
sure shots, layups and free
Three UF players, Keller, Tom
Baxley and Brooks Henderson were
held to only 21 points between
them. The trio usually leads the
Gators in scoring.

Center Fred Stanley led the
Rebels in scoring with 13 points
followed by guard Eddie Dunn with
12 points.
Hie Gators are 9-3 overall and
4-1 in Southeastern conference
play. Mississippi has yet to win
an SEC game with an 0-5 record.
Auburn is the conference leader
with five wins in as many tries
while Vanderbilt is second with a
4-0 record.
Platoon football
returns to field
The NCAA Rules Committee
revived two-platoon football
Sunday when it allowed full scale
substitutions every time the ball
changes hands.
Coaches will be able to send in
specialized offensive or defensive
units after each punt, pass
interception, lost fumble or failure
to make a first down on a fourth
down try.
In addition, the committee con continued
tinued continued use of two wild card"
players meaning that any two
players may be sent in at any