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
Board casts wary eye at New Peel

gggf
I V I
T
K* J S
; 'y w
iv.' 4B
HALE
.*.'discouraged

ITS COLD TEMPERATURES ARE

UF students continued to shiver last night as a cold wave which
has enveloped the entire state of Florida sent Gainesville temps >
atures spiraling down.
Relief, however, may be insight, according to the weatherman.
Today's temperatures are expected to reach into the high 50's.
Last night's low ranged from 25 to 35 degrees over the Gainsville.
area.
Although temperatures are expected to gradually warm up starting
today, it will be several days before the thermometer shows a sea seasonal
sonal seasonal reading. Yesterday's high was 56 degrees, recorded at 3 p.m.
This was 11 degrees over the predicted high. The low was a chilly
24 degrees, measured at 4 a.m.
Frost warnings were still posted as far south as the everglades
last night. Some damage to Florida's citrus crop was reported
after Sunday night's frost, but the extent is not yet known.

Security to be tight
for inauguration

WASHINGTON (UPI)-More se security
curity security precautions were ordered
Monday to make certain Lyndon
Johnson will be the most protect protected
ed protected president in history when he
is inaugurated tomorrow.
The security precautions al already
ready already in effect are immense. They
include a window of 1 1/2 inch inchthick
thick inchthick bullet proof glass on the
presidential viewing stand in front
of the White House ; a bomb bombhindering
hindering bombhindering steel plate under the
stand, and a force of 2,900 police
and troops around the city.
Monday, the Joint Military In Inaugural
augural Inaugural Committee, cooperating
with the Secret Service, decided
that the 1,200 troops forming an
honor guard along the parade route
would not carry weapons as they
have in the past.
The committee also directed that
parade officers make a special in inspection
spection inspection of troops carrying arms
in the parade to see that no bul bullets
lets bullets are in the chambers before
the marching begins. In addition,

Down

By ED BARBER
Executive Editor
The New Orange Peel (NOP),
the step child of the banned mag magazine
azine magazine of the 1950*8, last Friday
came under advisement of the
Board of Student Publications as
to its possible censure or even
banning. The board showed mixed
reactions to Editor Don Feder Federmans
mans Federmans December issue, but no
censureship action was taken.
I dont see any reason, from
the content of the last issue of
the Orange Peel, for it to be
banned, Ron Spencer, student
board member said. However,
there is no doubt in my mind that
Federman did step over the bounds
of the NOP charter, specificly in
regards to content.
There was no censorship mo motion
tion motion even considered, Spencer

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 75

the committee approved a rule
whereby troops will not change the
positions of their rifles as they
pass the White House reviewing
stand.

Ji, Construction of the new Kappa, Alpha Theta sorority house has j
been scheduled to begin this year on the corner of 10th Street ana
7th Avenue. The Theta'S have lived on S. W. 4th Ave. for the past
three years Exact starting date has not yet been determined.

BUT NO ACTION TAKEN YET

continued. But Federman was
cautioned in future issues, to ad adhere
here adhere more closely to the NOP
charter.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
Hale expressed the opinion that
no one thing had caused the board
to take the NOP under advisement.
It was caused, he said, by NOPs
constant existence in the border
zone of decency. The problem is
much the same as the one caused
by the Orange Peel of the late
50s which was banned.
AT THE TIME the Orange
Peel was banned by the board,
Hale said, it was clearly evident
to me that some drastic action
was inevitable if a magazine was
to continue as an official student
publication. I had also hoped, how however,
ever, however, that a publication could be
chartered that would provide an
outlet for student creative writing

University of Florida, Gainesville

| Today in history s
£ ... 1922, new U 0 S. $
£ mint building |
£ opens; president £
+ christens the hew £

£ quarters £

Churchill
failing
LONDON (UPI)-Lora Moran, Sir
Winston Churchill's personal phy physician,
sician, physician, paid an unannounced and
unexpected visit early today at the
residence of the former prime
minister, who is hovering near
death.
Lord Moran's arrival touched
off speculation that the ailing war wartime
time wartime prime minister was near
death.
The dead-end street where
Churchill's home is located, just
off Hyde Park, was deserted ex except
cept except for waiting newsmen when
the 90-year-old statesman's phy physician
sician physician arrived without warning.
His car drove ig> to the black blackpainted
painted blackpainted front door and Lord Moran
was grave-faced as he entered the
red-brick house. Churchill had
been reported "a little weaker"
Monday in his battle against death.

and expression that would provide
high standards and never try to
exist in a gray afea.
I therefore supported the stu students
dents students efforts and the boards will willingness
ingness willingness to charter the New Orange
Peel on a high level of expectancy.
I thought at first it was going
in this direction, but with each
issue I have been more discour discouraged
aged discouraged and feel now that it has drifted
away from the chartered new
concept to the point that salvaging
of the situation would be most
difficult.
According to Federmen, Hale
wrote the Board a letter in which,
he was particularly incensed at the
amount of material, which to him,
was sacrilegious and indecent.
In particular, Federman con continued,
tinued, continued, he objected to the anti anti(Continued
(Continued anti(Continued on Page 5)

FROM INSIDE CAVE COUPLE BROUGHT

Wake up, George,they are here."
These were the words of Miss Jane Snlffen, 21, a UF coed to George
Miller, 20, an FSU student, when they were located after 13 hours
In Warrens cave early Monday morning.
They were found by the Florida Speleological Society and the Al Alachua
achua Alachua County Sheriffs Department after an extensive s#arch.
I was not worried about getting out of the cave. I have a lot
of confidence in the FSS, Jane said.
I slept most of the time as well as you can sleep on rocks.
I was asleep when they found us. I heard them calling and saw the
lights. George didnt wake up until after they arrived.
The pair began exploring the cave with Hohn Evans, also an
FSU student, at 11 a.m. Sunday. Evans came out of the cave at 3 p.m.
and after waiting for his friends a short time, called the Alachua
County Sheriffs Department.
WE FOLLOWED the cable and somehow missed the fork. When
we realized that we had made a wrong turn, we began crawling
back and forth across the cave looking for the way out. It took us
about an hour and a half to.cross the cave.
We became exhausted and decided to wait until the FSS found
us. We talked a while, but I dont remember too much about it. I
know we got a little philosophical here and there. George and I
have been friends for eight years.
As a geology major and prospective member of the FSS, I didnt
feel that this cave was beyond my capabilities. Anyone could get lost
in that cave, she said. v

I,
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jk ,J
:'I?§H;
FEDERMAN
...what students want

Tuesday, Jan. 19, 1965

Up
By JULIE McCLURE
Staff Writer

Print sale
The 1965 Winter trimester Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Print Sale begins today
in the social room of the Union.
Paper prints start at one dollar,
cardboard at $1.98 and prints with
frames begin at about $4.
Union Director William E. Rion
reported the success of the sale
in previous trimesters since its
inception in Feb. 1959.
Profit is not the important
purpose, but rather an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to buy a good reproduction
at low cost, Rion said.
The Union gets 250-300 different
prints on consignment from about
three companies. Rion reported
that, Financially the Sale is usu usually
ally usually pretty good. In two sales in
1963-4 the Union took in $6897.36
ind spent $4013.44.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday / Jan. 19, 1965

I .INTERNATIONAL
; The International comm"-
; tee presents "Timeless
Turkey," one of a film-lec film-lec:
: film-lec: ture series tomorrow at 8:15
: p.m. in the Florida Union
Auditorium. Admission is fifty
: cents. Arthur Dewey is com com:
: com: mentator.
: EDUCATION DAMES
Education Dames will hold
: their monthly meeting to to:
: to: morrow at 8 p.m. at the home
: of Mrs. Robert Myers, 3838
:SW 2nd Ave. A motorcade
will leave from the parking
:lot of Norman Hall at 7:30
jp.m. Mr. CharUe Woods of
: Publix is the guest speaker.
INTERVIEWS
Interviews for the chairmen
| of the Hostess, Special Pro Pro:
: Pro: Jects and Films Committees
' will be held at 3:30 today in
: Room 315 of the Florida Union.

f 1 m UPI

KING
SELMA, AIa.(UPI)-A white seg segregationist
regationist segregationist punched and kicked
Nobel Prize winner Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. in a hotel lobby
Monday, striking without warning
after King's efforts to smash race
restrictions here had succeeded
with surprising ease.
WEAPONS
WASHINGTON (UPI)-President
Johnson disclosed Monday that the
United States is developing an ar array
ray array of new strategic weapons sys systems.
tems. systems. They include a submarine submarinecan
can submarinecan ied missile that can penetrate
enemy defenses more easily and
hit more targets than the Polaris.

I GATOR AOS
I GET RESULTS ]
oti HoM£-BaK e l>
LasaSna:
TF£ Hir OF Twe
a/ROt.r CAMPUS
/Vy
v y
. j
Carmanellas
d?**£r f
706 W>f University Avenue

COLLOQUIUM
The Latin American Inter-
Disciplinary Colloquium will
sponsor a talk by Dr. Heli Helicio
cio Helicio A. Martins, visiting pro processor
cessor processor from Brazil in the For Foreign
eign Foreign Languages Department.
He will discuss the impor importance
tance importance of literature as a re research
search research tool for the social
sciences at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in the Oak Room of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
SEMINOLE
Miss Seminole Contest en entrants
trants entrants may claim their pic pictures
tures pictures in the Seminole Office
between 3-5:30 p. m. week weekdays.
days. weekdays.
PRINT SALE
A Gallery Print Sale spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee will take place in the
Florida Union Social Room
from 1-9 p.m. Jan. 19-22.

STEELWORKERS
NEW YORK (UPI)-President
David J. McDonald of the United
Steelworkers USW said Monday
his union will seek total job se security
curity security in contract negotiations with
the can industry. He indicated new
industry contracts could set a
precedent for basic steel bargain-
SLAYING
JACKSON, Miss. (UPI)-Two
more men were taken into cus custody
tody custody Monday in the slaying of three
civil rights workers lar.t summer,
and arraignment for all 18 sus suspects
pects suspects was set for next week.
STRIKE
NEW ORLEANS (UPI)-A govern government
ment government troubleshooter Monday
opened "hopeful" talks with ship shippers
pers shippers and striking dock workers
to try to settle the Gulf Coast
end of a week old longshoremen's
walkout that has crippled ports
from Maine to the Mexican bor border.
der. border.

MjjljHg I*l . ||g^iii
"^l' r ||||p
211 W. University Ave.

campus news briefs

COUNSELING
All Pre-Medical and Pre-
Dental student should register
with the Pre-Professional
Counseling Office, 107 Ander Anderson
son Anderson Hall, Mondays through
Fridays. The system of re registering
gistering registering has been changed
and it will take longer to
register. Students should,
therefore, plan to come in at
least several days before the
deadline. It will be impossible
to register everyone in the
last day or two. Before re registering,
gistering, registering, it will be essential
to have your instructors fuU
names or initials and the cor correct
rect correct speUing of the names.
It will also be necessary to
know your course and section
numbers. Deadline will be
Friday, Feb. 5.

Rights group r quiet but active

Young people's civil rights
groups are more active than ever
but in a quieter manner this year,
in the opinion of Edward J. Rich Richer,
er, Richer, faculty advisor to the Student
Group for Equal Rights.
And Dr. Austin B. Creel, facul faculty
ty faculty advisor to the campus group
prior to Richer, said he feels
most of the last year's activities
did not result in measurable
actions or reactions but rather
in attitude shifts and feelings of
personal satisfaction.
Last year's programs Included
picketing certain segregated esta establishments,
blishments, establishments, "C. I.Day,' 1 when all
students supporting integration
were urged to eat at the College
Inn, encouraging Negroes to vote,
and offering a tutoring service to
Negros.
The tutoring program developed
into a unit separate from the Stu Student
dent Student Group for Equal Rights and
goes under the title Gainesville
Tutorial Program. UF student Dan
Harmeling, 7AS, said the tutoring
system included 80 tutors and

U MATH CLUB
The University Math Cluo
plans its first, meeting of the
trimester for 7:30 p.m. tonight
in Room 205, Peabody Hall.
Dr. S.P. Franklin rviH -leliver
a short talk tL. 'Para 'Paradoxes
doxes 'Paradoxes of Set Theoi y."
BANKER ?*XS
Mr. R. D. Handley, Jr.,
deputy controUer of Citizens
and Southern National Bank
of Atlanta, Ga., will speak on
"Changes in Banking" at the
Student Finance Association
meeting at 7 p.m. tonight in
Room 212 of the Florida Union.
DEBATE SOCIETY
A revised constitution wiU
be presented for the Debate
Society's consideration at the
weekly meeting tonight in 331
Tlgert Hall at ?:30 p.m.

200 first through twelfth grade
students during its peak period.
Harmeling said the most active
groups this year in the South
were general citizen type and not
necessarily university oriented.
One exception to this mentioned by
Harmeling is the Southern Student
Organizing Committee, an affilia affiliatory
tory affiliatory organization.
The Southern Student Organ Organizing
izing Organizing Commitee was started by
students at Vanderbilt. It acts as
a collection and distribution agency
for invor mation on civil rights pro programs
grams programs for college students. The
first meeting was held in Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Tennessee, in April of 1964.
Another meeting was held in June
and another this past fall. Attend Attendance
ance Attendance at the fall meeting showed
150 students from 44 schools. The
organization sends out a news
letter every two months to inter interested
ested interested parties.
Harmeling said he is pleased
with the committee's work and
feels it can do a great deal of
good by showing what is being

JANUARY Z. \
J I dollar \ I
DRESSES and Semi-Formal fa
Buy one at regular price, buy a second I
(of equal price or less) for
SUITS and COORDINATES Cl
Buy one for half price, plus I
SWEATERS, SKIRTS, SLACKS Buy one for half price, plus |
BLAZERS, JACKETS, VESTS Boy one for half price, plus... |
SORRY I NO EXCHANGES OR REFUNDS
ON SALE MERCHANDISE
central ALL SALES FINAL! FREE
CHARGE / l parking
i^XcutcAvs
31 1 AND 313 N. W. 13th STREET

FLORIDA BLUE KEY
There will be a meeting of
all Florida Blue Key brothers
at 6:30 p.m. tonight.
ENGINEERING
The, English Screening
Examination for engineering
students will be held tonight
at 7 p.m. in Walker Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. All undergraduate en- :
gineering students enrolled In :
the College of Engineering who
have not taken this examina- \
tion are required to do so. \
FORESTRY
Tomorrow there will be a \
Forestry Club Smoker in j:
Johnson Lounge, Florida j;
Union at 7:30 p.m.
INSURANCE
There will be a meeting ol j:
the Insurance Society at 7 p.m. j:
tonight in Johnson Lounge of j:
the Florida Union.

accomplished on other college
campuses.

: J I 4 e* rw
EUROPE He din 9 f r Eu
. rope? See us for
sea, air tickets.
Top tours, too.
WORLD
Travel Service
808 W. Univ. AVfe. FR 6-4641



Oversized enrollment restricts PCL class sizes

We've just managed to keep our noses out of the water when it
comes to increased enrollment pressure, says Ernest A. Bartley
of the UF Department of Political Science.
Many of our classess are so oversized it isn't even funny. We
simply have too many people trying to get courses in government
for the sections offered."
Sixteen months ago the department cracked down on enrollment
due to understaffing of teachers. With increased enrollment pressures
every trimester, enrollment restrictions, Bartley said, will still
face students unless something is done to relieve the class sizes of
certain courses.
TO CURTAIL enrollment the department restricts entering freshmen
from registering in political science courses and other students
with below C" averages are denied admission until class size can
be determined. According to class size, some of these students
with the instructors' permission are allowed to sign up for the
courses.
The prospects for immediate relief are dim," Bartley commented.
Gov. Burns has pledged aid to combat overloads in higher education,
but the 1965 Legislature will be the provider for these critically
needed funds."
Already the Board of Regent's budget for state universities is
being made up and if approved, it will provide for the UF university universitywide
wide universitywide and political science-increased enrollments."

§Nb matter how you like your hair cut,
long, short,
or somewhere IH Detween,
N FLA. UNION ... .
the barber SHOP Wl do P*** o^-
Jlj FLA. UNION BASEMENT
Open 8-5 Weekdays, 8-Noon Sat.

I MERCANTILE SECURITY LIFE
M fe| Presents
~~ L THE COLLEGE ESTATE PLAN
The unique insurance, investment and
disability plan designed for college men.
WHY SHOULD YOU CONSIDER
THIS PROGRAM NOW?
iHfe.Fi I
You are now in the youngest age group Rjl
and probably the best health period of your
entire life. These factors, plus the finest
program available for college men, enable BB 41 m
you to receive definite advantages now
and through the years.
By the way / your deposits will not start
until after you finish school.
<#
I
BILL OLINGER and FRANK MENKE are your
COLLEGE ESTATE PLAN REPRESENTATIVES at
the University of Florida. The office is located
at W. University A/e., telephone 6-8238,
w- JHHHHHb

'CLASSES SO OVERSIZED IT ISNT EVEN FUNNY

What political science needs is more staff positions and clerical
help to relieve the present staff."
IN THE PAST five years enrollment in political science c courses
has risen about 55 percent with no measurable increase in the number
of faculty. He said enrollment pressures are now present at every
level of study, including introductory, advanced undergraduate and
graduate courses.
Our administrators are aware of the plurality of students and
the department's increase in enrollment," Dr. Bartley said. We've
had to curtail our course offerings somewhat to meet the Increased
numbers."
He said upper division and graduate courses are not offered as
frequently as five years ago. The current course offering schedule,
he commented, is pretty well on schedule, but could get into jeopardy
soon."
Crowded conditions exist in many classes. Course section of advanced
undergraduate offerings, usually enrolling around 30 students five
years ago, now number approximately 80 students in constitutional
law, 70 in the study of the American presidency, and 80 In the Study
of political theory.
Graduate level seminars, normally numbering eight to ten students,
now enroll more students. One seminar this trimester has around
25 students enrolled.

Center appoints
Pruitt director

Charles W. Pruitt Jr., assistant
director of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Hospital and Clinics, yesterday
was announced as Director of the
Community Services Divsionofthe
Hospital Administration.
Pruitt's appointment completes
the key staffing of the Center's
three divisions formed in recent
months to provide tor graduate
education in health and hospital
in the health professions, research
in health and hospital affairs and
community service in these areas.

Tuesday/ Jan. 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

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rom ihe broiler
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10:30 a m F. j> m
SECOND COFFEE, TEA ALWAYS FREE,
FOR TAKEOUT: 372-2405

INTERESTED
WORKING
With
Interesting People?
We have students working for us who have
traveled in all 50 states plus England, France,
Spain, Mexico, Italy, Canada, Greece, East
and West Germany, Israel, Egypt, Japan, Hol Holland,
land, Holland, Viet Nam, Belgium, Czechoslovakia,
Austria, Poland, Switzerland, Luxembourg,
El Salvador and Cuba.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
'v
'

Page 3



Page 4

>, The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Jan. 19, 1965

THE FLORIDA
Wgj ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
ERNIE tITZ STEVE VAUGHN ED BARBER
Editor-in-Chief Acting Managing Editor Executive Editor
JOE CASTELLO ED SEARS
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor

By CHARLIE BUSH
THE FEBRUARY issue of
Rogue magazine is one for the
jazz lovers. Articles by Leonard
Feather, Duke Ellington, Shelly
Manne and Gene Lees.
DRUMMER SHELLY discusses
the problems bugging the jazz
world today. Here is an example:
WHEN I came into jazz, it was
not only because I dug the music,
but because it was a free world
where only a mans talent
mattered, not the color of his
skin. There were injustices, but
we felt free to handle them in our
way, within our own world. Now,
when I look to hire a musician for
my k oup, I think to myself, *1
don't have any Negroes right now,
I'd better get one.' I'm suddenly
conscious of something that wasn't
a factor before. And it's all wrong.
I pass Miles Davis and he says,
*Hey, man, I see you still haven't
any Negroes in your group.' And
I say, *1 don't see any Jews in
yours.' Were kidding. .maybe.
Underneath, who knows?
JAZZ MUSICIANS, with the
exception of a half dozen, don't
make much money. They stay in
cheap hotels, eat bad food, rehearse
for long hours. What makes it
worth it?
IN ROGUE'S* Ellington article
the Duke said;
You 'make
no
how much money
you lose orK |Rp|
whether you break
even or if you Mi
make money. I
dont think thats U
very important
with people like HUSH
me. It doesn't
matter how much BUSH
energy you invest,
or how much time you put into the
preparation of something. .if at
the end of it you get a hundred
per cent joy, you know you've made
a certain percentage of profit.
Doing what I want to do is very
important, and this is what I want
to do.
THE GENE LEES article is a
well informed discussion of cor corruption
ruption corruption in the music business.
Lees explains some of the ways

GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Lou Ferris
Jr., (Asst. Mgr. Editor), Mark Freeman (Cartoonist), Stan
Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Tova Levine (Tigert
Beat Chief) Correspondents, Kay Huff master, Frank Shepherd,
Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles, Donita Mathison, BobOsterhoudt,
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, CynthiaTunstall, 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.

Jazz Corner

the promoters, agents, managers
and record companies cheat the
musician out of his rightful
bread (money). He quotes Woody
Herman as saying The secret
of getting along in this business*' 1
is simple: Where do you know the
most b -ds?
LATE LAST year Japan had its
first World Jazz Festival and
almost every big name jazzman
was there. Critic Leonard Feather
kept a diary of the great event and
you can read it in the February
Rogue. Here is an example:
AT INTERMISSION, having
found no time for dinner, I arrived
at the candy counter with tongue
hanging out, grabbed a coke and a
bag of what looked vaguely like
potato chips. Strange, salty taste
and tough consistency. Yui (the
Japanese jazz critic) enlightened
me: 'You're eating dried
octopus'.
EVEN MORE eventful than the
February issue of Rogue was the
Saturday night jazz concert in the
University Auditorium which
featured the trio of UF student and
professional Robert Agnew (piano),
and professionals Tom Smith
(drums) and Rene De LaOsa(bass).
IT WAS a polished and highly
creative performance that kept the
auditorium warm and cozy while
it was freezing outside.
WHAT CAN I say about the piano
work or the bass work or the drum
work? Jazz music is a language
a means of communicating deep and
honest emotions that cannot be
translated into words without
losing much in the translation.
IF YOU were there you just
KNOW, that's all.
AND IT felt good.

UF MUSIC professor Robert
Foster was featured on My Funny
Valentine and his clear melodious
trumpet solo drew a large hand
from a very appreciative audience.
MASON HUGHES, UF graduate
student and baritone saxophonist
was featured on one blues
number that put the audience in
mild hysteria. When he got his
finger caught in the sax I thought
I'd die.

THANKS GUYS. We dig you.
WUFT-TV Channel 5 presents
Mr. Jelly Lord on New Orleans
Jazz Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. and
repeated Friday at 8:30 p.m.

£0553 R Ju f
TJutTnes-reR \

THE CAMPUS political scene following Bob Parks
United Party landslide in the spring of 1960 showed
one huge majority partyUnitedand the rubble
left from the great experiment in futilitythat was
the AUied Party.
IF ONE maxim could be drawn from the 1960
campaign, it was that in any election in which the
parties were drawn along fraternity-independent
lines, the independent party was certain to win,
despite the Greeks being up 4,000 or so block votes.

JUST AS former New York
Governor and two-time
unsuccessful GOP presidential
nominee Thomas Dewey scoffed
off the realignment of the American
political parties along liberal liberalconservative
conservative liberalconservative lines since the result
would be that the Republicans
would lose every election and the
Democrats would win every
election, so too must campus
political pragmatists scoff off any
idea of a winning All-Greek party.
It just wouldn't win.

BUT THE wheels of progress were soon put into
motion. Among the members of the internal sturcture
of United Party, a splinter faction led by Bill
Holt, Jack Varney and others pulled out of the mother
party and organized a new party strong enough to
wrest the toga of leadership from United in the close
1961 election.
THE SPLIT in the independent wing of Union Party,
engineered by Holt, Varney and Company, resulted
in the birth of the Student Party, direct predecessor
of the Gator Party and staffed with considerable
following from the old, defeated Allied Party. The
United Party independent wing was under the leader leadership
ship leadership of Mac Melvin and A1 McPeak.
SUCH FRATERNITY houses as Phi Gamma Delta,
Phi Tau, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Nu, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha EPi, Beta Theta
Pi, Theta Chi, and Pi Kappa Phi joined the new party.
THE UNITED Party lineup then showed as Greek
members the Phi Delts, Lambda Chis, ATOs, Kappa
Sigs, Pi Lambs, SPEs, Pikes, Delts, AGRs andSigrrfa
Chis.
THE TWO campus parties in the fall and winter
of 1960 then became approximately evenly-divided
along with fraternity and independent lines, with
United-Party enjoying a 300-block vote edge up
until the day before the election.
UNITED PARTYS candidates included Phi Delta
Thetas Charley Wells, later named Florida Blue
Key president, and vice presidential nominee Paul
Hendrick, an independent, who later won SG
presidential honors.
MANNING THE two top positions on the Student
Party ticket were Bruce Bullock, a resident assistant
and former chairman of the celebrated Victory Bell
Project, and Jack McHaffey, an engineer. Treasury
candidate R. E. Shephard ran coendorsed, a rarity
in UF politics, and Student Party ran a Phi Gamma
Delta by the name of Bill Trickel for Chancellor
of the Honor Court. Trickel was later to head his
partys ticket and gain the right to reside for a year
on the Third Floor. v
AS ELECTION day neared, it looked like a narrow
victory tor Wells and the old United crew, but a
sudden unexpected move occurred on the eve of the
election which may well have changed the race.
TWO IMPORTANT members of United Party,
both members of Alpha Tau Omega* fraternity,

FREEMAN FORMULATES

Political Echoes--Part II

By RON SPENCER
Columnist

SPENCER

attempted to devise a picture for printing in the
Alligator of supposed goon squad members of the
opposing party, engaged in the act of gooning United
Party posters. One of the United stalwarts posing
in the rigged picture as a member of Student
Party with his babk to the camera turned slightly
as the camera clicked. The resulting picture in the
Alligator showed this United memberrecognizeabic
to the readers--gooning his own partys poop. Party
cohesion, needless to say, was not aided by this
act.
A SHEET was then thrown concerning a
fraternitys conscience. Ultimately this resulted
in the ATOs jumping to Student Party, taking along
150-175 block votes. This 300-350 block vote switch
enabled Bullock and Student Party to gain
considerable strength and possibly win the election.
UNITED PARTY went down to defeat in a close
election by 117 votes, as Student Party wrecked
Uniteds hopes to repeat Bob Parks triumph. But
the loss did not spell disaster for United Party.
WELLS AND Company also suffered considerably
for the student technique of referring to Wells as
Prince Charley at the Phi Delt House. Whatever
the true situation, the tag hurt Wells campus
political image.
NEXT INSTALLMENT: 1962, The Year of The Third
Party Ballots, Beatniks, and Brownlee.

Le T TeR 2

Discrimination

EDITOR:
I am replying not in annoyance, nor in anger but
in bland benificence to the protest cryinglndividual
Freedom by one Sharon Wright, ,4AS.
I have just one small question to ask you. Where
was your anger and annoyance a few years ago when
southern cities and states expressly forbid the
individual rights of storekeepers and salesmen to
serve and hire Negroes. And where is your anger
NOW when this state expressly limits one of our
most sacred individual rights, the right to choose a
mate, with anti-messegination laws.
Herein lies the unknowing hypocrisy of Miss Wright
and her ilk.
Unfortunately, I agree with her opinion that our
rights have been infringed on. The commerce clause
has been vastly distorted. But I am willing to overlook
my principles in favor of what I consider morally
right.

The Alligator gladly accepts
lette r s -to -the -editor from all
students and interested non non
non students in the UF community.
All we ask is that all let- VV
ters be signed and that a tele- W
phone number that letters may be verified
if some question should arise.

CHAS. B. LIEBERMAN, lUC



RATES DOUBLE IN 5 YEARS

Students pour in
from jr. colleges

Floridas junior colleges are pouring students into UF at an
ever increasing rate. Junior college admissions to UF have more
than doubled in the last five years.
In the fall semester of 1959 there were 389 junior college ad admissions
missions admissions to UF; in the fall trimester of 1964, there were more
than 770 Junior college admissions. The bulk of these transfers
came from about 19 of Floridas 26 junior colleges.
Junior colleges have become an integral part of the state uni university
versity university and college system. They have aleviated from the four fouryear
year fouryear institution much of the load c eated by Floridas increased
population.
for example, miami-Dade Junior College began operations
in 1960, with less than 2,000 students at Miamis Central High
School. Later, moving to the deserted Opa Locka Airfield, it now
has an enrollment of over 10,00.
In the past junior colleges have been looked down upon as hav havens
ens havens for students who couldnt get into four-year schools and as back backtops
tops backtops for those students classed as college dropouts.
But according to William J. Langer, assistant director of admis admissions,
sions, admissions, directing undergraduate transfers to UF, the image and role
of the junior college has changed. Langer cited four major functions
of the junior college that thave brought this change about.
First the junior college provides students who are eligible to
attend Floridas four-year colleges the opportunity to receive ac accredited
credited accredited educations at less expense. The students live at home and
are able to continue working at what are probably better paying jobs.
The students not eligible to attend four-year schools because*
poor grades or low test are given the chance to prove
themselves. By maintaining a minimum 2.0 overall average, these
students can then transfer to a regular four-year college.
Another function of junior colleges is providing technical and
terminal educations for those students who wish only two years cf
college. These students can go on to four-year schools, but the tran transfer
sfer transfer of the technical credits is sometimes very difficult.

PEEL

.(Continued from Page 1)
merchants ad, the birth of Jesus
cartoon, the Don Addis Ummerick
series, and the photographs: In
Case of Atomic Attack. Dean
Hales objections are understand understandable
able understandable in the light of the fact that
the magazine is supposed to re represent
present represent the university. Nonethe Nonetheless,
less, Nonetheless, I feel that his concern is
overly anxious.
FEDERMEN FELT that Hale
does not realize that the UF has
neither the contacts nor the cal caliber
iber caliber of students needed to pro produce
duce produce the type of magazine he wants.
Neither does he realize that the
students have t consistently shown
that they do not want the type of
foremat that the NOP is supposed
to be, that is a balance of humor,
literature land features.
Yet Dean Hale wants this fore foremat
mat foremat and at the same time wants
us to operate in the black, the
latter of which, over the long run
cannot be done, he said.
According to Federman, the
board acted as best it could,
under the circumstances. In par particular
ticular particular in regard to Dean Hales
letter their action can be con considered
sidered considered to be quite fair, since
they could have very easily banned
the magazine.
However, he said,in spite
of the fact that they are in the
unfortunate position of being sand sandwiched
wiched sandwiched between student wants and
administration demands, both of
which are quite different, I feel
the Peel has once again been sha shackled
ckled shackled by the boards strict de demands
mands demands of adherence to an unbear unbearable
able unbearable charter, one of which is in
eed f considerable revision.
Nevertheless, I will try to meet
the boards and the administra administrations
tions administrations demands.
Concerning the future of the
NOP, Federman said, Once again
we will have to mato some mod modifications
ifications modifications in the format. Among
these, in upcoming Issues, are
setting off the literary section
from toe rest of the magay.inp
and expanding its content slightly,
will also increase the number
f beautiful women and have humor*
of a more direct and satiric na nature.
ture. nature.

Coed'kette
renovation set

A new project on campus is the
complete renovation of the Coed Coedikette.
ikette. Coedikette. The Coedlkette is the Wo Womens
mens Womens Student Association fWSA)
publication to introduce the UF to
freshmen.
-y
Were not just planning to re revise
vise revise or rearrange Coedlkette,
said WSA President Louise Wea Weadock.
dock. Weadock. Were actually starting
from scratch. The purpose is to
create a new picture of campus
spirit and practice that will be
more realistic and more pertinent
than ever before.
Anyone who enjoys writing,
drawing caricatures, typing,
proofing, or editing, she con continued,
tinued, continued, can certainly be used.
According to Miss Weadock, the
Coedlkette is very important since
it is a freshmans first impres impression
sion impression of the UF.
Were very anxious to hear
from any woman on campus who
is at all interested and is at all
original at times. Miss Wea Weadock
dock Weadock said.
Applications may be picked up
at the office of the Dean of Wo Women.
men. Women. Deadline has been set for Jan.
27.

Movie man
(3
to speak

Dwight Godwin, manager of the
UF motion picture service, will
be the featured speaker at the
meeting of the Student Pi*lie Re Relations
lations Relations Organization 7 p.m. tonight
in room 236 at the stadium. Gi !-
wivhas made public relations films
for American Express and Amer American
ican American Cyanimid Co. He has taken
an around the world trip making
seven 30 minute March of Time
movies.

j* / M
m iJm ln Life Conflict is ever present

By D. FREDRICK CASTOR
Pastor
University Lutheran Church
Conflict within and among people
is an ever present problem. The
overt hostility that it breeds is
witnessed at every level of human
relations. The far-reaching rami ramifications
fications ramifications of this problem are
psychological, sociological,
political, marital, economic, and
certainly religious in nature.
Because this problem is
multifarious, its resolution does

A A| <
CASTOR

UF grad edits new local paper

A new voice of the communi community
ty community was born in Gainesville when
Florida Crown Publishing Co. went
to press this month with the citys
first weekly newspaper, the
GAINESVILLE INDEPENDENT.
GI editor, Bob Wilson, is a
1963 graduate of the UF school
bf Journalism and Communica Communications.
tions. Communications.

Circle K is
recruiting

Circle K, the worlds largest
college service organization is re recruiting
cruiting recruiting new members on the UF
campus according to Bill McCol McCollum,
lum, McCollum, president.
The group is holding a social
tonight at 7 p.m. in room 208
FU and invites any men interested
to attend.
The UF club is sponsored by
the local chapter of the Kiwanis
Club and was founded with the goals
of fellowship, leadership and ser service.
vice. service.
Various projects undertaken by
Circle K include the Homecoming
Guide booklet listing the schedules
for all Homecoming activities;
tours for visitors on campus; dis distribution
tribution distribution of the film on the UF,
Miracle on 13th Street, among
junior colleges in Florida and co coordinating
ordinating coordinating of the Beauty and the
Beast contest as part of the Wpr Wprld
ld Wprld University Service drive.
Circle K won the single Service
Award last year for its help with
polio inoculations at the,campus
infirmary.
Theres a big gap on campus
in the service area and more can
be done through this type of work
for students and the 'university
community than most people real realize,
ize, realize, McCollum said.

Tuesday/ Jan. 19/ 1965/ The f\ on da Alligator #

not lie in a single area. However,
because of the religious impli implications
cations implications which are inherent in the
very nature of hostility, it is
appropriate that this should
become the theme of Religion-in-
Life Week.
There is, to be sure, more to
the religious aspect of hostility
than mere morality. Hopefully, we
will be able to get some
perspicuous insights previously
unexperienced which will equip
us to understand and appreciate
life as it is designed to be.
NO ONE is so naive as to think
that the presentation of such a
theme as this will resolve or
even reduce the intensity of con conflict
flict conflict present on the campus. Yet,
who would deny the possibility
that someone some day just may
pluck and savor a succulent apple
from a tree planted by someone
unknown to him?
It is both accurate and instruc instructive
tive instructive to note that this years theme
of The Enmities of Man was
born on the morning last year
after President Kennedy's
assassination when the Rellglon Rellglonin
in- Rellglonin Life committee met to cancel
a program planned for the next
Monday. The struggle over civil
rights had concerned us through
all the summer and fall, and now
there was this tragic end to a

The GI, according to General
Manager Jack B. Klinehoffer, is
a peoples newspaper of Alachua
County, but added, We will take
pains to give as much coverage
to UF activities as possible.
Hie Independent had been in the
rumor stages for many months
before it became a reality and
represented a cumulative effort
of many Gainesville and Alachua
County citizens. f
Dr. Harry L. Walker, local
Gainesville physician and presi president
dent president of the Florida Crown Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Company, indicated some
20-30 local merchants and citi-

Larry
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad'
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hos Buffered Rdlls
$1.07
JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. Uni versify Ave.

life committed to peace and un understanding.
derstanding. understanding. The times, more than
ever, seemed to call for a ques questioning
tioning questioning of ourselves and of our
lives.
Today we still see in the theme
a significant area of concern which
calls for inquiry and discussion.'
Religion-in-Life hopes*in its
week of emphasis to examine re religion
ligion religion todayin relation to psy psychological
chological psychological aberrations, interfaith
tensions, racial animosities, sex sexual
ual sexual hostilities, international con conflictsand
flictsand conflictsand to consider the enmi enmities
ties enmities of man as seen in his re relationships
lationships relationships with his neighbor, with
himself and with God. The en enmities
mities enmities of man* include, we think,
the enmities of man and man,
or race and race, of faith and faith,
of nation and nation.
OUR SPEAKERS will not be
giving sermons on why man should
not hate or why a world of brother brotherly
ly brotherly love would be bettei than a
world of tension and hostility. Ra Rather
ther Rather we wish to ask why there
exists this enmity, what has caused
it, what it tells us about our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, where we go from here.
This is something of the mo motivation
tivation motivation of the planning of the
1965 Religion-in-Life program,
and this is the spirit in which
the University community is in invited
vited invited to participate.

zens were stockholders In the com company.
pany. company.
Editorial views of the new week weekly
ly weekly will reflect old fashioned
values" of self-reliance and con conservative
servative conservative opinion, according to
Walker.
Free circulation of the inde independent
pendent independent has climbed to 23,000
copies in the area but will be sold
on subscription basis after the
first six-weeks of publication.
"We have received terrific com community
munity community support by readers in re reporting
porting reporting events of local interest,"
Walker said.

Page 5



Page 6

>/ The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jaru 19, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Rent

PRIVATE ROOM. Bath and kitchen
facilities. No fussy landlady. About
S3O per month including utilities.
Call 2-6229 after 3. (B-75-lt-p).
10x52 1964 PINNACLE
TRAILER. 2-bdrm., central heat,
3-min. from campus. $75 month.
See in person, Lot A-9, Hillcrest
Court or call J. Gain 2-8461, Ext.
23 after 3 p.m. Immediate
occupancy. (B-75-3t-c).
NEW 3 BEDROOM CCB house.
Tile bath and kitchen, furnished
or unfurnished. Electric stove and
refrigerator. Transportation
necessary. 10 minutes to Univ.
For further information call 376-
5826. (B-75-tf-nc).
LARGE ROOM in nice home for
single boy. 3930 SW Ist Avenue.
Call 376-1710. (B-74-2t-c).
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).
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). v
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).

Services

LOVE and CARE in private home.
Limited number. Experienced.
Excellent references. Fenced
yard. 372-2851. (M-74-3t-c).

L^4TwiiHSriiPl
TONITE! 3 SMASH HITS
FIRST AREA SUN
AT 7:OH
WcHVfy
ERNEST MtiSN"
BORGHINeWIIi
ifotidTOrMteWnff
AT 10:50

For Sale

TRAILER FOR SALE or RENT.
1- with bath. $795 terms.
Or $65 rent. Call 2-1016 after
6. (A-75-4t-c).
10x46 VAN DYKE TRAILER. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, washing machine.
Built-in Hi-Fi, TV, and radio.
B*x2o* awning. L. Ferguson, Lot
17, Hickory Hill Trailer Park.
2- (A-75-3t-c).
1964 STARDUST TRAVEL
TRAILER l9 foot combination
gas-electric refrigerator refrigeratorthermostat
thermostat refrigeratorthermostat control gas furnace furnacehot
hot furnacehot water tankshower, toilet,
basingas stove with oven control
--double sinkthree wax lights lightssleeps
sleeps lightssleeps sixl 2 foot awningTV
antennaaxle hitch electric
brakes many extras. $2500.00
cash. Phone 372-0172.(A-75-3t-c).
LAMBRETTA SCOOTER .22
Revolver. AC-DC Tape Recorder.
Diving regulator and guage. All
items priced very reasonable. 372-
5842. (A-74-st-c).
GET READY FOR DAYTONA NOW!
Perfect Kahuna surfboard, two
tone, aqua white. Ridden on
Sundays only, never raced or
wrecked. 9*l 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).
VOICE OF MUSIC Stereo Tape
Recorder Model 722 S2OO.
Call FR 2-7914. (A-73-tf-nc).
ADMIRAL STEREO Record Player
Portablebest offer. Call 2-
7914. (A-73-tf-nc).

THERMOGRAPHIC COPY PAPER
Six 500 sheet boxes. 4 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).
FOR SALE MOPED Scooter
6 months old. MUST SELL.
Call FR 6-0428. (A-70-tf-nc).
MARRIED STUDENTS take a study
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).

manchuian
can did At e
FRANK SINATRA
LAURENCE HARVEY
JANET LEIGH
Features: 2:15
4:35/ 6:50, 9:05
Box Office Open 1:30

Situations

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).

Autos

'55 MERCURY. Must sell today.
Highest offer gets it. See at 1021
SW sth Ave. v Between 2:30 & 5:30
in afternoon. (G-75-lt-c).
1956 FORD STATION WAGON.
Original owner. $225. 1237 SW
9th Road. (G-75 -3t-c).
'57 CHEVY, 4-door sedan, six sixcylinder,
cylinder, sixcylinder, stick shift, R&H,
excellent mechanical condition,
good body and interior. Call 378-
2988. $450 (or best offer). (G (G---75-lt-p).
--75-lt-p). (G---75-lt-p).
1963 BUICK RI VIE RAJS liver gray,
with black, genuine leather
interior. Fully equipped including
factory air-cond. Extra clean,
20,000 miles. Sacrifice at $3500.
372-7748. (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.
(G-74-3t-c).
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.
(G-73-st-c).

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).
MALE ROOMMATE Wanted. 5
room house, air- conditioned,
heater, TV. $29 per month share
with 3 other boys. Call 378-1252.
4401 SW 13th St. (C-71-st-c).
ONE RIDER NEEDED to New
Orleans VIA Pensacola in MGB.
Leave Thursday afternoon. Return
Sun. night. Call Dale at FR 6-9227.
(C-75-lt-p).

YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycle?
f For The Discriminating
CYCLERAMA
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place
FLORIDA a/div

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).

y

wL w '.* \>
PERFORMERS
COME AND GO
But
f;
ALLIGATOR ADS
Perform
On and on and on and on and...

/HflhjK Sleep
Warm
Tonight
MURPHY'S OWN TRIPLE.///CHECK
JB, *j
SINGLE CONTROL
72x84-inch size in a blend
2 YEAR guaranteed moth proof.
REPLACEMENT S > ea ) e riiADAhircc desired temperature. UL
GUARANTEE Approved!
BEIGE PINK BLUE GREEN RED
MMIPPIMM
iJBfIyLU^IJU
Now open Mon. & Fri. til 9
CORNER OF 6TH ST. AND UNIVERSITY AVE.

Personal

DRY CLEAN 8 lbs. $1.50. This
is approx. 10 articles of clothing.
GATOR GROOMER Coin Laundry
next to bniversity Post Office.
Bring your own hangers. (J-69-
ts-c).



UF,Vols ready to go

(Editors noteStory does not
Include Monday nights late games,
Auburn at Kentucky and Tennessee
at Georgia.)
Auburn and Vanderbilt are the
leaders in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference basketball racebut keep
an eye on Florida and Tennessee.
The Gators 9- 3 overall, are third
in the league with a 4-1 mark
after beating Mississippi State
74-59 Thursday night and out-de out-defending
fending out-defending Mississippi6o-39Saturday
night.
Tennessee is in fourth place at
present, but appears in a good
position to move up fast.
The Volunteers played their first
home conference game Saturday
and crushed defending champion

Team Conference All Games
W L Pet. W L Pet. Pts. Op.
Auburn 5 0 1.000 10 2 .833 928 784
Vanderbilt 4 0 1.000 12 2 .857 1137 955
Florida 4 1 .800 9 3 .750 859 689
Tennessee 3 1 .750 10 2 .833 838 769
Alabama 3 2 .600 1 0 4 .714 1136 1 039
Kentucky 2 2 .500 7 6 .538 1226 1115
Mississippi State 2 3 .400 6 7 .462 995 1023
LSU 2 3 .400 6 8 .429 1055 1134
Georgia 1 3 .250 4 7 .364 778 794
Mississippi 0 5 .000 2 10 .167 727 802
Tulane 0 5 .000 1 13 .071 972 1234

GATOR
ADS
CURED'
Jl
I to your r- r
I Advertising Needs ) ?
I k CALL 376-3261 J
I S. Ext. 2832 S

SEC STANDINGS

Kentucky 77-58 before a regional
television audience. The Vojs play
seven of their

remaining 12
SEC games on
their home
court. This in includes
cludes includes a game
Feb. 1 with the
Gators.
Vanderbilt is
ranked number
10 in the nation

by UPI and is
4-0 just behind Auburn which has
a perfect 5-0 record.
The Commodores were idle this
week while Auburn smashed Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, 93-68.
Clyde Lee, the solid SEC leader
in scoring and rebounding paused

The
SEC
story

in his basketball record breaking
for semester examinations at
Vanderbilt. Lee has a healthy 23.0
game scoring average and a 15.7
rebounding mean.
Kentucky rides atop the SEC of offense
fense offense and Tennessee the defense,
as usual. The Wildcats score at a
90.7 pace, with Alabama and Vand Vanderbilt
erbilt Vanderbilt fighting for a distant se second,
cond, second, the Tide averaging 82.15 and
Vandy 82.14. Tennessee holds their
opponents to 56.5 ppg and Florida
is next best with 59.1.
Auburn is edging Florida in field
goal pet., 48.7 percent to 48.6
percent, and is running only one
percentage point behind Kentucky
from the free throw line, 75.4
percent to the Wildcats leading 76.4
percent. Tennessees opponents can
make only 37.5 percent of their
shots from the field, and Georgias
opponents make only 60.1 percent
of their free throws. Vanderbilt
leads the rebounding with 57.4 per
game, while Tennessee holds their
opponents to only 31.5 per game.
Florida meets Miami at 8 p.m.
Thursday here. Miami tuned up for
the game with a 127-99 thrashing
of Jacksonville Saturday night.
Rick Barry, the leading scorer in
the nation, paced the Hurricane
attack with 41 points. Barrys
average is now 37.6 per game.

SPORTS

7 The Florida Alligator, Tuesday Jan. 19

Page 7

IN THIS CORNER 1

Recent recruiting practices uy some of tne professional foot football
ball football clubs have been somewhat questionable to say the least.
For instance, just after the San Francisco 49ers announced
the signing of University of Georgia tackle Jim Wilson, the Bos Boston
ton Boston Patriots claimed that the 49er contract was not valid because
Wilson had already signed a contract with them. Obviously some something
thing something was amiss.
As it happened, Boston had offered Wilson a bonus ( which
he accepted) to sign a contract that was to remain undated until
his college eligibility at Georgia had ended.
The inevitable mess followed, the details of which will not
be recounted here. However, there were several important issues
involved in the double signing.
Certainly Wilson was not wise to sign a contract before he
had played his last college game, but from this corner the most
important issue seems to lie in the fact that professional re rerecruiters,
recruiters, rerecruiters, or at least some of them, are losing sight of ethics
in their competition for top athletes. Is it right for a professional
club to attempt to persuade, and often pressure, a college ath athlete
lete athlete to make professional commitments that are entirely pre premature?
mature? premature?
Should a college student with obligations to his school and his
team be exposed to the Inviting distractions of contractsand
bonuses before he has met his prior obligations?
These are practices that have not been uncommon, and they
could easily result in a soiling 6f college athletics.
There is no real action the NCAA can take because it no
power or authority over the professional leagues. Nevertheless
it is possible that the NCAAs member schools could ban profes professional
sional professional scouts from their campuses. Some schools do this al already
ready already for various reasons ranging from school policy to con conflicts
flicts conflicts between coaches at the school and an indlvidaul profession professional
al professional club. It is hoped that this action will not be necessary.
At a meeting of the National Football League in Chicago last
week, Commissioner Pete Rozelle ruled that National League
clubs could not sign any player until after he had completed
his senior year of eligibility, Including bowl games in which
his team might be playing. f
It is rumored that the American Football League will follow
suit at their meeting in Houston this week.
This would surely be an advantage to all concerned, for a bat battle
tle battle between college and professional football would nrrampmsh
nothing but the ruin of the sport.

f Masted
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Sportsmens
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Bv BUDDY GOODMAN
Assistant Sports Editor

Mile relay team
looks outstanding
Florida track coach Jimmy
Carnes believes he may have the
making of a standout mile relay
team if early competition is any
indication.
PLACE HIGH
The Gator team of Jim Brown,
Bill Roberts, John Anderson and
Rick Haley finished third in the
Orange Bowl invitational meet in
an outdoor time of 3:21 and took
second at the Senior Bowl meet
with an indoor time of 3:24.
The time of 3:24 indoors was
an improvement, actually/ 1 says
Carnes. With work this could turn
out to be a good mile relay
team.
SECOND PLACE
Brown finished second in the
500-yard--dash at the Orange Bowl
and sophomore Scott Hager was
third In the pole vault with a
jump of 13 feet 7 Inches.
Next Gator Indoor appearance
will be In Chattanooga, Tennessee
on Feb. 6 In the United States
Track and Field Federation meet
sponsored by the Chattanooga Jay Jaycees.
cees. Jaycees.



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 19, 1965

** Meet The Gators

HE*S DONE IT AGAIN I Donigans Year-end Clearance Sale
C Char-broiled Rib-eye J lady's sportswear
g 1 if: Dresses, wool skirts, wool pants, blouses
Jsteak Sandwich with fried onion & pepperl|
jpy /\ KI r X Sportscoats, jackets, shirts, sweaters u T' fjjp|J
* \ Il\ I UNE suits, outerwear, belts, ties hMUh Jj Jj
IN THE CAROLYN PLAZA |
fR^3 _, 230
by MacGregor fl
SORORITY SHIRTsjI
LETTERED AND NUMBERED j g A fierce competitor, Henderson last year was the Gators' top scorer
:j:j with a 17.3 average. \
Possessing .tremendous speed and fine moves, Henderson also was j^^^HXMENgS^SNB
IFIKFYC I named the SEC's top defensive player in a post-season poll of confer- V 3
JEHJE IJ | ence coaches. Often watching the opponent's best offensive man, jB
SWEATSHIRTS | Henc,erson in man-to-man defensive play, limited his foes to 10.3
| P oints a 9 ame Overall average of these same opponents was 19.3.
A deadly free-thrower, Henderson led the Gators last year, both
jtmammmmmmmmmmmmm n total free throws (87) and free-throw percentage (.845).
TROPHIES I As Florida's floor leader and playmaker, Henderson goes all out,
~, a%a g a I x and is often injured as a result of his reckless attitude and aggressiveness. |
ENGRAV,NG 1 Genuine < ordoran
MmL. ;$ The favorite of ancient kings, cordovan is still the upper
TENNIS $ leather most men prefer'for long wear and high-grade SIIC leather
:: good looks. And in this classic genuine cordovan
Tennis Racquets, Balls, Presses, Shorts for Men, £ blucher > ou a,so et Jarmans famous friendliness of of kings
Skirts for Ladies, Shoes And Socks" g# Come in and trv on a P air toda y-
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods Tflr.Titeheirs
1113 W. University Avenue "Where Educated Feet Meet" To Size
1 BLOCK EAST OF CAMPUS 1127 west university avi. ,3