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
g THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

r president: LBJ...
ft ft ft ft' ft ft
Johnson to take oath
in noon ceremonies today

WAS HINTON (UPI)- The star of
the big inaugual show turned over
the spotlight to his stand* in Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
President Lyndon B. Johnson,
apparently the most relaxed man
in town, made no commitments to
appear at any of the dozens of
pre-inaugural festivities. Vice
President-elect Hubert H. Hump-
Inauguration
will be costly
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
cost of installing a president has
gone up about 30 per cent in the
four years from the new frontier
to the Great Society.
President Johnsons inaugu inauguration
ration inauguration today will cost an estimated
$2,100,000, almost $500,000 more
than the 1961 installation of the
late President John F. Kennedy.
Dale Miller chairman of the
1965 inaugural committee, said the
increase reflects higher costs of
parade reviewing stands and
many other things.

- k ........
...For Honor Court: Breeze
jv

ACTION Parly picks Hume president
for court position during campaign kickoff

Action Party formally kicked
off its campaign last night with
an open meeting in the Graham
Area Recreation Room.
A cheering crowd approved the
nomination of Fred Breeze, 4AS,
President of Hume Hall, to fill
the Clerk of the Honor Court
running spot on the ACTION tic ticket.
ket. ticket. Breeze is an independent and
secretary-treasurer of the Men's
Interhall Council.
Breeze, a math major with a 3,9

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AT THE FLORIDA UNION PRINT SALE
. .Lee Neil, 2UG, eyes one of the many
prints up for grabs. The sale continues through
Friday.

/01. 57, No. 76

rey took center-stage at a huge
party in his honor.
Johnson, noted for sudden and
unexpected appearances, adopted
an entirely flexible schedule
so that he might finish work on
the inaugural address he will de deliver
liver deliver Wednesday.
The formal climax to the three
days of inaugural gaiety comes
at noon today when Johnson accepts
the oath of office for a full four fouryear
year fouryear term of his own. The inaug inaugural
ural inaugural parade and five inaugural
balls Wednesday night will wind
things up for another four years.
MRS. JOHNSON and the John Johnson
son Johnson daughters, Luci, 17, and Lynda,
20, were special guests at the in inaugural

...For vice president: Thompson
ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft

Progress Party Presidential
Candidate Bruce Culpepper
announced yesterday the selection
of Dick Thompson as his vice vicepresidential

average, is a high honors can candidate
didate candidate for graduation in April with
plans to continue his math studies
in graduate school. A former Pres President
ident President of the Student Body at Pen Pensacola
sacola Pensacola Junior College, Breeze is
listed in Who's Who in Amer American
ican American Universities and Colleges.
ACTION'S Presidential candi candidate,
date, candidate, Fred Lane, stated he was
very pleased with the slate com committee's
mittee's committee's decision in picking Breeze
for the post.

University of Florida. Gainesville

augural inaugural concert at Constitution
Hall. They also were scheduled
for a post-concert supper at the
State Department before Luci and
Lynda join young Democrats for
dancing.
It was a full day for the thou thousands
sands thousands of officials, Democratic par party
ty party bigwigs, and just plain visitors
who packed the stately city on the
Potomac.
IT STARTED with a breakfast
for Democratic governors, a meet meeting
ing meeting of the Democratic National
Committee, and then a big recep reception
tion reception for all governors.
The party for Humphrey, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by his himefolks from Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, was a sellout days ago.

presidential vicepresidential running mate.
Culpepper stressed that Thomp Thompson
son Thompson has the student government
background and ideals necessary

"Fred Breeze exemplifies the
theme of ACTION'S campaign campaignto
to campaignto offer to the student body a
slate of proven, experienced lead leaders
ers leaders with the highest possible ac academic
ademic academic qualifications," Lane said.
Floyd Price, Lanes running
mate, spoke briefly to the group
before leaving to attend the leg legislative
islative legislative council meeting. Price is
president protempore of the coun council.
cil. council.

What! Third party?

Late last night, The Alligator
learned from reliable sources
that a third party movement is
underway at the UF. Long in the
rumor stage, the new party,

2 plead guilty in theft

It was a busy day in court
yesterday for UF students as
two pleaded guilty to the theft
of seven woodcuts on display at
the Florida Union and one pleaded
not guilty to resisting arrest
at a riot" Dec. 5.
' Entering the not guilty plea was
i
Maurice Maxwell Weaver, who
testified he had received at least
seven blows" on his head and
four An his arms by Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police officers.
PLEAS OF guilty for theft of

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for the type vice-president who
will be consistent with the plat platform
form platform he and his party are shaping.
Dick Thompson has shown
leadership in the legislative, judi judicial
cial judicial and executive branches of
Student Government/' Culpepper
said. I value his experience and
his dynamic interest in the
student."
the Legislative Council, and has
been active in orientation, the
Florida Union Board for Student
Activities and Homecoming.
Thompson, 3ED, is 20 and un unmarried.
married. unmarried. He has served as Honor
Court Justice, Under Secretary
of Men's Affairs and assistant to
the Treasurer of the Student Body.
He was chairm ah of the Rules
and Calendar Committee and the
On-Campus Housing Committee in
Together, I believe that wt> can
bring to the students the new con-

whose name is yet to be released,
will make an effort to qualify
candidates today. Deadline for
qualifications is tomorrow.
Names of party personnel are

the woodcuts were entered by
Duval Morris Sloan, and John
Francis, both lUC.
Th pleas were entered at an
arraignment before County Judge
John Connell on grand larceny
charges. The boys are being
held cn SI,OOO bond each pending
further court action.
THE PRINTS, vaiued at $1,360,
were the work of Rudolf Steiner
of Englewood, N.J.
"We wont be able to make
the decision as to what action

Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1965

cept we are striving for concrete
service in specific areas and
leadership where it is needed, he
added.

WL
\ W
As
THOMPSON

the Dean of Mens Office will
take until we have a chance
to examine the cahrges and talk
to the boys/ said A.E. Wirt ala,
assistant dean of men.
However. he Injected, we.
See COURT* on P. 7

| Ttiday in history |
$. .1956, beginning |
|of trouser manufac- |
%turers' slack season. $

still being held secret; but for formal
mal formal announcement Is expected
this evening. Watch tomorrows
Alligator of further develop developments.
ments. developments.



, The Florida Alligator Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1965

Page 2

r

...this could be you
Angel Flight
rush begins
Angel Flight, the girl's version
of the Arnold Air Society, has
announced that applications are
available for this trimester's rush.
Captain Ann Breslauer, Public
Relations Officer, said appli applications
cations applications can be obtained at the front
desk of the Florida Union now. They
must be returned by Jan. 27 and
interviews will begin on Jan. 31.
Qualifications include having a
2.2 overall average and Thursday
afternoons free for drill practice.
Angel-Flight members serve as
sponsors and carry out various
service projects throughout the
year such as sending cookies to
the troops in Viet Nam.
The group also competes with
Angel Flight drill teams from
other schools. One such competi competition
tion competition is coming up this trimester
with Florida State.

NOTICE
Applications are being accepted until January 27 at noon
for MANAGING EDITOR of The Florida Alligator
for the current trimester.
Applications are also being accepted until January 27 at
noon for OPINIONS EDITOR and HUMOR EDITOR posts on
The New Orange Peel
Application forms and information concerning qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications may be obtained in Room 9, Florida Union, from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Mont ay through Friday. Deadline for turning in
applications is noon, Jan. 27, 1965.
Board of Student Publications

Unique NORAD band to play here

The North American Air Defense
Command Cavalcade of Music"
band the only international
multi service military band
in existence will perform here
Jan. 31 at the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium and March 20 at the Mili Military
tary Military Ball.
The NORAD band is made up of
selected musicians of the United
States Army, Navy, Air Force and
Royal Canadian Air Force re representing
presenting representing over 200,000 American
and Canadian service men and wo women.
men. women.
The University's Military and
Music Departments are sponsoring
the program.
THE BAND has been in constant
demand for appearances since its
formation in 1959. Its primary
function is to perform at military

'Timeless Turkey talk today

The Florida Union International
Committee which presents "the
World Around Us", series, will
feature "Timeless Turkey" a
film lecture by Arthur Dewey today
in the University Auditorium will
be 50 cents.
Dewey has traveled over most

Student charity benefits local family

A local family which was burned
out last weekend will benefit form
the charitable spirit of many Bro Broward
ward Broward Hall residents, according to
Miss Betty Harrah, a resident
counselor for the Broward area.
Irene Hosid, Hall Council pres president,
ident, president, organized a quick campaign

I Were Closing Out A f
HARBURT & PANTINO §
1/3 REDUCTION ON I
SKIRTS BLOUSES, SHORTS j
AND SUM PANTS f
401 w franUms Free I
University Jf town college shop In Rear f

events and render honors to digni dignitaries
taries dignitaries visiting NORAD head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Colorado Springs,
Colo. On tour it becomes a "pop
concert" band.
The "Cavalcade of Music" re repertoire
pertoire repertoire ranges from the classics
to Dixieland jazz. Its dance show
orchestra, the "Commanders,"
provides music for festive military
and civilian dances and entertain entertainment
ment entertainment programs.
Appearances have included the
Bell Telephone Hour and the tele televised
vised televised Dinah Shore Show. The
NORAD band was the first military
organization to perform in
Carnegie Hall. In May, 1962,
"Cavalcade of Music" appeared
at Carnegie Hall for a "Salute of
the Armed Forces" concert. The
band was invited back in 1963.

of the world and all of the Un United
ited United States. He is an attorney, a
certified public accountant, retired
executive of a large manufacturing
company, a Rotarian, and a trust trustee
ee trustee in his church. He has been
working with photography since
1937.

to collect clothing.
Theta Chi was sojon aiding in
the collection and together both
groups amassed a large pile of
clothes. The clothing was taken
to the family's church yesterday
morning.

The "Commanders" orchestra
is considered one of the finest
dance-show units in the country.
Current and past members of the

Up to dates for daytime and datetime I
r araPress TM fffi
lever Need M/
iyre ironing whilegpT j|
Farah casuals are way out
front in trim styling and
wearing quality always
right, fit right, feel right.
C-j SUPER
Ztarex* by FARAH
A new high in slack smanship,
only $698

Commanders read like a whos
who of music, including Lawrence
Welk, Stan Kenton, Glenn Miller.
Woody Herman, and Jimmy Dorsey,



Accountants, Chemists, ME's, ChEs
p > ' '- 7
o . ; : 7 ;>;; ;
s .....
/. \
Yoo only know
the half of it
Our business no by a fibercellulosic or otherwise. Far from it. Were
researching, producing and marketing a rich range of products chemicals, plas plastics,
tics, plastics, paints, forest products and petroleum products all over the world.
Sales have more than quadrupled in the past 10 years. Celanese sales growth, its
hefty interests in chemicals and its hugely expanded foreign operations have al already
ready already moved it into a big new class, said CHEMICAL WEEK in a recent article.*
What does this mean to you?
Since our future expansion depends on our continued ability to develop top-notch
people, it is, after all, in our own best interest to bring you along as fast as you can
take it, and give you all the support you need in your technical specialty or in
management.
LETS MAKE A DATE Give our college representative a chance to fill you in
on more of the specifics. He will be on your campus within the next two weeks
arrange through your Placement Office to see him. If you miss our visit, drop a
postcard listing your major study to Mr. E. J.Corry, Supervisor of College Relations,
Celanese Corporation of America, 522 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 10036.
CHEMICALS FIBERS PLASTICS FOREST PRODUCTS
/ An Equal Opportunity Employer
H *
August 22, 1964, Special Report on Celanese Corporation of America. Reprints available.
, v **
0

Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator,,

campus news brief si

KU KLUX KLAN
The Ku Klux Klan during Re Reconstruction
construction Reconstruction will be the subject of
Dr. David Chalmers when he
speaks to the local chapter of Phi
Alpha Theta, the National Honor Honorary
ary Honorary History Fraternity tomorrow
in the Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union at 7:30 p.m. Dr.
Chalmers is nationally nown as
an authority on the Klan.
INDIAN MOVIE
An Indian movie Gumrah
(Misled Woman) with English sub subtitles
titles subtitles will be shown by the India
Club on Jan. 24 at 2 p.m. and
Jan. 25 at 7:30 p.m. at the*Medi the*Medical
cal the*Medical Center Auditorium.
PANTOMINIST
The Fine Arts Committee pre presents
sents presents Harry Barton in The
American Pantominist tomorrow
at 8:15 p.m. in the University
Auditorium. Tickets are $1 and are
available in Room 315 of the
Florida Union or at the door.
INTERNATIONAL
The International Committee
\presents Timeless Turkey, one
of a film-lecture series tomorrow
at 8:15 p.m. in the Florida Union
Auditorium. Admission is fifty
cents. Arthur Dewey is
commentator.
ZEN BUDDHISM
Dr. Alan Watts will speak at
an address given by the Univer University
sity University Religious Association on Zen
Buddhism tomorrow in Johnson
Lounge of the Florida Union at
3:30 p.m. Cofee and donuts will
be served.
FLORIDA UNION
The Directorate of the Florida
Union Board for Student Activities
will Interview applicants for any
Florida Union Chairmanship
tomorrow 3-:30-5 p.m. in Room 315
Florida Union.
TOASTMASTERS

The Gainesville Toastmasters
Club invites male students, faculty
and staff members to attend their
meeting tomorrow 11:35 a.m. in
the Garden Room at the Faculty
Club.

f r m UPI

CRASH
WICHITA, Kan. (UPI)- The pres president
ident president of an Air Force board in investigating
vestigating investigating the crash of a KCI3S
into a Wichita residential area
sid Tuesday that if a parachute
was found in one of the plane's
engines it did not contribute to
the accident.
DEMOCRATS
WASHINGTON (UPI)- TheDem TheDemcratic
cratic TheDemcratic national Committee, follow following
ing following ip action taken at the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic City convention, acted Tuesday
to encourage greater Negro par participation
ticipation participation in the party's activities
in the South.
RADIATION
WASHINGTON (UPl)The
Atomic Energy Commission said
Tuesday night the United States
had detected radioactivity in the
air as a result of the huge Soviet
underground test last Friday.

SORORIS ANNEXIS
Parvae Sororis Anneals tapped
three new pledges Tuesday night.
They are Joanne Stenger Delta
Delta Delta; Joann ftotaris, Delta
Delta Delta; and Harlean Marks,
Alpha Epsilon Phi.
NEW ORANGE PEEL
. f
Deadline for the names of pretty
women and other forms of contri contributions
butions contributions has been extended until
Feb. 7. The New Peel has parti particular
cular particular interest in satiric articles
or ideas.
HILLEL FOUNDATION
The Institute of Judiac Studies
will meet tonight at 7:30 p.m.
in the Hiliel Foundation.

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jij: Briefs should turn x
jij: the announcements
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jij; responding Editor $
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The Alligators
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SMOKER
Dr. Frank Goodwin will speak
at a winter rush smoker of Pi
Sigma Epsilon professional bus business
iness business fraternity at 7:30 p.m. Jan.
25, in the Oak Room of the Florida
Union.
SPEAKERS BUREAU
Speaker's applications are
available from 1-5 p.m. in Room
314 of the Florida Union until
February 12. Interviews will be
from 3-5 p.m. Feb. 1-17.
EDUCATION DAMES
Education Dames will hold a
meeting tonight at 8 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. Robert Myers, 3838
S.W. 2nd Ave. A motorcade will
leave from the parking lot of Nor Norman
man Norman Hall at 7:30 p.m. Mr. Charlie
Woods of Publix is guest speaker.

SPACE
CAPE KENNEDY (UPI)-The Un United
ited United States Tuesday cleared the way
for its first two-man space flight
this spring by rocketing a robot robotequipped
equipped robotequipped project Gemini capsule
2,127 miles to a waiting ocean re recovery
covery recovery fleet.
KING
SELMA, Ala. (UPI) -Dr. Mar Martin
tin Martin Luther King, slugged by a seg segregationist
regationist segregationist Monday, watched from
a car Tuesday while sheriff's dep deputies
uties deputies arrested 67 of his followers
during a voter registration march
on the courthouse.
CHURCHILL
LONDON (UPI) The dying Sir
Winston Churchill slept peace peacefully
fully peacefully throughout the day. The nation
has accepted the Inevitable prayed
as it began began preparations to
give him. a farewell worthy of his
place In history.

Page 3



Page 4

1/ The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1965

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

WtmlNT

Hats off
to Vernon Swartsel
Today The Alligator begins a new weekly feature The Gator
Salutes. Our purpose is straightforward: to recognize the achieve achievements
ments achievements of some of our outstanding campus citizens, whether they be
students, faculty, or administration. We invite your suggestions for
future awards.
Our choice for the first presentation is Vernon Swartsel, General
Chairman of last year's Religion-In-Life Week and a current member
of its executive committee. He has distinguished himself in his
fraternity service (Sigma Chi) by holding 14 offices, including the
presidency, and by serving on two Interfraternity Council
committees.
Additionally, he was also General Chairman of the World University
Service (WUS) for 1962-3 and received the WUS Service Citation
of Merit in 1963. He has been on the Deans List and is a member
of Phi Eta Sigma (freshman honorary), Pi Sigma Alpha (political
science honorary), and Sigma Delta Chi (Journalism honorary).
Secretary-Treasurer of the Young Democrats, Chairman of the
Gator Growl Skit Committee (1963), Group Control Chairman of
Orientation (June, 1964), and currently an active brother of Florida
Blue Key, we salute Vernon for an outstanding service record to the
UF and wish him continued success in the years to come.

An appeal
Did you ever get up one morning and decide that the whole business
wasn't worth it all?
That's how my editorial staff and I feel right now.
For the past week we have received nothing but praise and
commendations for how fine the newspaper and the "New Look"
are.
I want to say here and now that this is the finest handful of people
ever to put together a newspaper.
But my immense staff of six cannot keep working around the clock
like they are.
It is one thing to complain when there aren't enough people working
and you're putting out a bad product. I feel that it is different when
we have worked as hard as we have and put out such a fine product
only to have everyone leave and make excuses for why they can't
help us out.
Frankly we're pretty much disgusted. We feel that we can make
this paper one of the best in the country. We feel that we're well
on our way towards that goal this trimester.
BUT WE CAN'T DO IT ALONE!
This is the UF student newspaper, and it represents our student
body. .not a segment of it. .but all of it's 15,000 population.
If you want to make this university as proud of our newspaper
as the newspaper is of the university then all we can ask for is a
little cooperation.
If we can get a fairly large staff then each member doesn't spend
a very large amount of time working each week. It is all apportioned
equally.
But when half a dozen people do ALL the work then those few
suffer poor study habits, late hours and inevitably, bad health and
low grades.
At this rate we will gradually produce a worse paper, or be forced
to go to something less than a lively daily format.
A full time newspaper cannot be produced by a handful of full
time students.
How about you????? E. L.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper
of the University of Florida and is published five times weekly
except during May, Jun<' apd 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.

4#
/f*


The Bryant Years--An Evaluation

By ERNIE UTZ
Editor-in-Chief
Why would anyone give up a profitable and
successful business to dash off and run around
the state to serve its citizens, take an office in
the state capitol at a salary of $25,000 a year for
a job that is twice as many headaches as the job
for which the head of General Motors gets $400,000,
get laughed at and made fun of by citizens and
public spirited newspapers, only to retire by having
his successor accusing him of .double dealing.
Such is the case all too often in the history of
a Governor of Florida.
Such an example is former Governor Farris
Bryant.
I am from Broward County, in South Florida.
I am not a Pork-Chopper and not open to political
cliches over the left and the right.
FARRIS BRYANT has attempted to do a job
which is completely thankless and even repugnant
to the average citizen.
r did not support Gov. Bryant in 1960 nor do I
run to his banner now. But the fact remains that
most people remain pitifully unaware of the difficult
job facing our state legislators and chief executives.

LOOKING BACK over his four
years one sees the liberalization
of "pay-as-you-go" road and
school construction issues; his
creation of the hotly controversial
trimester system at the state
universities and the creation of
a new type of higher education
with the fulfillment of a campaign
promise for a state university in
South Florida. (Florida Atlantic
University at Boca Raton.)

Reflecting upon specific results of the Bryant
years, many people would be surprised to see the
real fruits of his productivity.
HE ORDERED construction of the six-million six-milliondollar
dollar six-milliondollar Golden Glades Interchange at the Miami
end of the Sunshine State Turnpike and the 150
mile extension from Ft. Pierce to Wildwood where
it is now connected with Interstate 75 clear through
Athens, Georgia.
Bryant tightened controls on state legal problems
by making more rigorous procedures for the sale
of state lands and removing members of the State
Road Department who had taken "payola" from
road contractors under the administration of his
predecessor Leoy Collins.
THE GOVERNOR initiated a tremendous publicity
and tourist promotion drive that was international
in scope and opened a "Florida Showcase" in New
York, later expanded at the Worlds Fair.
In 1961 Bryant successfully fought off efforts to
increase the sales tax, although he suffered a defeat
in failing to achieve Constitutional Revisions badly
needed by the state. He balanced the 1961-63 biennium
budget as well as supporting a S2OO teacher pay
and increase salaries tor university professors.
He also strove for development of the state as the
nation's "Space Center."
IN 1962 he supplied the boost that introduced
Aerojet industry to South Florida; sought passage
of his reapportionment plan that was rejected at
the polls; won court approval for his 25-million 25-milliondollar
dollar 25-milliondollar bond program for 16 major university building
projects; won Congressional backing for the Cross-
State Barge Canal; sponsored creation of the Florida

THE GATOR SALUTES

EDITORS DESK

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VERNON SWARTSEL

Council of 100; and led the drive for state land
purchases to be used as public recreation sites.
THE PROBLEMS of government and responsibility
increases in direct proportion to growth and
population increases, a problem that few citizens
seem willing to accept. The tremendous growth of
the Florida population reached a situation where
there just were not enough funds to match the needs
of the state.
1963 saw a boom in Florida taxes; sales, auto
tags, alcoholic assessments and a tax on outdoor
sporting equipment. Hie educational needs of the
state had to be served.
OTHER MAJOR accomplishments during this year
were:
A *ss6 million dollar bond issue sponsored by
Gov. Bryant; plans announced for a Naples-Ft.
Lauderdale toll road; approval of a new 43-112
re apportionment plan (under which the state legis legislature
lature legislature now operates).The Supreme Court
however, ruled this plan unconstitutional, sought and
received the resignation of Turnpike Chairman
Hammer; spearheaded a campaign for a constitutional
amendment approving bonding program for university
extension. The Governor called this his most
significant victory" since he took office because
it assured Space Age expansion of the higher education
system in Florida.
THE GOVERNOR fought successfully to keep the
states Worlds Fair exhibit alive in New York
after it underwent economic setback; completed
final four-laning of U. S. #1 which had been under
construction under six governors; drew protests
of unfair taxing and state spending in South Florida;
led a unity drive behind the state Democratic Party
to organize and win Florida for President Johnson
for the first Democratic victory in 16 years; took
over law enforcement in St. Augustine during racial
disturbances when local nfftHais failed to curb
violence; completed turnpike to Wildwood; named
the first State Board of Regents; S3OO across-the across-theboard
board across-theboard teacher pay raise.
I WOULD suggest to you that Floridas years
of growth between 1960-64 have been ones of great
progress as well as staunch, firm leadership.
Where, for instance would we be in higher education
today without progressive persuasion and authority
from the governors office.
Could more have been done?. .definitely so,
but we must take into account Floridas weak weakgovernor
governor weakgovernor system, where the real power" and
decision-making lies outside the state governors
mansion; we actually have to look at the so-called"
cabinet, the legislature (of notorious conservative
North Central Florida tinge control) aM a myriad
of pressure and influence groups.
TO SENIORS: can you remember that ghastly
eighteen hour drive from Miami, as opposed to the
six hour journey up the turnpike now?
In summation one can only look back to 1961-
2 when the press was screaming about a Crisis
in Higher Education in Florida." Shortly afterwards
appeared the McDonald Report criticizing higher
education and university utilization of campus plants.
AT THIS crucial time Gov. Bryant was asked
what was meant by this Crisis" and he replied:
. .When you consider that between 1905 and
1960 not one single state university was built in
Florida Id call chat a crisis, wouldnt you?"
We hope his successor, Gov. Burns, will strive
for a continuation of excellence in educational
pursuits.



By RON SPENCER
THE 1962 UF Student Government elections will
be remembered in UF political annals as the year
of the Third Party.*
BILL TRICKEL, elected Chancellor of the Honor
Court on the Student Party ticket in the spring of
1961 when Student Party standardbearer Bruce
Bullock defeated Uniteds Charley Wells for the
presidency, got the nod as Student Party presidential
nominee as the 1962 spring elections neared.
TRICKEL, a member of Phi Gamma Delta (Fiji)
fraternity, teamed with Hugh McArthur, an
independent at the time and last trimester (1964)
Chairman of football seating, as Student Party
attempted to make it two In a row over United
Party.
UNITED PARTY responded with
an interesting combination when
they chose the ticket of Jackson mT ]§&
Brownlee and Clyde Kiker. JB J
Brownlee, later elected President jmm
of Florida Blue Key, was an jPIM
agriculture student and Kiker an i|
engineer. Campus political leaders '*
had often given great consideration J4H
to the voting muscle of both the
agriculture and engineering j
schools, but to combine the two
was a new thought. This time the SPENCER
combination backfired.
THE FRATERNITY lineup of both Student and
United parties remained much the same as the year
of the Wells-Bullock confrontation, but a new wild
card was thrown into the 1962 campaign in the
person of John Grant, unaffiliated candidate of an
amphorphous and ambiguous Third Party. Running
unaffiliated and virtually a political unknown, Grant
exerted a balance-of-power influence in the race
and gathered the then-remarkable total of 1517

By STEVE CHEESEMAN
Honor Court Clerk
8
SINCE CAMPUS-wide elections are to be held
in three weeks, I feel that it would be appropriate
to write this article explaining the requirements
for qualification and the duties of the elected Honor
Court officials; namely the Chancellor, the Clerk,
and sixteen Honor Court Justices.
IN ORDER to qualify as a candidate tor Chancellor
of the Honor Court, one must have twenty credit
hours in Law School and a 2.0 overall scholastic
average. The Chancellor is the boss*' in the Honor
Court. He is responsible for the appointment of the
Attorney General, the Chiqf Defense Counsel,
Chairman of the Honor Court Speakers' Bureau, and
in case of a vacancy in office, the Clerk and Justices.
He presides over all Honor Court trials and pre-trial
conferences. The Chancellor in general is
responsible for the orientation of all new students in
the Honor System and should at all times do his best
to promote the effectiveness of the Honor System
among all students.
A CANDIDATE for Honor Court Clerk must be a
full time student with a 2.0 average and cannot be
in Law School. In general, the Clerk assists the
Chancellor at his direction in the performance
of his duties and assumes the full administrative
powers and duties of the Chancellor in his absence.
He is responsible for the written records of all
proceedings and actions of the Honor Court and for
providing notice to the student body of such pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings by means of the Honor Court bulletin boards
placed in strategic points throughout the campus.
One of the most important responsibilities of the
Clerk is in obtaining prospective Jurors for scheduled
jury trials. He must select approximately fifty
students at random from the student body and give
them proper notice for appearance at the voir dire
where six of them are chosen by both the prosecuting
and defending counsel to serve as the jury. The
Clerk also represents the Honor Court in student
government cabinet meetings when anything con concerning
cerning concerning the Honor Court is on the agenda.
THE 16 justices in the Honor Court are elected
from the various colleges on campus: two each
from the freshman and sophomore classes, and one
from each of the remaining colleges. A Justice
must be enrolled in the college he is to represent
must be a full-time student and musk'have a 2.0
average. The Justices are the policy making body
of the Honor Court anri any changes or amendments
in addition to the filling of vacancies of any of the
elected Honor Court offices must be passed by the
Justices by a majority vote. The Justices are

Political Echoes Part 111

CLERKS CORNER

Responsibilities of
Honor Court Officicals

votes, over 20 per cent of those cast, in fashioning
a surprisingly strong third-place finish.
IN A TIGHT race affected greaUy bv the siphoning
off of the Third Party votes, the Student team of
Trickel and McArthur rolled up 2840 votes, or 40.7
per cent of the total cast, to better the Brownlee-
Kiker total of 2617 somewhat less than 40 per cent
of the total.
STUDENTS TAD Davis bested Fred Parker to
become Chancellor of the Honor Court.
Two of the Top Five* races that spring had
great bearing en current campus politics.
IN THE BATTLE for treasurer, United nominee
Paul Hendrick defected Students George Mustakas
by a margin of 3385 to 3032. Hendrick catapulted
from this post of SG treasurer all the way to the
presidency in 1963.
CURRENT SG Vice President Dick Gober, also
an independent, like Hendrick, established himself
as a solid campus vote-getter in 1962 by nipping
Uniteds Hank Haeseker 3261 to 3183.
IT WAS humorously said that Grant cultivated
for the first time the beatnik vote,* which must
attest to a great deal of beatnik strength in 1962,
considering his suprising showing. Others have
claimed Grants showing was a barometer of general
widespread disinterest with both parties and SG
in general.
IN ANY event, spending less than SIOO, Grant
in part helped to stimulate the greatest voter turnout
up to that time. He gained great support in some
dormitory areas and captured the engineering school.
THE DEFEAT of United Party for the second
consecutive year all but spelled its political demise.
The next faU it followed such other political dinosaurs
as the Campus, VOTE (old), Banner and Allied
parties in the graveyard of campus political parties.
(NEXT INSTALLMENT: Return of V.O.T.E. Party
and the Hendrick Landslide)

required to keep office hours in the Honor Court
during which time they aid in investigations of
bad check reports and in the distribution of penal
decrees and summary sheets placed on the Honor
Court bulletin boards. The Justices also serve
as election officials during campus elections in
order to* assure complete fairness to all parties
concerned. Two of the Justices are elected from
among themselves to serve as Vice Chancellors
and aid the Chancellor in determining the penalties
meted out by the Honor Court.
THE EFFICIENCY and effectiveness of the Honor
Court depend on its officers as well as the student
body as a whole and I urge you as a student to take
great care in electing those who will be responsible
for representing you in- the Honor Court in the
coming year.

L^teR 2

More on
discrimination

EDITOR:
Concerning Mr. Steven L. Rozman's letter to the
editor on Jan. 15 concerning 'discrimination," I
can only say that he is stretching the word
discrimination" mighty far. The person putting
in the Alligator ad mentioned in Mr. Rozmans
letter should have the right to specify who he wants
to hire to "live on the premises and work part time."
That person wiU be paying the wages .and not Mr.
Rozman. As for accusing the Alligator of "dis "discrimination"
crimination" "discrimination" in printing the ad the Alligator
was paid to print an ad and printe&it. It would have
been "discrimination" to the author of the ad if the
Alligator had refused to print it. I can only comment
that the term "discrimination" is being overused
on this campus and is being applied to situations
which are utterly ridiculous!
* WILLIAM KENT ROE, lUC

Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator

GATOR ADS
RING A BELL!

ALL PRICES CASH
suits
'nH REG. $85.00 NOW $67.85
t< W M 69.95 55.85
Mm 65.00 52.85
MW 59.95 47.85
SPORT COATS
188 REG. $49.95 NOW $39.85
45.00 36.15
35.00 28.85
SWEATERS WEATHER
SAVE! JACKETS
AfO/ cne/ ORLON LINED
Z J /O TO jU /o |V
OFF REGULAR VO PRICE
PRICE
WEATHER COATS
REG. 29.95 Now 19 85
ORLON ZIP LINED Bft
REG. ; 25.95 Now 17 >
65% Polyester 35% Cotton > PSi
UNLINED
DRESS SPORT **
SHIRTS SHIRTS
STRIPES & WHITES PATTERN
LONG SLEEVE LONG SLEEVES
REG. 5.00 fir 5.95 RIG. 5.00 6- 5.95
3 55 . 3 >o.lo 2 6 L 2 for 5 00
PANTS
tASST. GROUP $9.95 to $17.95
POLYESTER BLENDS
WOOLS AND
r 2w. i5
t^Gniftfs
t W MEN'S SHOP
1117 W. Unir. Art. FR 2-16(0
I

jK^DoyouiliiitiM
y64ibop/
~*Every 10th LoadFtfcr
KOIN KLEEN"
704 W. Univ. Ave.,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator/ Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Sale

TWO 35 mm cameras. Petri S4B.
Ricoh 500 S3B. Both have built-in
finder, synchronized shutter, rapid
film forwarding and attachable
light meter. Petri has leather case
flash attachment and gadget bag.
Also one Zeiss -IKOFLEX with
leather case sl7. Call Mike Tuskos
at 2-6471 after 11 p.m. (A-76-
3t-c).
h 11 1 ' '
19 INCH ZENITH'TV table model.
Available for the paid repair bill.
378-1163. (A-76-lt-c).

GATOR

frgggfl TOMORROW!
4#& mm^ sl x uoY/
Vi 'TI .. .;
Cm Guam $ lr
Leslie cnton I /
[...-.

|f% fti StanleyKubricksilstjflgl
DivStraiiqelovf

For Sale

NEW CLASSIC GUITAR. Excellent
condition. Will take highest offer.
Call 2-9166 Room 115. (A-76-
It-P).
SHOT DOWN For sale, new
solitare .45 carat engagement ring.
Must sell. Cost $275 asking $175.
Quality guaranteed. 1614 NW 3rd
Place or call 2-2707. (A-76-2t-c).
GUILD MARK HI Classical Guitar.
1 year old, like new, with case.
Call 378-2680 evenings. (A-76-
3t-c).

For Sale

>56 MELODY TRAILER All
aluminum. B*x36*. One bedroom,
twin beds, gas heat, large living
room, on lot. Call before 1:30
.
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 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,
basin gas J #tove with oven control
double sinkthree wax lights lightssleeps
sleeps lightssleeps six l2 foot awningTV
antennaaxle hitch electric
brakes many extras. $2500.00
cash. Phone 372-0172.(A-75-3t!-c).
a-
LAMB RETT A 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).
- -- it run in r
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 MO-PED 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, i Quiet
surroundings 5 minutes from
campus. Call for appointment
372-0679 before 3:30 or after call
Paradise Trailer Park.
(A-72-ts-c).

Lost & Pound

LOST ln Motherly Han area,
silver-diamond wedding band. If
found contact Judy Stefanelli 202-
A Matherly. Reward. Call Ext.
2651. (L-76-2t-c).
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 (L---73-ts-c).
--73-ts-c). (L---73-ts-c).

Autos

1960 TR 3 ROADSTER.
Mechanically sound, recent valve
job, complete new clutch assembly.
Best offer, call 378-1528 after 5
p.m. (G-76-3t-c).
*964 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE. 13,110
actual miles. Best offer for equity
and take up payments. Call 376-
8665. (G-76-3t-c),
NEED BOOK MONEY, must sell
>SB CHEV. V-8, radio, heater.
S3OO. Phone 2-0491. (G-76,2t-p).
1963 BUICK RIVIERA. Silver gray,
with black, genuine leather
interior. Fully equipped including
factory air cond. Extra clean,
20,000 miles. Sacrifice at $3500.
372-7748. (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

FEMALE TO SHARE new
apartment, one-bedrm.,air-cond.,
heated, swimming pool, all electric
kitchen. $45 per month. Call week weekdays
days weekdays after 6 and weekend in the
a.m. Phone 372-3559. (C-76-3t-p).
GRAD STUDENT Journalism or
English, experienced thesis editing
and rough typing. Call 8-1695 after
9:30 p.m. or before 2 p.m. Mon.
Wed. & Fri. (C-76-3t-c).
* tmmm fci| i Jfl wm,m,
WANTED 1950 1955 Fords and
Chevrolets. A1 Herndons Service
Station, 916 S. E. 4th Street.
(C-73-20t-c).

Personal

GIRLS WANT RIDE to Tampa this
Sun. Afternoon. Also need low rent
apartment for married couple May
Ist. Call 6-1025. (J-76-lt-c).
RACES TONIGHT! Free
admission, prizes. Tonights prizes
courtesy of Shelley's, State
Theatre, and Record Bar.
807 West University Avenue.
GAINESVILLE MINIATURE
RACEWAY! (J-76-lt-c).
i i i i
DRY CLEAN 8 lbs. $1.50. This
is approx. 10 articles of clothing.
GATOR GROOMER Coin Laundry
next to University Post Office.
Bring your own hangers. (J-69-
ts-c).

Services

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

'Real Estate

FUTURE HOMESITE OR GOOD
INVESTMENT. 5 and 20 acre tracts
off Newberry Road West of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. 5 acre tracts with highway
frontage only S4OO per acre, 20
acre tracts off Highway only S3OO
per acre. Low down payment, easy
terms. Call Wayne Mason c/o
Ernest Tew Realty any time. 376-
6461. (1-76-st-c).

For Rent

NEAR TO CAMPUS. Modern
unfurnished apartment, air-con air-conditioned,
ditioned, air-conditioned, kitchen equipped, one
spacious bedroom. SBO per mo.
sth Ave. at NW 14th Street. Phone
372-0730. (B-76-3t-c).
LARGE CLEAN COMFORTABLE
Room with lavatory and 2 closets.,
Kitchen privileges. $1.25 per day.
Also garage for rent. Call 372-
7767. (B-71-tfrc).
10" x 52 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.
Jile bath and kitchen, furnished
unfurnished. Electric stove and
refrigerator. Transportation
necessary. 10 minutes to Univ.
For further information call 376-
5826. (B-75-tf-hc).
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).

L^4!!S3Sfifp|
TONITE! 3 SMASH HITS
FIRST AREA RUN
AT 7:00
Fa^Hu^flri^WflTO
AT 10:50
YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycles
1 For The Discriminating
CYCLEIJAMA
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place



Man out of
nLfpg! Week communication 9

By REV. WILLIAM G. NEVILLE
Pastor
University Presbyterian Church
The Enmities of Man is a
most relevant phrase and
dimension of life for discussion.
It is relevant not because we have

l W Twjm mtSSmmwk %
NEVILLE

U. S. pantomimist
Bartron to perform
tomorrow night
The Florida Union Fine Arts
Committee will present Bartron,
an American pantomimist in Uni University
versity University Auditorium tomorrow at
8:15 p.m.
Admission will be sl. Tickets
may be purchased at the Informa Information
tion Information Booth across from the Hub,
at Room 315 in the FU, or at
the door Thursday.
Bartron, an actor-pantomimist,
is a graduate of Xavier University
in Cincinnnatl.
He has been in the Shubert
road production of The Student
Prince; in the recent New York
revival of Phillip Barrys Here
[Come the Clowns; and in a series
of Pantomime Concerts in an Off-
Broadway theater in New York.

PH
BARTRON

any more or fewer feelings oi
hostility than in any other parti particular
cular particular age, but it is relevant
because, Ironically, we are more
in communication with all the
people of the world than ever
before.
You know, we have breakfast
in London, lunch in Los Angeles,
and dinner somewhere in the
Orient; Telestar enables us to see
almost instantaneously the
Olympics in Japan; and we know
the meaning of the loaded troop
carriers flying over the Congo
sooner and more completely than
does the native who looks up to see
them go by.
Yes, we are more in com communication
munication communication with the rest of the
world than ever before. But, the
ironic part is that never before in
the history of man has our inability
to communicate had such cosmic
proportions. We are in communi communication
cation communication with all the rest of the
world, but really we are
incommunicado or out of
communication.
THIS IS DUE, as are the

3 Articles deleted

The Legislative Council Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional Revisions Committee
has deleted three articles in the
present constitution according to
Earl Barker, chairman of the com committee.
mittee. committee.

I Sitters wanted |
X If you like children and :$
need money, see the Depart- ijj
:j: : ment of Labor. They know :j:
S people who have children ;j|:
<: and money. The Department S
:£ is expanding its service to
include babysitting jobs in
the daytime. Qualified
sitters are needed who are
available for daytime work. £:
X'Xn'X-XvXvXvX'X-XXX'X-XvX'XvXvX

Dean claims a
lag in responsibility
of university profs

University of South Florida Dean
Russell Cooper has tcld a fathering
of university professors in Tampa
that professors today are lagging
in academic responsibility.
Three points emphasized by Dr.
Cooper in his speech at the Florida
conference of American
Association of University Pro Professors
fessors Professors were a problem of
pornography in the classroom
concerning assigned readings;
praise or prestige of professors
who teach the least; and a lack of
ethical standards or selectivity
in allowing second-rate teachers
into the profession.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
said yesterday he didn't care to
make any comments on Coopers
statements until he had further
information on the subject.
In other action the AAUP went
on record endorsing a motion
which proclaimed the fact that
the trimester system was
instituted in the state universities
without adequate study and con consultation
sultation consultation with the faculties of the
institutions involved.
AAUP members attending the
meeting failed to endorse a
stronger motion condemning the
trimester.

enmities of man, to what is
theologically called original
sin. Look at a baby for the best
example of this: completely self selfcentered,
centered, selfcentered, no concern for the rest
of the world, oriented totally to
himself and his own preservation.
This example of the baby helps
us see, I think, that original
sin is not necessarily something
bad, but rather is a state of being
a state of being in which all
beings are involved.
This particular state of being
becomes less excusable, however,
as the person grows older and
begins to infringe on the terri territories
tories territories of others in increasingly
significant ways and dimensions.
Since man is a responsive being
he must wait for a relationship of
wholeness to be offered to him
before he can be whole. And the
question that faces every man is:
Will he trust the existential
relationship long enough to
perceive wholeness coming
through to him, or will he turn
chicken and strike first?...thereby
destroying his opportunity to have
offered wholeness tp the other.

The two articles pertain to fin finance
ance finance and The Board of Student
Publications.
The article pertaining to finance
was dropped because it was con concerned
cerned concerned with mechanics and not
policy. It will be replaced by a
delegation of power to the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council which will provide
for control and disbursement of
student funds.
Deletion of the article will re require
quire require a new ammendment to the
finance law.
Barker explained that the Board
of Student Publications article has
been dropped because the consti constitution
tution constitution merely restates everything
that is in the charter of the board.
A provision has been Adopted
by the commiteee which creates
the office of treasurer and pro provides
vides provides in general terms his
duties, Barker said.
Article seven which establishes
the Freshman Council has been
deleted by the committee because
it is also provided for by a char charter
ter charter and is a subsidiary organiza organization
tion organization of Student Government.

COURT

(Continued from Page 1)
may be able to come to some
sort of decisipn within a day or
two.
A UF student charged with resis resisting
ting resisting arrest at a riot Dec. 5 pleaded
no quilty last night in circuit
Court.
Maurice Maxwell Weaver testi testified
fied testified he had received at least
seven blows on his head and four
on his arms by Gainesville Police
officers.
Weaver said he was not dem demonstrating,
onstrating, demonstrating, but was merely watch watching
ing watching the riot at the corner of S.W.
4th Ave.~ and 13th St. when the
officers began beating him.
He said he had not been at
the riot area more than a minute
when the officers started to beat
him He testified he was not resis resisting
ting resisting arrest, but raised his arms
over his head only to protect
himself*
The verdict had not been reached
late last night.

Wednesday / Jan. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

'Waltz cast told

The cast for Florida Players
production of The Waltz of the
Torreadors,* has been announced
by the plays director, Henry Swan Swanson,
son, Swanson,
In the principal roles will be
Bill Gwynn, 4AS, of Tallahassee
as General St. Pe*, and Ruth Ann
Hellwig, 2UC, as the wife, Mme
St. Pe. Bill Perley, 3AS, of
Gainesville is cast as the generals
secretary, Gaston, and Mimi Carr,
4AS, of Micanopy, will play Gtys Gtyslaine,
laine, Gtyslaine, the Generals love of life.
In the supporting roles, John
Lay, 7AS of San Anselmo, Calif.,
will be seen as the jolly cure,
Father Ambrose, and Dick Greene,
2UC, of Gainesville will portray
tthe dressmaker Mme. Dupon-

united chupch of chist
(CONGREGATIONAL, CHRISTIAN,
and EVANGELICAL & REFORMED)
welcomes you
A group of town and university people, seeking a
vital and relevant religious fellowship, is forming
a United Church in Gainesville. We believe in free freedom
dom freedom of thought and conscience, and respect a wide
variety of personal belief and involvement. We have
no creedal obligations.
We hope to enlighten and enrich our affirmation
of God and Man, and thus enlarge our lives and com community.
munity. community. We extend a warm invitation to consider our
fellowship. Please phone Mrs. Robert Loehr at
372-1244 for meeting dates.

mi
P m
I 11 'ill 111 I
10-9-8-7-6-5-4-
No Matter How Many
Or How Few Hours
You Can Spare Each Week,
The Florida Alligator
Has A Job Just For You

Fredaine. As the Generals
daughters ,Sidonia and Estelle, will
be Paula Maret, lUC, of Newport
RJ. and Sherry Warren, lUC, of
Jacksonville. Other members of
the Generals household are the
saucy maids, who will be played
by Kristine Dempster, lUC, of
Fairfax Va. and Anna Platt, lUC,
of Mobile Ala.
Charles Harper, 4AS, of Chicago
will be the stage manager and
Trudy Street 3ED of Miami will
be assistant stage manager.
Production crew head Jerry
Jones emphasized that there are
still openings on the production
crews for any student interested
in working on any technical aspect
of the play.

Page 7



SPORTS

Page 8

, The, Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 20;

Ramsey comes to life
when team needs him

Big Jeff Ramsey, the Gators 6 foot 10 center, began his college
career Saturday night when it was really needed.
Coach Norm Sloan's crew was in hostile territory and was having
a tough time with fans and players alike. The University of Mississippi
decided there was only one way to beat the Gators be as rough
as possible and they were.
The Rebels froze the ball first half and imposed a roughneck
full court press the second half to keep the taller Gators from scoring
and except for Ramsey they almost succeeded.
3 Ramsey canned the first eight points of the game and went on to
total 19 points, his best of the year.
The Gators won the game 60-39 and although Ramsey was the star
he refuses to stand in the spotlight alone.

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Sports Editor

It was a team effort, insists
Ramsey. Brooks Henderson and
Tom Baxley deserve the credit.
Those guys just dont choke.
They were as alert as possible
on defense, and tried to get the
ball to me when I was open. I dont
control the ball. I cant make a shot
unless Brooks or Tom gives it
to me,* lie said.
Ramsey improved his average
to 8.9 after Saturdays game and
has totaled 107 points.
Ramsey is awfully young to be
playing regular in this league,
says Sloan. I simply made up
my mind we had to have his size
and strength in the lineup in order
to be able to compete. Hes made
many mistakes, just as you expect
from a young boy, but he
progresses from game to game
and one day is liable to be a great
one.
Ramsey played high school ball
with Dixie Hollins in St.
Petersburg. His senior year he
averaged 21 points per game and
had offers from about 35 schools.
Besides a scholarship offer from
Florida, Ramsey was Invited to
Georgia Tech, Florida State, West
Virginia, South Carolina and many
others.
For interested scouts Ramsey
has a brother Fred in the fifth
grade. Hes already 5 feet 4!

Network televises Kentucky game

Florida Gym will host its first
network telecast of a basketball
game when the Gators take on
Kentucky Saturday at 3 p.m.
The game will be carried on the
regular 34 SEC network stations
and on 13 stations throughout the
Carolinas, Virginia and the Dis District
trict District of Columbia.
Halftime will feature a hooten-
Gators battle
Miamis Barry
on Thursday
Florida, back in the thick of the
Southeastern Conferencerace,
takes a vacation from league
activity Thursday night but it isnt
designed for pleasure.
Coach Norm Sloans Gators, now
9-3 overall and 4-1 in the SEC,
encounter powerful Miami at 8
p.m.
The Hurricanes come in with
one of the nations top-rated clubs
and a super-star in all-American
Rick Barry, who does it all from
ball-handling to leading the nation
in scoring. Miami beat the Gators,
67-58, in the Magic City back in
mid-December.
We showed improvement on our
road trip to Mississippi last week
and those were two very big wins
for us, says Sloan. This week
we will need to be even better
because our competition is out outstanding.
standing. outstanding.

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anny with groups from throughout
Florida. Coaches Corner, which
features the winning coach, follows
the game.

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