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
mmmm.wm** a m a a a a a a a ,a_
Today in history
Mexican author, Pedro Jo Jose,
se, Jose, completes prize winning
novel. Tequila Mockingbird.

A president is inaugurated

City finds
student guilty

By MAUREEN COLLINS
Staff Writer
UF student Maurice Maxwell
Weaver, 22, was convicted by
Municipal Court Judge Wade
Hampton Tuesday on two counts
one of resisting arrest, the se second
cond second of disorderly conduct.
Weavers trial resulted from
last Decembers riot following the
Gator football victory over LJS.U.
Weaver testified he had been
severly beaten by three police of officers
ficers officers attempting to arrest him.
He said he did not resist arrest
and had arrived at the intersec intersection
tion intersection of S.W. 13th St. and 4th Ave.
only 30 seconds or a minute
before he was beaten.
THE DEFENDENT said he had
gene to bed early the night of the
riot and was awakened around
11 p.m. by noise within his fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house.
A group of his fraternity
brothers left to view the riot,
and Weaver dressed and followed
them, he said.
Never before in my life had I
seen a riot or been near one.
I didnt go because we had won the
game, 1 just wanted to see a crowd
of people gathered,* he testified.
As Weaver arrived at the inter intersection,
section, intersection, a fire truck pulled up.
THERE WASN'T much of a
fire. It wasnt more than five
inches high. So I thought they were
going to spray the crowd with
water. I ran back 10 feet to avoid
being sprayed.
City's Verdict P. 7

Lane warns
about 'poop

A jam-packed Graham Area Re Recreation
creation Recreation Room Tuesday night gave
ACTION Party Presidential candi-'
date Fred Lane a standing ovation
after a political rally speech.
Lane called upon students to take
a serieus interest in the elections
and issues.
We will not sweep Student Go Government
vernment Government clean before an apathetic
student body. We will lay the
groundwork for future administra administrations
tions administrations which will not avoid the job
and the issues, said Lane. We
must recognize the monumental
size of the job before us.
THINK OF what we say, look
at the issues involved and ask
what it is all about.
We can expect oratory,
rumors, poop under doors and
we can expect after three weeks
to be sick of it. We expect Stu Student
dent Student Government (SG) not be stu stupid,
pid, stupid, or afraid to complain about
inadequate student health and the
infirmary. he said.
We expect Progress Party to
copy these same things. These are
issues. But nothing will be done
unless we complain, and take ac actions
tions actions in the problems facing us.
'Lane 1 P. 2

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 77

THIS IS HOW UFERS SAW IT
jjg J
a i
I Wm m m S***X f

'Reverse sit-in sets off
fireworks at Leg Council

BY SHARON KELLEY
SG Beat Chief
A reverse sit-in set off poli political
tical political fireworks Tuesday night at
the Legislative Council meeting
when ACTION party members re refused
fused refused to answer to the second
roll call of the night, thus caus causing
ing causing the meeting to adjourn for
lack of a quorum.
The walk-out was scheduled in
the ACTION party caucus prior
to the Leg Council call to order.
I instructed ACTION party
members at the caucus to vote
down putting the Lyceum Council
charter revisions on the Leg Coun Council
cil Council agenda and I pulled them out
of the meeting when this became
necessary, minority floor leader
Herman Greene said.
THE LYCEUM COUNCIL
charter became a political issue

Phantom party now ghost of the past

BY STEVE VAUGHN
Acting Managing Editor
The phantom third party movement lurking
on the UF political scene has been extinguished.
We found it more effective fbr our ends,
said Party Chairman Ken Alonso, to work
within another party.
After considerable spreading of third party
rumors across the campus, announcement was
made Tuesday under a shroud of secrecy that
efforts would be made yesterday to qualify
two dandidates. But nothing happened.
- The decision to halt the organizations
machinery was made Tues 'ay night.
ACCORDING TO reliable sources, the partys
presidential candidate was a member of a Pro Progress
gress Progress Party fraternity and its vice-presidential
candidate was a member of an Action Party
fraternity.

.. .note Johnson on T.V. at Phi Kappa Tau fraternity

earlier this week when both Pro Progress
gress Progress and ACTION parties realized
that under revisions passed this
summer, a limited number of stu students
dents students could qualify for the various
positions on Lyceum Council.
The new revisions raised the
academic requirement to 2.25 and
stipulated a minimum of 30 hours
of work on Lyceum Council pre presentations.
sentations. presentations. When a student has ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated 30 hours he may, if
he desires, apply to become an
associate member of Lyceum
Council and receive an associates
key.
Only Council members or Asso Associate
ciate Associate members are eligible to run
for the six offices of Lyceum Coun Council.
cil. Council.
The revisions of the qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications received approval this
summer, not only of Leg Coun Council,
cil, Council, but of the Lyceum Council

Thursday, Jan. 21, 1965

Alonso said presidential and vice-presidential
candidates were the only offices races the party
originally planned to enter.
But he said the movement grew so briskly
that it gained a larger block of votes than
any fraternity or sorority could deliver.
He said the party established enough power
to have swayed the coming election, but not
enough to win.
This was one of the chief reasons we didnt
go through with it, he said. There was also
the time factor involved.
UF ELECTIONS are scheduled Feb. 11.
An additional party candidate, Alonso added,
was to be a former UF varsity athletic star.
The movement was conceived and sprang up
from one of the UFs professional schools.
Alonso said it had gained fairly good support
in most of the major colleges.

Board consisting of Pres. Barry
Diamond, Student Body Pres. Ken
Kennedy and three faculty ad advisors;
visors; advisors; Dean Lester Hale, Reid
Poole, head of the Music Depart Department
ment Department and Dr. Alton Morris of the
English Department.
WITH THE proximity of Friday's
election qualification day, both
parties became hindered by the
limited number of people eligible
to go on the Lyceum Council slate.
According to Pres. Diamond the
number is less than taosewho can
qualify under the associate's
member-30 hour provision.
"I recommended that both par parties
ties parties co-endorse six of the qual qualified
ified qualified candidates, dividing them
equally between the two parties,"
Diamond said.
Faculty advisor Reid Poole said
he didi't think there is scything
'Council Fireworks' P. 2

Basketball
Florida's Gators face one of
their most severe tests of the
season here tonight against
Miami. See detafis on page 8.

Johnson takes
oath, calls for
end of hate

WASHING TON (U PI)
Lyndon Baines
Johnson, inaugurated
36th president of the
United States in his
own right, called on
the nation and the
world Wednesday to
put aside hate and des destruction
truction destruction in this fra fragile
gile fragile existence and
work for the hopes of
all mankind.
Sounding the theme
of justice, liberty and
union in an imperfect
and changing world, he declared:
There are possibilities enough
for all who will abandon mastery
over others to pursue mastery
over nature. There is world enough
for all to seek their happiness in
their own way.
The 56-year-old lexan, elected
to a four year term in last
Novembers Democratic landslide,
took the historic constitutional oath
of office at 12:03 p.m. EST on
the inaugural platform in front of
the UJS. Captiol.
THE COLORFUL, ritual and gay
ceremonies were far different
from those in Dallas 14 months
ago when, in a state of shock,
he was sworn in aboard Air Force
One as the slain John F. Kenne Kennedys
dys Kennedys successor.
Wednesday, looking around at
the huge and bundled crowd
gathered in the Capitol Plaza on
this sunny but chilly day, the
President declared:
To these trusted public ser servants,
vants, servants, to my family and the close
friends who have followed me down
a long, winding road, and to all
the people of this nation and the
world, I repeat today what I said
on that sorrowful day in November-
I will lead, and I will do the
best I can.
For Kennedy, the inauguration
day four years ago had
been cruel-bitter cold swirling
over a fresh, eight-inch snowfall.
For Johnson, it was fine for a
January day-the temperature
touching 39 degrees as the sun
reached high noon.
It was then that the President
stood before Chief Justice Earl
Warren, his left hand on a black,
leather-bound Bible which his mo mother,
ther, mother, Rebekah Baines Jdhnson, had
given to her son and his wife
in 1952. Lady Bird Johnson, break breaking
ing breaking with precedent at her hus husband's
band's husband's suggestion, stepped forward
and held it.

Alligator Meeting

There will be an important Alli Alligator
gator Alligator staff meeting today in Alli Alligator
gator Alligator offices in the Florida Union
at 4 p.m. All staffers are ur urgently
gently urgently requested to attend.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Thursdays Jan. 21, 1965

undemocratic about the shortage
of candidates situation.
It seems to me that the
Student Body constitution and the
Lyceum Council charter are func functioning
tioning functioning effectively to assure that
only qualified officers and
memvers will be elected. 1
He indicated that the present
dilemma points out a need, not
for resolving political parties*
present difficulties, but for
restudying and revamping the
whole policy of Lyceum Council
operation.
Diamond was accused of cheating
the student body out of the six
elected positions on the Council
by Barry Sinoff, ILW, Monday
afternoon.
DIAMOND IS making it so that
you have to be a member to be
a member,** Sinoff said. It looks
like he*s trying to perpetuate his
own Lyceum Council dynasty.**
Diamond was quoted as saying,
*Admittedly if there are just six
names it*s not a matter of choice

LANE

Continued From P. 1
Lane charged that Student Go Government
vernment Government has failed to back up the
80-90 per cent** of the student
body that favored endorsing the
Board of Regents proposal before
the state voters, letting them know
where the students stood.
LANE AL£O attacked the use
of Inside Student Government**
poop sheets, for political propa propaganda
ganda propaganda instead of information,
something which the current ad administration
ministration administration had premised to get
rid of while campaigning last
spring.
What we promise,** said the SG
Treasurer, is that we have the
personal respect, personal
integrity and personal dignity to go
out and fulfill what we support.
We plan to talk the issues
and the candidates. Our goal is
not just winning but establish establishing
ing establishing a good student government
which is what we will drive home,
without politicians, wherever we
go.
*WITH YOUR help,* Lane told
the gathering, we can convince
an apathetic student body what
student government can do.**
Also speaking at the meeting
(were vice-presidential candidate
Floyd Price, who told the assemb assemblage
lage assemblage that ACTION Party stressed
qualified candidates, individuality
and a desire to help university
students.
OUR CANDIDATE for pre president,**
sident,** president,** said Price, is the most
qualified candidate to ever run
for the office. There has never been
a man mere qualified than Fred
Lane.**

I modepn
Shoe Repair Shop
I HEELS ATTACHED
I 5 Mins.
I SOLES ATTACHED
I 15 Mins.
At Two Locations
CAROLYN PLAZA
FR 6-0315
And
101 N. Main St.
Opp. I*t Nat*l Bank
FR 6-5211

COUNCIL FIREWORKS^

on the ballot. These people will
be elected. If there is no choice,
there is no choice.**
However, the rumor of me cre creating
ating creating a dynasty is absurd. I wont
be here after April. Pm looking
for the most qualified people to
serve on Lyceum Council.** Dia Diamond
mond Diamond added that one of the ob objectives
jectives objectives of the revisions was to
take the politics out of the Coun Council
cil Council and fill it with people with ex experience.
perience. experience. He said he was tired
of fraternities, sororities and in independent
dependent independent blocks using Lyceum
Council to balance out the patron patronage
age patronage slots.
Sinoff, a member of Progress
Party, said his party had refused
to co-endorse the candidates since
the uncontested slate would give
no choice in the matter to the
voters. This fact was confirmed
by other members of Progress
Party.
SKIP HA VEER, ACTION Party
leader, said there was nothing to
the idea of co-endorsement.

<\l
mm t
...BEFORE... AFTER
Pantomimist
here tonight
Without speaking a word, famous
pantomimist Harry Bartron will
perform a series of character
sketches tonight, including those
of a hitch-hiker, date, and Pyg Pygmalion.
malion. Pygmalion.
An actor-pantemlmlst, Bar Bartrons
trons Bartrons silent imitations of life will
be presented by the Florida Union
Fine Arts committee in Univer University
sity University Auditorium at 8:15. Tickets
are $1 and may be purchased
at the door.
Having studied dramatic theory,
dancing, and dramatic technique,
he was seen in a road produc production
tion production of Student Prince** and in
a series of pantomime concerts
Off-Broadway. He is a graduate
of Xavier University.

i£liiv
Night
At
Large Del Monico,
THURSDAY Baked Potatoes /
Tossed Salad,
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. H t Buttered Rolls
97$
HUMPTY DUMPTY
Drive-In & Restaurant
EVERY DAY, GOOD HOME-COOKED MEALS
372-5387 310 NW 13th St.

ACTION Party is running a
complete slate, including Lyceum
Council candidates,** Haviser said,
Tuesday.
Student Body Pres. Ken Kennedy
said he approved the charter re revisions
visions revisions this summer because, I
could see where Lyceum Council
would want and need people with an
interest in the arts.*
Kennedy added, however, that
with the lack of qualified candi candidates,
dates, candidates, It sounds like an over overattempt
attempt overattempt at quality and if theres
no voice of the Student Body, I
dont approve.**
Sinoff questioned the proof of the
30 hours accumulated by students.
It seems thqjtthe record of the
hours are either in the minutes of
the secretary of Lyceum Council
or in president Diamonds mem memory,*
ory,* memory,* Sinoff said.
In answer to this, Diamond ex explained
plained explained that the policy is due to
badly kept records in the past;
some people can qualify as asso associate
ciate associate members even without a writ written
ten written record of their work if the
president and faculty advisors can
recall the time spent.
Sinoff attempted at the Leg Coun Council
cil Council meeting Tuesday night to bring
the issue before the body to ex explain
plain explain the necessity for clearing up
the dilemma for this years elec elections.
tions. elections.
MAJORITY FLOOR leader Bob
Segal moved to amend the agenda
to include the Lyceum Council
charter revisions. The motion was
defeated 21-18.
After the defeat, Sinoff and
ACTION Party leader Earl Bar Barker
ker Barker left the room. In a conver conversation
sation conversation in the presence of this re reporter,
porter, reporter, it was decided to summon
Pres. Diamond to the meeting and
attempt to grant both he anu oin oinoff
off oinoff full floor privileges to discuss
the issue before the council, it
was decided to call p 15 minute
recess to caucus the members of
both parties and inform them on the
issue.
Both Sinoff and Barker re-en re-entered
tered re-entered the Leg Council meeting and
within a short period of time,
Barker addressed the chair and
called for a roll call to determine
whether or not a quorum was
present.
Several female members of the
council had left the room to phone
their respective dorms to obtain
late permits. Members of ACTION
party that had gathered in the hall
outside the room were motioned to
by fellow party members to remain
outside during the roll call.

Churchill at lowest

LONDON (UPI) -Sir Winston
Churchills circulation is begin beginning
ning beginning to fail and he is closer to
death than at any time since he
suffered a stroke last Friday, his
physician said Wednesday night.
Lord Moran examined the 90-
year-old Churchill Wednesday and
said he had found him at his low lowest
est lowest ebb yet.

Coeds see honor film

On My Honor, the Jlonor
Court dramatization of a coed
caught cheating, was shown to
40 Graham Area residents Monday
night.
The professionally produced
movie, at a cost of $6,000, fo focuses
cuses focuses on the pathetic re&lity of a
UF student tried by the Honor

YOU WILL RELISH
Gator
. o
Deadline, Head, Cut, Crop,
Jump, Logo, Sig, Copy...
THE LANGUAGE OF A JOURNALIST
IS FASCINATING
So Is The Work
Join The Staff Os
The Florida Alligator
~~ 1965
Florida
STATE FAIR
IN PERSON IN TAMPA
1 BOBBY VINTON J
America's No. One Singing Star:
Eight Performances Rain or Shine
ALL SEATS COVERED
Chm A I AMI a u GROUNDS ADMISSION TICKETS
SPECIAL ADVANCE Half-price until Feb. 1
TICKET SUE OFFER JXZZ.
Reg. $3.50, now $2.50;
reg. $3, pow *2; MAIL ORDERS ACCEPTED:
reg. $2.50, now $1.50 p * 8011231
Phone 229-1191 or 256-4751
OFFER CLOSES FEB. 1 ,or m<
OTHER ATTRACTIONS ~
SHRINE GYMKHANA Feb. 2
RCA CHAMPIONSHIP RODEO. .Feb. 2-7
r* IMCA BIG CAR AUTO RACES.. .Feb. 3,6,7,10,13

He added, hewever, that si*
Winstons condition was sta stationary
tionary stationary at the moment.
This condition can last from
24 to 24 hours, Lord Moran said.
It was the British doctors way wayof
of wayof saying from day to day,**
meaning that Churchill could cling
to life for a while yet.

Court for cheating on a progress
test.
The film depice d the act of
cheating fbUowed by a report of
the act by a fellow student. From
that point, the Honor Court system
of investigation, preparation of
defense and trial was explained.



KU KLUX KLAN
The Ku Klux Klan during
Reconstruction will be the
subject es Dr. David Chal Chalmers
mers Chalmers when he speaks to the
local chapter of Phi Alpha
Theta, the National Honorary
History Fraternity tomorrow
in Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. Chalmers is nationally
known as an authority on the
Klan.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS
The Yeung Republicans will
have a meeting to form a slate
of candidates for club offices
in Room 116 of the Florida
Union at 7:30 p.m. tonight.
COUNSELING
All pre-medical and pre predental
dental predental students should
register with the Pre-Pro Pre-Professional
fessional Pre-Professional Counseling Office,
107 Anderson Hall, Mondays
through Fridays. Students
should 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 full
names or initials and the cor correct
rect correct spelling of the names.
It will also be necessary to
know your course and section
numbers. Deadline will be
Feb. 5.
ORCHESIS
Orchesls will meet at 7
p.m. tonight in the Women's
Gym.

FASHION BEAUTY SALON
introduces FREDDIE LA'MAR
SPECIAL
Body Wave $15.00
$12.5 0 Fri. Only
by LA'MAR ONLY
1013 West University 372-3581
See Whats New n
The Browse Shop
SHAPING EDUCATIONAL POLICY... Jas. Conant Bryant
THE APPLE TREE AND OTHER TALES... John Goldsworthy
THE OLD MAN AND THE SEA Ernest Hemingway
SCR MANUAL General Electric Co.
COLLECTED WRITINGS OF AMBROSE BIERCE
...ed. by Clifton Fadiman
A THEORY OF PERSONALITY Geo. A. Kelly
NEGRO REVOLUTION IN AMERICA...Brink & Harris
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
QUANTUM BIOCHEMISTRY Pullman
PHYSICS OF SEMI-CONDUCTORS ....Moll
ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS & TUBES
...Cruft Electronics Staff
CaaipHS Shop A Bookstore

campus news briefs

PRINT SALE
The Gallery Print Sale
sponsored by the Fine Arts
Committee in the Florida
Union Social Room from 109
p.m. will continue until
tomorrow.
ZEN BUDDHISM
The University Religious
Association will sponsor an
address by Dr. Alan Watts
on "Zen Buddhism" in John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union 3:30 p.m. today.
AIR FORCE
The Air Force officer se selection
lection selection team will visit the UF
Jan. 27-28. The team will be
located in front of the Hub
from 9 a.m. 3:30 p.m. Ap Applications
plications Applications will be accepted
for the officer training school
program from seniors within
210 days of graduation. Ap Applications
plications Applications for pilot and navi navigator
gator navigator training will be accepted
from male seniors with any
type of degree.
ARCHERY CLU3
There will be a new mem members
bers members drive meeting of the
Archery Club Monday on the
Broward Range at 4 p.m.
INTERNS
Students in Elementary Ed Education,
ucation, Education, Music and Art who
plan to intern during the Fall
Trimester of 1965 66 will
meet in Norman Hall, Room
222, at 4 p.m. Monday.

ALPHA KAPPA PS I
Alpha Kappa Psi, profes professional
sional professional business fraternity,
cordailly invites allSepho allSephomores,
mores, allSephomores, Juniors, and Seniors
in Business Administration to
attend their Smoker, Monday,
Jan. 25 at 7 p.m. in the Hub.
President Reitz will be the
guest speaker.
FLORIDA UNION
The Directorate of the
Florida Union Board will
interview applicants for any
of the committee chairman chairmanships
ships chairmanships tomorrow 3:30-5 p.m.
in Room 315 of the Florida
Union.
ELECTION OFFICIALS
Anyone interested in work working
ing working at the polls for campus
elections Feb. 11 may pick
up an application in Room
311 of the Florida Union 3-5
p.m. Monday Friday.
FOOD SCIENCE
Food Science Club will meet
at 7:30 p.m. in Room 105
McCarty Hall tonight.
TABLE TENNIS
Those interested in com competing
peting competing in a table tennis tourna tournament
ment tournament to be announced please
contact Walter Jordan at the
Intramural Office, Room 229
es the Mens Gym tomorrow
afternoon.

Mee to lecture
The man who taught the first
Principles of Management course
in any university will lecture here
Friday.
He is John F. Mee, Ph.D., Mead
Johnson Professor of Management
in the Graduate School of Business
at Indiana University, and pre presently
sently presently Ford Distinguished Visit Visiting
ing Visiting Professor at New York Univer University.
sity. University.
Dr. Mee will speak at 2 p.m.
in Matherly Hall's Room 119 on
"Administration in a Dynamic
Economy."

Owv
SKof I % A
\/ivtual Gallery
0* Delicacies
Wf
tomanella's
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 Jays a week

Thursday, Jon. 21, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

PAJLJLA HICKS
.last years queen

Military Ball will
be biggest yet
on UF campus
Over 2,500 persons are expected
te attend this years Military Ball
en March 20 in the gymnasium.
This will be the largest Mili Military
tary Military Ball in history because it
is the first time freshmen and
sophomore cadets will be invited.
Air Force junior cadets and Army
Sweethearts will sell tickets dur during
ing during drill today for $2.
Applications for Military. Ball
Queen will be distributed this
weekend to all campus organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. Entrance fee will be $7 and
the sponsor of the winning contes contestant
tant contestant will have the entrance fee
refunded.
Paula Hicks, last years Mili Military
tary Military Ball Queen, will crown the
new Queen in a special ceremony
during the Ball.
The sponsor of the Ball is the
Advanced Officers Club, which is
made up of all advanced ROTC
cadets.

Reitz capital-bound
for meeting

BY ANN CARTER
Staff writer
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz will
be in Tallahassee next week to
discuss the UFs $114.9 million
budget request before the State
Budget Commission.
The budget Includes a slight in increase
crease increase in faculty, non-academic
and student salaries, according to
Robert B. Mautz, vice president
of academic affairs.
Members of the Board of Con Control
trol Control last year approved the budget
and now it has to clear the Bud Budget
get Budget Commission, composed of the
governor and his cabinet, before
going to the State Legislature in
April.
The budget is for the biennium
beginning in July this year.
Reitz said he anticipates the

§Nb matter how you like your hair cut^
short,
or somewhere IP between, I
N FLA. UNION ... ...
,h BARBER SHOP w,Hdo,tperfeet,y
FLA. UNION BASEMENT
' Open 8-5 Weekdays, 8-Noon Sat.

'Brain has
the dope
on faculty
REPFAC, the new "brain on
campus which in a matter of se seconds
conds seconds can turn out information
on almost every conceivable ques question
tion question concerning UF professors
will begin working almost imme immediately,
diately, immediately, according to Dean of Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs Robert B. Mautz.
The machine is one of the first
of its kind to be used by a uni university.
versity. university.
Mautz said that REPFAC(Repre REPFAC(Representative
sentative REPFAC(Representative Factual Infermatien)will
provide quick access to data on
UF faculty members which now
takes days to find and compile.
Included in the information which
will be fed to the machine by
IBM tapes are data en professors
degrees, schools attended, books
published, age and marital status.
REP FAC will start functioning
as soon as the faculty check the
IBM tanes for accuracv.

pt\

"My God, thats me
Its talking about!"

hearings next week to be per perfunctory/
functory/ perfunctory/ but he added, Over the f
A break down of the UF
proposed budget lists general edu education
cation education funds at $5.12 million; In Institute
stitute Institute of Food and Agriculture
Sciences, $28.3 million; Health
Center, $24.7 million; Engineering
and Industrial Experiment Sta Stations,
tions, Stations, SB.B million; and Graduate
Engineering Educational System
(GENESYS) at $1.9 million.
An additional budget will be sub submitted
mitted submitted for the building fund total totaling
ing totaling over S4B million.
This figure consists of nearly
$33 million for 22 building and re renovation
novation renovation projects including a new
Law Center, music building, Uni University
versity University Auditorium, Biological
Sciences Center, Women's Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium and pool, and a chemis chemistry
try chemistry building.

Page 3

s



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Jan. 21, 1965

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

VfeWPOtHT

Democracy?

Tuesday night, the Legislative Council again
disproved the hackneyed campaign slogan that
student politics are conductea in the best
interests of the students. Acting in purusit
of selfish motives that need no further
elaboration, a mass walk-out forestalled the
councils acting on an issue that is now vital
to all students at the UF.
Earlier this summer, the Legislative Council
passed a Lyceum Council Charter Revision
upping the qualifications for membership
beyond a workable limit. It is doubtful that
the effects of this revision were foreseen at
the time of its passage; however, they have
become only too apparent this past week.
In short, there will be fewer than 12, probably
only six, candidates for six Lyceum Council
positions this election.
A ballot without alternatives is a travesty
of democratic elections. Indeed, such a ballot
is more than slightly reminiscent of the
Soviet Unions democratic elections and
smacks of perpetuating an oligarchic clique.
In order to settle this affair in the best
interests of thel4,ooo students of this campus
and not merely those of less than a dozen
vested interests, The Alligator advocates:
THAT a special session of the
Legislative Council be called this
evening to review the issue;
THAT the Charter Revision
passed this summer be discussed
in terms of its practical rami ramifira
fira ramifira tinii
AND THAT this revision be
rescinded, amended, orat the
very least waived for the coming
election.
10n The World Scenel
By SELWIN H. CIMENT
Moon shots are soon to arrive as engineers are stepping up efforts
to solve return and recovery problems of Gemini spacecrafts. People
high tg, though, fear that outside pressures to beat the Russians may
cause a premature attempt at a lunar landing. Laboring under this
assumption it is rumored that NASA is deluged with letters from
husbands who would like to see their mothers-in-law the first to
make the trip. Anyway, this may be one method of subduing anti-
Medlcare advocates.
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Lou Ferris
Jr., (Ass*t. Mgr. Editor), Mark Freeman (Cartoonist), Stan
Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Tova Levine (Tigert
Beat Chief) Correspondents, Kay Huffmaster, Frank Shepherd,
Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles, Donita Mathison, BobOsterhoudt,
Dan Taylor, Sam UUman, Pete Winoker, Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Dick Dennis, Marty Gartell,
Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve Kurvln, Ann Carter, Evan
Langbeln, Ira Liebsfeld, Thelma Mossman, Dick Schneider, Gay
Slesinger, Fran Snider, Lynda Tolbert, Cynthia Tunstall, Harvey
Wolfson, John Shiplett, Chip Sharon, Karen Vitunac, Jack
Zucker, David Ropes, Ami Saperstein Bruce R. Matza.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the'bfficial 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 opibns of
their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

DEMOCRATIC BALLOT?
yzr* w\ i so* 1

By ERNIE UTZ
Edltor-in-Chief
Every UF spring election brings scurrilous
rumors and pointless bull sessions where
students get to inflate their ego by trying to
impress others with inside poop and the
straight word about what's going on in student
politics.
For the first time in years, the Florida
Alligator has an editor who is NOT apolitical,
apathetic, or moral. For the first time, this
newspaper will take an affirmative, responsible,
and active part in maintaining the integrity of
student leadership.
We therefore set aside all other considerations
(?); and, after several nights of wheeling and
dealing in the local liquor establishments, we
have founded yet another new political party
on the UF campus.
The party is called
WISPs (Women in Student
Politics). The party
the endorsement, backing,*,
and patience of The^B A
Alligator, as well as the!
Gainesville Homebrew||p\ / /
Association, Students For jv Vs*/*
Rockwell (Norman), and ** j
The Young Bigots Club.
We even enjoy Greek
backing. LITZ
The Presidential candi candidate
date candidate will be Joe Castello, a member of The
Phi Kappa Tau social fraternity and Editorial
Page Editor for the Alligator.
This news will undoubtedly come as a shock,
to Phi Tau political whiz Ron LaFace who will
find the Taus with us and himself left with Bruce
Culpepper and Mac Melvin.
Castello, awoken at 4:30 a.m. in what might
best be called a compromising situation by
party leaders who informed him that he wished
to run, swore (that he would be glad to).
Although I have no qualifications, and have
never served in student government, let alone
ever been on the third floor of the Union, I am
honored to be a candidate, Castello announced.
I am intrigued not by the position of Student
Body President but by the opportunity to seize
sheer, raw power, and to engage in the American
tradition of political graft, Castello later said
to a gathering after preparing the text of his
speech with 14 public relations advisors.
By astute political horsetrading and by
promising them privileged seating at Legislative
Council meetings, we have affirmed a liason
with the sisters of Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority
and will run Mary Pear Is tine for the number two
slot. Miss Pearlstine, dustrag in hand, announced
that she intends to clean ig> student
government.
Coach Gray Raves announced earlier today
the team hasnt had enough time to gell
and that he is not a candidate for political
office.
Former coach Salty Pepper said in a candid
Interview in Florida Stadium: I ain't scared
of no alumni. He further announced that he
will run for Los Angeles.
William G. Double-cross stated flatly to the
press: I dont know anything about it; but
I don't like it and gimme back my pin.

INSIDE GATORLAND

The Alligator Party!

Dean of Student Affairs Fluster Gale was
unavailable for comment. President Grits said,
I agree with Dean Gale.
Irate phone calls were received by my office
from such widely known political hot-shots
as John B. Poor, from Pork Chop County in
northwest Florida. John, with lots of political
savvy, gravy, grits, and possum, tried to
wheedle details of the superior political machine
fashioned by the 'Gator. His attempts at sub subversion
version subversion and political pressure failed when he
ran out of dimes for coffee, and the Campus
Club refused to cash his check when he showed
an ID card signed by someone named Ivy Baker
Priest.
More announcements will be made later these
next two weeks concerning other candidates and
party officials. Rumor has it though, that the
reactionary group behind WISPs is really a
gathering of old Alligator editors who have
been driven to the eighth floor of J. Hillis
Miller by local politicos.
(MB
* The Alligator has tabulated, that between
the two Greek houses the free publicity offered to
those who jump to our side, and various staffers
who will deliver their dorm sections, we can
confidently predict a bloc-vote strength of
either 61 1/2 or 73 and 2/3, depending on which
IFC roll book you swipe.
Beware student politibians -- the keys to
the Alligator are green (because they're mouldy.)
(ED. NOTE: All student politicians please try
to pull yourselves together and put down those
bottles of booze and aspirin. The above column
was meant ENTIRELY in jest and satire. Thanx
to the Phi Taus and AEPhis. It was a good try!)
EDITOR:
_ 1
The person who put an ad in The Alligator asking
for a "White male student to live on premises...'
obviously did not want an orange Ford truck, a female,
or a non-student. Os course he was discriminating,
we all do. Only hypocritical liberals deny having this
human characteristic.
Due to the obvious personal nature of the work, we
may assume that the employer wanted qualities
of honesty, cleanliness, and efficiency.
It would certainly be reasonable for an employer
to refuse work to an ppu did not meet the requirements as the employer saw
them.
A person should have a right to place an advertise advertisement
ment advertisement asking for certain qualities i requirements
without having to risk being censored by some
malcontents.
FREEDOM LOVER



Political EchoesPart IV

A UF CAMPUS political party can, and often
does, snap back from one defeat at the polls.
However, it is seemingly very difficultnigh unto
impossiblefor one to weather the storm of two
back-to-back defeats without making gross
alterations in its structure or membership.
NO DOUBT the student turnover has much to do
with this, as well as the fear of being branded
a perennial loser. A party often finds it must either
(1) change its name, (2) change its membership
by drastic realignments, or (3) both.
DESPITE THE narrow margin

of the defeat of Jackson Brownlee
and United Party in the 1962 spring
elections, by the fall of 1962 there
was very little doubt that United
Party was aimed directly toward
extinction.
STUDENT PARTY, under the
expert leadership of Bill Trickel,
along with V.O.T.E.'s Paul Hen Hendrick,
drick, Hendrick, one of the finest SG
presidents in the modern history
of SG, was in seemingly excellent

shape and in no threat of being
disbanded. SPENCER
UNITED PARTY slipped into political limbo in
the fall, then regenerated itself like a chameleon
during the fall and winter months and appeared
on the political horizon in the spring in the form
of the Voice of The Electorate PartyV.O.T.E.
for those who like things abbreviated. The shift
was primarily one of name only, as the skeleton
of the old two-party system remained basically
intact, with minor exceptions.
V.0.T.E., NOT to be confused with the party of
the same name in 1960, kept such United Party
fraternity stalwarts as Phi Delta Theta, Kappa
Sigma, Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Gamma Rho
and Sigma Chi. In addition, such fraternities as Phi
Tau, Sigma Nu and Phi Gamma Delta jumped from
Student Party to the new party, *' the latter fraternity
to the dismay and personal political embarrassment
of Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel, former Fiji
house president.
AS THE SMOKE of the pre-election caucuses
cleared, it became quite evident that V.O.T.E.
would be attempting to break Student's two-year grip
on the presidency by nominating the team of inde independents
pendents independents Paul Hendrick and Frank Harshaw. Hendrick
an Arts and Science major, had previously run
unsuccessfully for SG vice president on the United
Party ticket with Charley Wells in 1961, then had
defeated George Mustakas the following year by a
300 vote-margin to nail down the position of
Treasurer, the lone United nominee to break into
the charmed circle of the Top Five" winners when
the votes were counted.
HARSHAW, LIKE Hendrick, was an independent,
whose chief calling card was his ability to attract
the engineering vote to the V.O.T.E. side of the
ballot. This time the engineering strategy, always
a tricky maneuver, seemingly worked. V.O.T.E.
filled out the remaining Top Five slots with John
Purcell, treasurer; Jim Pugh, later to be disqualified,
Sigma Nu, Clerk of the Honor Court; and Herb
Blessing, Chancellor.
STUDENT PARTY, gloating over two years of
presidential control, nominated the team of Jim
Graham and Don Denson, also both independents,
asin a rare show of independent strengthboth
presidential and both vice presidential candidates candidateswere
were candidateswere independents. Graham, was a 33-year old law
student, married and living in Flavet Village, and
Denson was a political science major who captained
the Student Book Exchange that spring. Completing
the all-independent Student ticket were Don
Anchors, former Alligator managing editor Tom
Gibson, and John Strickland.
THE AGE and qualification issues became
paramount in the campaign, as Graham, a ripe old
33 and a Korean War veteran received the brunt
of many critical remarks concerning older men
in student nolitics.''
RUMORS RAN rampant across the campus and
charges flew freely as the campaign tempo picked
up. Skeletons were dug out of personal closets and
exhibited freely on poop sheets. One candidate was
disqualified following disclosure, upon some cool
sleuthing on the part of the opposition, that he was
down on honor points. Another candidate was dis disclosed
closed disclosed as having been a divorcee, an action hotly
rebuked in the front page Our Town editorials
of then-editor David Lawrence Jr.
V.O.TJE. PARTY threw a poop sheet accusing
the Alligator editorial staff of being linked too
closely with Student Party, claiming that members
of the editorial echelon were also members of
Student Party fraternities and disclosing that some
were running for elective positions.

By RON SPENCER

A S

HENDRICK, running with a full head of steam
with the emphasis on his youthfulness compared
to Graham, rolled up 59.5 per cent of the vote,
winning by a plurality of 1131 votes of the more than
6600 cast.
V.O.T.E. SWEPT every Top Five position with
the exception of Clerk of the Honor Court, which
was won by Student's Tom Gibson, who accumulated
2847 votes to unaffiliated opponent Bill Hoppe's
2078. V.O.T.E. candidate Jim Pugh had been
previously disqualified due to grades.
V.O.T.E.'S JOHN Purcell bested Students Don
Anchors by more than 700 votes to capture the
Treasury, and Herb Blessing duplicated the feat
in far outdistancing John Strickland and winning
the Henor Court chancellorship.
THE HENDRICK landslide was the largest margin
of victory ever posted in a campus election.
THE DISASTER that overtook Student Party on
election day spelled the obvious need for a political
changing of the Old Guard within the party. As in
the case of United Party the previous year, however,
the change between Student and Gator parties was
one in name primarilythe skeleton of the old
animal still existed. But the V.O.T.E. landslide in
the spring of practically all positionsupper and
lower slateresulted in V.O.T.E. gaining command
in the Legislative Council. By the fall elections
this command was sufficiently large enough to
enable the party to exert full legislative sway.
By the late fall Student Party had gone the much muchfrequented
frequented muchfrequented path to political oblivion.
But, only the names were changed to protect
the membership.
(NEXT INSTALLMENT: Morality, Kennedy and
Engineers)

Barbara Ward
By ANN CARTER
Columnist

ENGLAND HAS a knack for producing famous
economists. Adam Smith, Thomas Malthus,
Alfred Keynes are three which have revo revolutionized
lutionized revolutionized economic theories with their ideas.
ANOTHER ENGLISH economist, Barbara
Ward, has taken modern economic concepts
and translated them into terms which all can
understand.
A HIGHLY religious and humanitarian theme
pervades her writings superseding any black blackand-white
and-white blackand-white economic law.
THEREFORE, selection of Miss Ward as a
Religion in Life Week speaker is to be
commended. Her talk Wednesday on Religion
and the Enmities Among Nations no doubt
will relate other topics scheduled for dis discussion:
cussion: discussion: those of inter-faith tensions,
responsibility, and hostilities of sex.
IN AN ARTICLE published last November
in the Commonwealth magazine, Miss Ward
asks, Has the Christian any special
responsibility in the field of economic
development?
SHE ANSWERS her own question: If the
profoundest insights of the Christian faith do
not energize the western conscience and make
the great work of world aid and development
a first responsibility of its overwhelming
wealth, then its material frame may survive,
but it will house a failing spirit.
MISS WARD encourages Christians to
counter the mood of disillusion over the
progress of economic assistance to under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped countries by reaffirming the need
for patience and dedicated effort.
THE WEST, she says in her latest bopk,
The Rich Nations and the Poor Nations,
believes in the equality of man.
IF WE FEEL equality.. .as a profound,
moral force, can we really be content to see
men hungry, to see men die, to see men
continue in starvation. .?
MISS WARD interprets the appeal of Com Communism
munism Communism to young nations as a pattern of
quick growth which entails attacks on
traditional leaders and foreign controls, an
intense liscipline of saving, and seizure of
power through efforts of a small elite.
HER PLAN for action to meet this challenge
consists of comparatively long-range, five to
ten-year programs, adequately financed, which
first would modernize agriculture, and THEN
expand industry. Education would receive heavy
emphasis since reports show that 50 to 60
per cent gains in productivity have resulted
from better trained minds.

WOMEN ONLY

Thursday, Jan. 21, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

RES PUBLICIA

FDR...the
jokes on you
By SAM ULLMAN
Columnist

PRESIDENTS often assume their role with a
mission. Some plan sweeping changes, some
anticipate accomplishing smaller changes but in
many fields, but of all the Presidents who attempted
to change the state of affairs during their years
in the White House, no man stands out more than
Franklin Roosevelt. He achieved many of his goals,
using many tactics which had never been seen
before. Some of his attempted changes brought
humorous incidents with them. Such was the case
when the great FDR tried to cross the path of
the now obscure William E. Humphrey.

A
BB J| <

ULLMAN of the political fence, but up until
that time, no President had fired a member of the
Federal Trade Commission; it was one of those
positions that just did not change every time a new
President came into office.
BUT FDR had other ideas. The Federal Trade
Commission just wasn't doing what FDR thought it
should, so he wrote a letter to Humphrey asking
for his resignation. It said, "that the aims and
purposes of the Administration with respect to the
commission can be carried out most effectively
with personnel of my own selection." But Humphrey
refused to quit. He liked his job and knew that no
President had ever before fired a man in his position.
He was sure that FDR did not have the authority to
fire a Federal Trade Commissioner.
FDR WROTE another letter again, requesting
the resignation. He wanted someone on the
commission who could more closely follow his new
policies.
BUT HUMPHREY still refused to quit.
FDR didnt feel like playing around any more, so
on Oct. 7, 1933 the Commissioner received a
Presidential order, "Effective as of this date, you
are hereby removed from the office of Commission
of the Federal Trade Commission." Humphrey still
wouldnt quit.
BUT FDR had a few more tricks up his sleeve.
He changed the lock on the door to Humphreys
office so that he couldnt get in. Thus Humphrey
couldnt go to work because FDR had made it
impossible for him to get into his office. So everyday
Humphrey went down to his office, put his key in the
lock, and couldn't get in because it was a different
lock. Every day Humphrey had a newspaper
photographer take his picture of his futile attempts
to get Into his office. Every working day until his
death a few years later, Humphrey would then
proceed to the nearest park and spend the day
feeding the pigeons.
BUT WHEN Humphrey died, some time later, his
estate sued the government for his back salary,
claiming that FDR had no right to fire him, and
that he tried to go to work every day, and so be
deserved his back pay. The case went all the way
to the Supreme Court, and in Humphrey's Executor
(Rathbun) v. United States, the highest court awarded
Humphreys estate all his back salary at the rate
of SIO,OOO per year!

Policy
EDITOR:
We enjoyed the new look" of the Alligator
on Tuesday. Our interest has been heightened
by the search for the editorial.
Was Jazz Corner the viewpoint of the day
or is the editor-in-chief incapable of writing
a daily column? We shall expect to see our
answer in the Sports Section.
RALPH CHUMBLEY, 3AS
ROGER PALOZZI, 3AR
(ED. NOTE: it is our policy not to run a
dally editorial fbr the sake of running a dally
editorial. We will only editorialize when we
deem it necessary, and official editorials will
appear under Viewpoint.)

HUMPHREY was appointed to
the Federal Trade Commission
by President Hoover on Dec. 10,
1931. He was commissioned for
seven years; his term was not to
expire until Sept. 25, 1938. His
appointment was ratified by the
Senate and Mr. Humphrey felt
secure even though FDR was about
to come into office. Humphrey
'and FDR were on different sides

Page 5



Page 6

/ The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Jan. 21, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Rent

10x52 1964 PINNACLE
TRAILER. 2-bdrm., central heat,
3-min. from campus. $75 mon£h.
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).
EFFICIENCY. MALE STUDENT,
all utilities supplied except gas.
share bath. Washing machine. 372-
0481. (B-77-3t-c).
ROOM IN NICE quiet home to
student who wants to study or
business person. Refrigerator &
phone privileges. Available Feb.
Ist. Can be seen now. Call 6-
6046. (B-77-3t-c).
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT for
single lady. Clean, reasonable.
1702 W. University Ave. Call 376-
3012. (B-77-st-c).
UNEXPECTEDLY AVAILABLE to
gentleman. Choice corner room to
rent for short periods of time.
Apply 321 SW 13th Street. (B (B---77-lt-c).
--77-lt-c). (B---77-lt-c).

STARR TOMORROW (FRIDAY) ftAIUCCVII I C DR ,Ef l
Exclusive First Area Showing oAINtSVILLE THEATRE
How shall wo say It?
(That certain three-letter
word) and the Single Girl
starts tomorrow.
or
(Guess what) and the Single
Girlstarts tomorrow!
or
(XXX) and the Single Girl
starts tomorrow
o KbHJ
Anyway, we think you get the general idea that "THATCERTAINLETTERGUESSWHATXXX
ANDTHESINGLEGIRI starts tomorrow starring TONY CURTIS, NATALIE WOOD, HENRY
FONDA, LAUREN BACALL and MEL FERRER. Co-starring FRAN JEFFRIES LESLIE PARRISH
and EDWARD EVERETT HORTON also Count Basie and His Orchestra A Richard Quine-
Reynard Production Screenplay by Joseph Heller and David R. Schwartz Produced
byWm.T.Orr Directed by Richard Oume tichnkolor tmmm Os weewn twos. Hi

STARTS TOMORROW! GAINESVILLE £*£ *2*

DrJStfaliKielovfe
JgZZX' U6LV ft MERIC AH* fffTl 3 5 Quf ftf lb,lo EH \

For Rent

MODERN FURNISHED Apartment
in Colonial Manor. 1216 SW 2nd
Ave. Call 372-5009. (B-71-ts-c).
UNFURNISHED, TWO LARGE
rooms, 1 1/2 bath, large kitchen.
Ideal for 2 or 3 seniors or grad,
students. Quiet area. SBS per
month. 923 NE 3rd Ave. Call 376-
9992. (B-77-st-c).
TWO ROOMS FURNISHED, no
kitchen. Close to all University
requirements. Motel type. Ground
floor, private entrance, low rate.
Phone 6-6494. (B-77-3t-c).
NEAR TO CAMPUS. Modern
unfurnished apartment, air-con air-conditioned,
ditioned, air-conditioned, kitchen equipped, one
spacious bedroom. SBO per month.
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-ts-c).

For Sale

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).

For Sale

GUILD MARK m Classical Guitar.
1 year old, like new, with case.
Call 378-2680 evenings. (A-76-
3t-c). ;r ;r---*56
--*56 ;r---*56 MELODY TRAILER. All
aluminum. B*x36*. One bedroom,
twin beds, gas heat, large living
room, on lot. Call before 1:30
376-9864. (A-76-3t-c).
TRAILER FOR SALE or RENT.
1-Bdrm. with bath. $795 terms.
Or $65 rent. Call 2-1016 after
6. (A-75-4t-c).
ONE REFRIGERATOR. Stereo
speakers and record changer. Call
6-6190 between 10 and 11 p.m.
(A-77-3t-c),
1964 STARDUST TRAVEL
TRAILERI 9 foot combination
gas-electric refrigerator refrigeratorthermostat
thermostat refrigeratorthermostat control gas furnace furnacehot
hot furnacehot water tankshower, toilet,
basin--gas stove 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).
LAMBRETTA SCOOTER. .22
Revolver. AC-DC Tape Recorder.
Diving regulator and guage. All
items priced very reasonable. 372-
5842. (A-74-st-c).
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-72-ts-c).

Cara Guam
Issue canm tuF
::. Sk-, -wy.
RRDBBBB| features
B tl Mil M I >Jk11:00.3:03.5:06,7:09,9:12

For Sale

TWO 35 mm cameras. Petri s4B*
Ricoh -500 S3B. Both have built-in
range-finder, synchronized Shut Shutter,
ter, Shutter, rapid film forwarding and
attachable light meter. Petri has
leather case flash attachment and
gadget bag. Also one ZEISS ZEISSIKOFLEX
IKOFLEX ZEISSIKOFLEX with leather case sl7.
CaU Mike Tuskos at 2-6471 after
11 p.m. (A-76-3t-c).
SHOT DOWN For sale, new
solitare .45 carat engagement ring.
Must seU. Cost $275 asking $175.
Quality guaranteed. 1614 NW 3rd
Place or call 2-2707. (A-76-2t-c).
GET REIDY FOR DAYTONA NOWf
Perfect Kahuna surfboard, two
tone, aqua white. Ridden on
Sundays only, never raced or
wrecked. 91 long. $75. 372-7748
evenings. (A-74-st-p).,
10x46 VAN DYKE TRAILER, Air-
Conditioned, washing machine.
Built-in Hi-Fi, TV, and radio.
B*x2o awning. L. Ferguson, Lot
17, Hickory HUI Trailer Park.
2-7274. (A-75-3t-c).

Heal Estate

DUPLEX INVESTMENT. Excellent
rental area. Ideal for couple,
professor or retiree. 2-bedroom
with lovely carport. For sale or
exchange. Call Les Jackson
Associate, Ernest Tew Realty,
376-6461. (I-77-st-c).
3-BEDROOM, 2-BATH inldlewild.
Well-pump, large lot. Florida
Power. $13,500. 3920 SW 21st
Street. 2-5765. (I-77-st-c).
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).

Situations

EXPERIENCED BASS PLAYER
desires position with small combo.
Call 372-5972 after 5 p.m. (F (F---77-lt-c).
--77-lt-c). (F---77-lt-c).

Autos

1963 BUICK RIVIE RAJS liver gray,
with black, genuine leather
interior. Fully equipped includii*
factory air cond. Ijjxtra clean,
20,000 miles. Sacrifice at $3500.
372-7748. (G-74-st-p).
53 TD-2 MG Roadster. SSOO. CaU
Fran FR 2-1458 till 5 p.m. Nights
FR 6-8543. (G-74-st-p).
1959 TR-3 with new TR-4 engine.
Wire Wheels .Excellent condition.
Best offer. CaU Maftoun, SeU
Department, Ext. 23 or 2-8227
or see at 1714 NW 3rd Place.
(G-73-st-c).
1956 FORD STATION WAGON
from original owner. S2OO. FR 2-
5091. (G-77-st-c).
*59 PORSCHE NORMAL. Very
clean, new DunlappSP tires. Radio,
service records, pictures, never
raced, wrecked or .rallied. CaU
376-2257. (G-77-2t-c).
1951 PLYMOUTH. Best offer.
See at 1320 W. University or caU
Ralph McKinney 2-8183 after 2:30
p.m. (G-77-lt-p).
1960 HILLMAN MINX 4-door
sedan, in good condition. S3OO
or best offer. CaU 372-2052. (G (G---77-3t-c).
--77-3t-c). (G---77-3t-c).
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).
1964 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE. 13,110
actual mUes. Best offer for equity
and take up payments. CaU 376-
8665. (G-76-3t-c).
NEED BOOK MONEY, must seU
58 CHEV. V-8, radio, heater.
S3OO. Phone 2-0491. (G-76-2t-p).

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. & FrL (C-76-3t-c).
" 1 11 r 11 -
WANTED 1950 1955 FORDS
and CHEVROLETS. A1 Herndons
Service Station, 916 S. E. 4th
Street. (C-73-20t-c).

Personal

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

Lost & Pound

FOUND: WOMANS watcn Dracelet.
CaU 2-1810 after five. (L-77-lt-c)
LOST: BEIGE FRENCH Wallet
REWARD offered for return of
personal papers. Contact Linda
Turgeon, 2-2769. (L-77-lt-c).
LOST: In Matherly Hall area,
silver-diamond weddii* band. If
found contact Judy StefanelU 202-
A Matherly. Reward. CaU Ext.
2651. (L-76-2t-c). <



(Continued from page I)
Then a police officer grabbed
me by the left shoulder and swung
me around. 1 clasped my hands
in back of my head when I saw
he had a nightstick. He hit me
tour to six times across the
knuckles, and I dropped my hands
to my sides. Then he hit me very
hard across the left side of the
head and delivered several lesser
blows on top of my head.
After this, a second police of-
fleer grabbed me, and struck me
on the right side of the head,
Weaver said.
The two police officers held
me, and twisted both arms behind
me, while another I think it was
anotherhit me two or three
times on the back of the head,
Weaver testified.
THEY ASKED me for my IJ>.
card. I couldnt get it out of my :
pocket with both hands behind my j
back. One of the officers polked j
me in the stomach with his night nightstick
stick nightstick when I couldnt get the IJD.,*'
the student said.
I just kept saying, Stop hitting
me! Stop hitting me!
I finally got one arm loose and
gave them my I.D. Then they left
me. I fell down and I dont remem remember
ber remember much after that.
Weaver was carried to the curb.
An ambulance was called, and he
was taken to the J. Hillis Miller
Medical Center for treatment.

Capital to be renovated

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
The Capitol Building Committee
directed its architect yesterday
to draw final plans for reconstruc reconstruction
tion reconstruction of the 123-year-old center
section of Floridas Capitol.

j
In wBB&M
SPAGHETTIj^^I
Lasagna Raviola
ii 5 Veal Parm 'fl ana
H me Made
jg Italian Sausage
In Every Town Or City, You
"Will Find One Good Italian
Restaurant
THIS IS IT!
Dial 372-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theatre

A CONTINUATION OF OUR
January
CLEARANCE
MANY ITEMS REDUCED 1/3 off I
ALL SALES FINAL
Free Parking at First Federal Lot
NEXT TO FLORIDA THEATRE

The citys verdict-guilty

ACCORDING TO the Med
Centers admission record,
Weaver was admitted at 11:30
o.m. Dec. 5. The area in which

'HE LIED

I struck one blow, and me
blow only, I didnt hit him hard,
said Gainesville City Police
Officer R. W. Raulerson.
Raulersen was questioned by
the Alligator concerning his
actions at last Decembers riot.
UF student Max Weaver has
charged he was beaten severely
by Raulerson and two other
policemen.
If I had hit the boy as hard
as he said I did, he wouldnt
be alive today. Weaver said
I struck him several times on
the knuckles and the head. If
he was hit so hard across the
knuckles, hew come he doesnt
show any visible scars now?
If the boy had been truth truthful
ful truthful about the happenings that
night, I would have gene to
the university to see if I could
help him. But since he lied,
I didnt feel I was under any
obligation to help him at all,
Raulerson said.
Ive got a clear conscience
about the whole matter, he
said.

Floor plans will be submitted
to Cabinet officers in coming
weeks and specifications for the
full Job will then be drawn with
hopes presenting them at a Feb.
24 session.
The committee wants the cabinet
officials, who will occupy the of offices,
fices, offices, to put their stamp of
approval on the layout of office
space.
Construction of the new center

Loan fund activated
The Aleyne Clayton Haines Loan
Fund, to assist University of
Florida students specializing in
elementary education, has been
activated by the University of
Florida Foundation.
The Board of Directors ap approved
proved approved a request from the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys College of Education and
the Student Financial Aid
Committee to release SB,OOO from
the fund for loans furlng the 1964-
65 academic year.

YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating
CYCLERAMA
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place

he was arrested was not offi officially
cially officially declared a riot area until
11:40 p.m.
Weaver was treated and re re...
... re... leased.
"
*
H. Vernon Barchard, a photo photo:j:
:j: photo:j: grapher for the Tampa Tribune,
* testified for the defense. He said
he saw police officer R.W. Rauler Raulerson
son Raulerson chase Weaver for 50feet, catch
him, and hit him with his night nightstick
stick nightstick three or four times on the
back and at least twice on the head.
>*
Officers Raulerson, D.L. Hunt,
v and Marxhall Stickland were wit wit:
: wit: nesses for the prosecution.
RAULERSON CLAIMED he saw
Weaver running through the
crowd, screaming and yelling.
He said he told Weaver that he
:j: was under arrest and Weaver
threw up his hands as if to hit
him.
p*
Raulerson said he hit Weaver
£ once, and once only, with his
£ night stick. The blow was meant
£ for Weavers back, but struck him
; on the side of the head, Raulerson
: said.
At the conclusion of the trial,
£ City Attorney Osee Fagan
: addressed the court and said,
j: ever assuming that all the de deli:
li: deli: tails the defense has presented are
:j: true, these still have nothing to
do with charges, and particularly
not under the circumstances.
Mac Weaver was convicted.

section cannot start until the 1965
legislature approves the project
and appropriates the necessary
money. The miltl-million dollar
plans call for a slightly larger
building designed along the same
lines as the present structure.
The earliest part of the center
section-the core of the old build building
ing- building was completed in 1642. North
and south wings were added in
1902 and east and west additions
were completed in 1923.

Religion Man must
urn jM face issues
WMnrnr squarely

By FATHER WILLIAM
ULLYCROP
Chaplain, Episcopal
University Center
The title of this coming Reli Religion-in-Life
gion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Weeks activities,
/The Enmities of Man, suggests
that well be directed toward some
of the issues of life which tend
to make men less than they are.
There are pressures on people
of course the world situation,
economic pressures, social
upheaval, etc. These are very
real, but in many ways not really
different from what has always
been going on in the world.
Most of us have always operated
believing that there is a positive
answer to whatever problem has
come up. But for those of us in
the West, the solutions, which
were seen as just a matter of
time, even if they appear on the
horizon pose greater questions
and involve us in greater
pressures.

ijThursdqy, Jan. 21, 1965, The Florida All?gator,

Closed gateways
halt jaywalkers

The closing es the gateways in
the fence across from the Geld Geldcoast
coast Geldcoast Restuarant has raised seme
controversy among students whe
had used the gateways in the past.
But Bill Barker, Secretary es Traf Traffic
fic Traffic and Parking for Student Govern Government
ment Government has emphasized the fence was
closed for safety reasons.
' 'Professor William Nuetzel,
probably the man most concerned
about safety on campus, several
months ago called my attention to
the hazard of students Jaywalking
on University Avenue/*' Barker
said.
The Traffic and Safety Com Committee
mittee Committee felt discouraging the stu students
dents students from crossing the street
'just anywhere* by closing off the
fence was the only practical solu solution
tion solution to the problem/* he continued.
ACTUAL FENCING in of the
gateways took place during the
holidays.
The solution seems to be
working well according to Barker.
Jaywalking in this area of Uni University
versity University Avenue has been cut to a
very small fraction of what it used
to be,** Barker stated.

Scientists here
for symposium

More than 100 chemists, spec spectroscopy
troscopy spectroscopy specialists and metallur metallurgists
gists metallurgists will meet at the UF today
and tomorrow for the 13th annual
Southeastern Sympseium on Spec Spectroscopy.
troscopy. Spectroscopy.
The session opens at 8
a.m. today with registration at
McCarty Auditorium and con continues
tinues continues until Friday afternoon.
The symposium Is sponsored by
the Metallurgical Research Labor Laboratory,
atory, Laboratory, the Department of Metallur Metallurgical
gical Metallurgical and Materials Engineering
and the Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station of the Univer University's
sity's University's College of Engineering in
cooperation with the Southeastern
Section of the Society for Applied
Spectroscopy.

Structures in which we have al always
ways always found security are either
changing or disappearingthe
family, the Church, the general
community are themselves
sources of anxiety and we find
ourselves faced with the reality
that the greatest enemy is not
out there but ourselves.
So for most we are looking
often desperately for a place to
be, to find meaning and courage
and value to live in the world.
We want it desperately but at
the same time were afraid to
commit our lives anywhere for we
might be wrong.
The Christian witness when it
has been true to its Lord is
hard for it calls us to face
squarely the issues of Life and
our life. It calls us to be fully
human. The Christian witness does
so net because it believes it knows
the outcome, but because it
believes deeply that finally Life
is in Gods hands.

Barker said that this action was
inevitable because the city is
planning to remove the corsswalk
in front of the College Inn as well
as make University Avenue a six sixlane
lane sixlane street.
The risk of trying to dodge
six lanes of rush hour traffic would
be simply too dangerous/* Barker
explained.

"Filthy says parent
and Baldwin book
may have to go
CHICAGO (CPS) A furor over
the inclusion of Negro author
James Baldwin's Another
Country** on a required reading
list is raging at Wright Junior
College here.
The controversy, which has
involved the college, the City
Council, the Board of Education,
and the school's chapter of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors, began when a
parent demanded that the book
be removed from the compulsory
reading list on the grounds that it
was filthy and morally
offensive.**
The parent, Raymond A. Snyder,
whose daughter Marline, 26, is
enrolled in a night school
literature class at Wright, wrote
to Oscar Shabat, dean of the College
asking that the book be removed.
Shabat refused.
Shortly afterwards, the issue
*as raised in the Chicago City
Council, when Alderman John
Hoellen submitted a resolution
calling for an investigation of why'
the book was required reading at
the college.
The incident has also been dis discussed
cussed discussed by the Board of Education
which decided to investigate it.
It was raised by Edwards.
Scheffler, a former chief Justice
of the Chicago Municipal Court,
who termed the book the filthiest
one I have ever read.*'

3 'f' n v'O-^B
,v- 7 ;. j
FATHER LILLYCROP
Chaplain, Episcopal
University Center

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator/ Thursday, Jan. 21, 1965

Miami (and Barry) invade gym tonight

By JEFF DENKE WALTER
Sports Writer
Coach Nerm Sleans Gators will
be seeking revenge against Miami
tonight for the 67-58 defeat the
Hurricanes handed them in mid-
December. The game will start
at Florida Gym at 8 p.m.
Sloans starting lineup will be
Jeff Ramsey at center, Gary Keller
and Dick Tomlinson at forward
and Brooks Henderson and Tom
Baxley in the backcourt.
Keller leads Gator scorers with
170 points tor a 14.2 per game
average. Tomlinson has tallied
153 for a 12.7 average, Henderson
has hit 149 markers for 12.4,
Baxley has coped 126 for a 10.3
average, and Ramsey has
accounted for 107 points for a

Baseball team faces Yale, Army

*>
1 -X.
. ... ar
BILL
. .hes back

Swimmers resting for Monday

The Gators swim team led by
two undefeated sophomores, goes
after its third SEC victory of the
year Monday when the Gators host
the Crimson Tide tankers of
Alabama.

Wrestling club
meets Tuesday
The Wrestling Club, Karate Club
and Judo Club hold their first
meetings next week.
No experience is necessary to
participate in any of these clubs,
and trophies and medals will be
awarded to winners of the
university competition to be held
sometime this trimester.
The Wrestling Club meets
Tuesday from 4-6 p.m. and
Thursday from 4:45-6:45 p.m. in
the Florida Gym.
Judo practice is Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 5 p.m.
in Florida Gym, and the Karate
Club meets Tuesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 5 p.m., also in Florida
Gym,

UF signs Perry

UF has signed Palatka halfback
Bill Perry to a football scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, Head Coach Ray Graves
announced Wednesday.
Perry, 5-11,166, has led Palatka
the last three seasons and his team
lost only one game In the past two
years. He was Palatkas leading
ground gainer and top defensive
back last year.

... .fl-V'
Hi M
TOMLINSON

8.9 average.
Keller leads all rebounders with
123 and Ramsey is second with 80.
Sloan's biggest problem of the
night will be containing All-
American candidate Rick Barry.
Barry, a 6 foot 7 senior at Miami,
is the nation's leading scorer with
a 37.6 mark going into tonight's
contest.

Florida will play a 36-game
baseball schedule in 1965, Head
Coach Dave Fuller announced
Wednesday.
The Gators open on the read
against Florida Southern, March
6, return home against Southern
on the 9th before opening their
Southeastern Conference schedule
on the 16th against Kentucky in
Gainesville.
Florida will meet national base baseball
ball baseball powers such as Yale (March
22-23 in Gainesville), Michigan
State and Army (March 26-27 in
Miami) i n addition to the rugged
race against SEC Eastern teams
and five games against independent
FSU.
Fuller's infield Includes all-
SEC first baseman Tom Shannon,
second baseman Don Pendley
(switched from third base), short shortstop
stop shortstop Randy Morcroft and third

Heading up the Gators will be
freestyle sprinter Tom Dloguardi,
a North Palm Beach product, and
Blanchard Tual, a backstroker
from Memphis, Tenn.
Dioguardi has copped five
/.D. Card
Fee receipt for admittance to
athletic events during the tri trimester
mester trimester will be individual student
identification cards, Assistant
Director Percy Beard said
Wednesday.
Presentation of this card will
allow the student to attend all
Gator basketball, baseball,
swimming and track events at the
University.

CITY AUTOMATIC i
TRANSMISSION, INC I
1409 S. Main St. Ph. 372-5196 I
Specializing in Transmissions Only I
All Work Guaranteed I
Free Pickup & Delivery g>\
Free Estimates
10 Per Cent Discount I
To All Florida Students I
Showing Identification I

THE SHOWDOWN

SPORTS
i..

"Barry has no weaknesses,"
says Miami Coach Bruce Hale.
"Best of all are his ability to get
up in the air with anybody and his
tremendously quick reflexes."
"Rich's ability to get free under
the goal brings him many tallies
but he is equally skillful at giving
the ball an accurate tap in those
mad scrambles after a missed

baseman Danny Cushman. Bruce
Moore is in the thick of the scrap,
also, and will see duty at second
and third.
Outfielders are Allen
Trammell, who hit .402 last
season, Bill Blomgren, all-SEC
last year as a sophomore and
converted infielder Ron Creese.
Gator pitching should be strong
with Brownie Johnston, Danny
Eggart, Ray Rellyson, Adrian
Zabala and other veterans leading
the way.
Florida's 1965 Varsity Baseball
Schedule:
March 6 Florida Southern
(Lakeland), 9Florida Southern
(Gainesville) 16-17 Kentucky
(Gainesville), 19-20 Tennessee
(Gainesville), 22-23 Yale
(Gainesville), 25 Miami (Miami),
26Michigan State (Miami), 27

straight first place wins in the
Gators three meets this year.
Last week against rival FSU, he
covered the 50-yard freestyle
course in 22 seconds flat, a varsity
record and a time good enough to
qualify him for national
competition. Against Georgia he
also chalked up a varsity mark in
the 100 freestyle event, coming in
at 48.2 seconds.
Tual, who roams the 200-yard
backstroke course, set a varsity
mark against FSU comil* in at
2:03.6, a time which qualifies him
also for national competition.
Florida is 2-1, beating Tulane
and Georgia, while losing a 53-42
decision to FSU.

BARRY*'

shot. His uncanny knack of twisting
the ball through the rim no matter
how tightly he is guarded, is a
real tribute to his. quick reflexes
and agility," says Hale.
"To keep Barry from scoring
you have to keep the ball away
from him," Sloan said. "And the
way Miami likes to set him up
for a shot, this is an extremely

Army (Miami).
April 2-3 Auburn (Gaines (Gainesville),
ville), (Gainesville), 9-10 Georgia (Athens,
Ga.), 23 Miami (Gainesville),
24 Miami (Gainesville, double doubleheader),
header), doubleheader), 2 6-27 Vanderbilt
(Nashville, Tenn. ), 28-29 Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech (Atlanta, Ga.), 30Au 30Auburn
burn 30Auburn (Auburn, Ala.).
May 1 Auburn (Auburn, Ala.),
7-8 Georgia (Gainesville), 14
Rollins (Winter Park), 15
Rollins ( Gainesville, double doubleheader),
header), doubleheader), 19 Jacksonville (Jack (Jacksonville),
sonville), (Jacksonville), 21 22 FSU (Gaines (Gainesville),
ville), (Gainesville), 25 Jacksonville (Gaines (Gainesville),
ville), (Gainesville), 28-FSU (Tallahassee), 29
FSU (Tallahassee, doubleheader).

\ ;
can I move
ahead at IBM ?
There are a variety of ways to advance at IBM.
Your progress is tied to your own individual in interests.
terests. interests. Technical management, professional
achievement, educational advancementall
are possibilities for you at IBM.
As a new graduate considering IBM, you have
your choice of Development, Manufacturing,
Programming, or Marketing. Youll need a de degree
gree degree in the sciences, engineering, mathemat mathematics,
ics, mathematics, or business administration.
See your college placement officer for assist assistance,
ance, assistance, literature, and an appointment with the
IBM interviewers. Or write directly to Manager
of College Relations, Dept. 882, IBM Corpo Corporate
rate Corporate Headquarters, Armonk, New York 10504.
IBM is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Interviews Feb. 10,11
Applied Mathematics, Applied Mechanics, Data Communica Communications,
tions, Communications, Digital Computers, Guidance Systems, Human Factors,
Industrial Engineering, Information Retrieval, Marketing,
Manufacturing Research, Microwaves, Optics, Reliability En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, Servomechanisms, Solid State Devices, Systems
Simulation, and related areas
IBM

difficult task."
Sloan expects further trouble
from the Hurricanes' guards, 5
foot 10 Junior Gee and 6 foot
Ride Jones.
"Both of these boys are excellent
ball handlers and good defensive
men. They did a fine Job guarding
Baxley and Henderson the last
time we played them," Sloan
commented.

SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
c SUZUKI
Sales & Service
KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY AND
DRY CLEANING
QUALITY IS
OUR SPECIALTY
EXCLUSIVE SANITONE
PROCESS
1722 W. Univ. Ave.