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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
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Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

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

Full Text

i *"ff r * uU

Weaver trial ends; controversy doesnt

Staff Writer
The trial is over but the
controversy continues on campus
over the conviction of aUF student
Tuesday on charges stemming
from the Dec. 5 riots.
UF student Maurice Maxwell
Weaver, 22, was convicted by
Municipal Court Judge Wade
Hampton Tuesday on two counts
one of resisting arrest, the se secondos

Tampa Tribune reporter Vernon Bar chard
witnessed and photographed the riot
action Dec 5 and testified on Weaver's
behalf at the trial Tuesday Yesterday he
reiterated his position with the following
In working with the Gainesville Police Department tor three
years as a reporter for the Tampa Tribune, I have been very
favorably impressed with the caliber of men employed as of officers
ficers officers and their record. 1
I gave my testimony in good faith as an accurate descrip description
tion description of the incident witnessed, not as a general indictment of
the Gainesville Police Department.! said and will say again,
that Maurice Maxwell Weaver was not engaged in any activity
which in my understanding could be construed as disorderly
conduct, nor in any way did he resist arrest. He did, before m y
eyes, receive a brutal beating.
This I said in my testimony in city court and I feel it would
be unwise to elaborate on my personal feelings pending Weaver
and his attorneys decision to request a new trial.

Cheesman, Nichols
go for Honor Court

Honor Court Clerk Steve Chees Cheesman
man Cheesman will run for student body
treasurer on the Progress party
ticket, Progress presidential
candidate Bruce Culpepper an announced
nounced announced today.
Steve Cheesemans record of
service to the students cannot be
doubted. He has been elected three
times to three different areas of
student work, Culpepper said.
We are happy to have him run running
ning running with us and standing for
the new type of student govern government
ment government Progress party endorses,
Culpepper added.
form inform the students about the trea treasurers
surers treasurers office.
If the students can take the time
to vote for me, I can take the
timm to let them know where their
money goes. Fourteen dollars and
fifty cents of the tuition each
student pays goes to student eov eov(See
(See eov(See CHEESMAN, Page 2)


Vol. 57, No. 78



Dr. John J. Tigert,
82, former U.S. Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner of Educa Education
tion Education and President
Emeritus of the UF
died here last night
following a long ill illness.
ness. illness.
Death occured at
6:10 p.m. at the Uni University
versity University of Florida
Hospital. H e under underwent
went underwent surgery for an
abdominat obstruc obstruction

condos secondos disorderly conduct.
He pointed out several dis discrepancies
crepancies discrepancies between his version of
what he did and the version testi testified
fied testified by the Gainesville police.
Three police officers, R.W.
Raulerson, David M. Hunt and Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Strickland, gave their
versions of the circumstances of
Weaver's arrest. A Tampa Tribune
photographer reporter who was

ACTION Party Wednesday an announced
nounced announced Jack Nichols as its cand candidate
idate candidate for the Honor Court.
We feel Jacks experience on
campus, in military service, and
Law School makes him the out outstanding
standing outstanding candidate for this pos position,
ition, position, said Fred Lane, ACTION
Party presidential candidate.
Nichols is a member of Florida
Blue Key and Executive Editor
of Who's Who in Florida Blue Key.
He has served a treasurer and
chairman on several committees
of the John Marshall Bar Asso Association.
ciation. Association. He was also secretary and
rush cahirman of Delta Theta Phi
Law Fraternity last trimester.
Upon graduation from the UF
he received a ROTC commission
in the UJS. Army. As an officer
he served over a year on a Spe Special
cial Special Court Martial Board. After
attaining the rank of Captain, Ni Nichols
chols Nichols was awarded the Armys
(See NICHOLS, Page 2)

tion obstruction more than three
weeks ago. Hehadbeen
in poor nealth for the
past four years.
As president for almost 20
years, Dr. Tigert gave outstand outstanding
ing outstanding leadership to the University,"
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz UF president
said late last night.
He was a great educator, highly
respected throughout the nation.
His greatest monument is the af affection
fection affection with which he is held by
former students who knew him

Friday, Jan. 22, 1965

taking pictures at the riot testified
in Weavers defense.
said when he first arrived, he
jumped off the fire truck, made an
arrest and then proceeded to open
the crowd up," Weaver told The
Alligator. He said he saw me
running, then stopped me and told
me I was under arrest. He testi testified
fied testified that he only hit me once and
that I raised my hands as if to
hit him."
The Tribune staff member, Ver Vernon
non Vernon Barchard, testified to seeing
Raulerson stop Weaver in the mid middle
dle middle of the street and hit him with
his night stick three times on the
back and twice on the head. Bar Barchard
chard Barchard testified he saw Weaver
offer no resistance except by pro protecting
tecting protecting himself with his hands and
running to get away from the blows.
Raulerson testified he struck
Weaver on the head, instinctively,
as I have been trained." The police
officer was questioned by defense
attorney William Long as to
whether the defendant had ever
struck him.
He answered no.
THE OFFICIAL riot act was read
at 11:40 p.m., making it lawful
to arrest anyone in the area.
Weaver was officially logged
into the J. Hillis Miller Health

...for PfIOGRESS^^
...for ACTION

Tigert, slow-talking, tall and
slightly stooped," as one former
student, Journalism Professor
H.G. Buddy" Davis, remembers
him, came to the UF in 1928.
Immediately prior to coming to
the UF, Tigert was U.S. Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of Education for seven
years. He led the university for
19 years and became president
emeritus upon his retirement in
Tigert, slow-talking, tall and
slightly stopped," as one former
student Journalism Professor H.G.
Buddy" Davis remembers him,
came to the UF in 1928. Immedi Immediately
ately Immediately prior to coming to the UF,
Tigert was UJS. Commissioner of
Education for seven years. He led
the university for 19 years and be became
came became president emeritus upon his
retirement in 1947.

Center emergency room at 11:30.
He said Barchard asked a taxi
driver to summon an ambulance
when police had made an on-the on-thespot
spot on-thespot diagnosis and decided he
wasn't hurt.
Officer Strickland said in court
that his (Weavers) eyes were
clear. He did not look like he was
Strickland had testified to seeing
blood on Weaver's head when he
first saw him.
The defense attorney asked
Strickland why, if he knew the
student was hurt, he left him
lying on the curb.
He had plenty of assistance,''
Strickland replied.
BOTH HUNT and Strickland tes testified
tified testified that the student had not
complained to them at the time of
arrest of any Injuries. Officer
Hunt added that Weaver told them
later at the police station that
he was in the wrong for being
in the area and did not blame the
After being beaten to within an
inch of my life, I knew it was
wrong to be in that general area,
Weaver said yesterday.
Weaver said the defense attorney
read from the Florida Statutes
that it is the citys duty to protect
life, limb and property.

Third party may run
Negro candidate

Fat the first time in the history
of +he UF a Negro may be running
for a student government office.
This comes as a result of the
formation of a third party last
night, the Freedom Party. Faculty
advisor is Prof. Ed Richard of
the Humanities Dept.
According to Party Chairman
Tom Berkshire there will be at
least one or two Negroes in the
top five-offices of the upper slate.
That includes the president, vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, treasurer, chancellor
and clerk of Honor Court.
SINCE THERE are no Negro
law students we can not run any anyone
one anyone for chancellor.'* said Berk Berkshire.
shire. Berkshire.
Most of our support will come
from interested students. Past stu student
dent student government campaigns were
dominated b y meaningless popu popularity
larity popularity contests," he continued.
We are not expecting too much
support from fraternities and sor sorHis

HE WAS born on the campus
of Vanderbilt University Feb. 11,
1882. He was the son of the late
Bishop John James Tigert of the
Methodist Episcopal
and Amelia McTyeire Tigert. His
grandfather, the late Bishop
Holland Nimmons McTyeire, was
the educational founder of Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt University and became the first
executive head of the university as
well as president of its board.
Tigert graduated from Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt in 1904 and became the first
Rhodes Scholar from the State of
Tennessee. He received a bachelor
of arts from the Honor School of
Jurisprudence at Oxford, England
in 1907 and a master of arts from
the same institution in 1915.
HE BEGAN his distinguished
career as an educator when he
(See TIGERT, Page 2)

His sorHis eyes were §
clear He did not |
look like he was §
hurt. I never §
struck the de |
fendant but one f
time/ 9 |
I saw blood flow |
ing down the lefts
side of his face g
He was unable to I
keep his eyes open %
and was rather in |
coherent/* |
. .a merciless §
completely inex- $
cusable mutilation g
which this man |
took/* |

orities as blocs but we are sure
there are students whose prin principles
ciples principles are stronger than the money
the fraternities are expected to
put up."
Presidential candidate James
Harmeling, a graduate student in
psychology, claims he doesn't ex expect
pect expect any fraternity backing except
from those people who have a
secret desire to rebel against the
present SG system."
THE PARTY platform includes
rent control of student off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus housing, requiring the aboli abolition
tion abolition of descriminatory clauses in
campus organisations, voluntary
ROTC and equalisation of dormi dormitory
tory dormitory hours between the men and
women's dorms. Creation of a SG
financed and student-staffed
tutorial program is also planned.
This program would, be aimed at
underprivileged minority popula population
tion population of Florida.

Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 22, 1965

(Continued from page 1)
eminent. I thiflk every student has
a right to know where his money
is going/*
. Cheese man, 3B A, has served as
secretary-treasurer of his fresh freshman
man freshman class. He was a member of
Legislative Council during his
freshman year and served <>n the
budget and finance, rules and cal calendar,
endar, calendar, and off-campus housing
He was also a minority floor
leader for the now defunct Student
party. He was elected secretary
of the cooperative Living Organi Organization,
zation, Organization, (CLO), and served on Its
Board of Directors during his
freshman and sophomore years.
Cheeseman,2o, will receive his
A3, degree in industrial manage management
ment management in December, and his A.B.
degree in real estate the follow following
ing following April. He is no married.
O plan to form a Student Ec Economic
onomic Economic Committee to research
wasys and means by which each
student can save money. The
students on this committee will
represent all campus housing
areas. This committee will be res responsible
ponsible responsible to the treasurers office.
**l want to maintain the treasur treasurer's
er's treasurer's office more efficiently than
it has been maintained, and im improve
prove improve on the improvements that
have been made, he added.
also endorsed Cheeseman and said,
4 Steve is a real enthusiastic work worker.
er. worker. He's put new vitality in stu student
dent student government, and he's inspired
all of us to work harder.
S teve is almost tireless, a"d
he's devoted a great deal of time
and energy to the Honor Court.
He's very concerned about stu students
dents students and their awareness of stu student
dent student government, and he tries hard
to inform them of the funcitons
of student government.*'
(Continued from page 1)
Commendation medal by the Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of the Army for out outstanding
standing outstanding performance of duty as
a Brigade Adjutant.

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 qualificq qualificqtions
tions qualificqtions 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

Religion week
begins Sunday
Ingmar Bergman's prize-winn prize-winning
ing prize-winning film Torment" will be shown
at 3:30 p.m., Sunday, in Walker
Auditorium as a part of Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week activities. % Admis Admission
sion Admission is free.
A strange filifi, at once realis realistic
tic realistic in technique and dreamlike in
situation, it concerns a young stu student
dent student systematically tormented by
a sadistic teacher, and his involve involvement
ment involvement in a bizarre love trinagle
with an easy- moraled but myster mysteriously
iously mysteriously frightened shopgirl.
m> ojoberg directed from a
script by Bergman, and the cast
includes Alf Kjellin as the school schoolboy,
boy, schoolboy, Mai Zetterling as the shop shopgirl,
girl, shopgirl, and Stig Jarre 1 as the Latin
teacher. Stig Olin also appears as
a fellow student.
Grand Prize winner at the
Cannes Film Festival, Torment"
is one of the great Swedish films
.it contains the essence of
Bergman's subsequent philoso philosophy,
phy, philosophy, says Eguene Archer in Film
The film is 90 minutes in length.
Immediately following it, seminar
discussions will be held at five
religious centers for questions and
talk about the film.
Dr. Marion Lasley, associate
professor of Spanish; Chaplain
William Lillycrop and Associate
Chaplain Roy Mercer will be at
the Episcopal University Center.
Discussing the film at the First
Lutheran Church will be the Rev.
Robert Besalski and Rosalynne
Meyer, pastor and student
Dr. Robert Detweiler, assistant
professor of English, and the Rev.
D. Frederick Castor, pastor, will
be at the Lutheran Student Center.
The panel at the Presbyterian
University Center will include Dr.
Richard J. Anderson, professor
of psychology; John Touchberry,
director of Georgia Seagle Hall;
the Rev. William G. Neville and
the Rev. Jack Oates, pastor and
associate pastor.
Dr. Butler Waugh, professor
of English; Dr. Arthur Larson,
university psychiatrist; Professor
Jerry Uelsmann, instructor of art;
and the Rev. Thazton Springfield,
pastor, will discuss the film with
students at the Wesley Foundation.

returned from Oxford to occupy the
chair of philosophy and psychology
at Central College, Fayette, Mo.
Two years later, at the age of
27, he became President of
Kentucky V/esleyan College at Win Winchester,
chester, Winchester, Ky. He was a member of
the University of Kentucky faculty
when he was appointed by President
Warren G. Harding as the UjS.
Commissioner of Education in
Tigert guided the UF through
one of its most formative periods
when enrollment mounted from ap approximately
proximately approximately 1,800 to 7,500 and the
UF witnessed the largest percen percentage
tage percentage enrollment among the
land grand and state universities
of the nation in the years
immediately following World War
He developed an outstanding sys system
tem system of student self-government,
inaugurated the University Col College,
lege, College, established an Institute for
Inter-American Affairs, and per personally
sonally personally organized the Southeastern
Conference in athletics.
During his tenure, chapters of
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, and
other honor societies were
installed on the campus in re recognition
cognition recognition of the institutions
scholastic excellence.
DURING HIS educational career,
Tigert was the recipient of twelve
honorary degrees and numerous
academic honors. There were but
few years in the past half-century
when he was not active as chair chairman
man chairman or member of councils and
committees concerned with educa educational
tional educational matters. His contributions
to encyclopedias and educational
journals number more than 200.
Among the many national organ organizations
izations organizations he served as president
were National Association of State
Universities, the Southern Univer University
sity University Conference, the Southeastern
Athletic Conference, and his fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, Phi Delta Theta. He was
a member of the Senate of Phi
Beta Kappa for sixteen years.
During World War H, Tigert
was named by the President as a
member of the. Committee of 100
for National War Fund. He served
as a member of the Naval Officer
Training Courses educational
Following his retirement Dr.
Tigert remained active as a lec lecturer,
turer, lecturer, an author, a consultant,
and as a visiting professor of
philosophy at the University of


(Continued from page 1)

Miami. His home remained in
THE SOIL and Crop Science So Society
ciety Society of Florida recently dedicated
the proceedings of its twenty-third
annual meeting to the late univer university
sity university president, noting his never neverending
ending neverending interest in Floridas agri agricultural
cultural agricultural problems and citing his
work in helping to secure the en enactment
actment enactment of a state-wide soil survey
Survivors include his widow,
Mrs. Edith Bristol tfigert
of Gainesville, a son, John James
Tigert V, of Long Island, N.Y.,
a daughter Mary Jane (Mrs. Mau Maurice)
rice) Maurice) Rivas of Miami and five
Funeral services will *be held
at 3:30 Sunday at the First Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church in Gainesville. The
burial will be private. Arrange Arrangements
ments Arrangements are being made by Jones-
Johnson Funeral Home off Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
The family requests that no
flowers be sent. Contributions may
be made to the Memorial Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship for the UF College of
UF President J, Wayne Reitz
announced that the flag on campus
will remain at half mast for a
period of one week.

§. you &E6T MEAL
Start it with
ts 111111 iiirM r
ft 111 i
REG. LIST \d! A 07 J
$4.98-$5.98 £L /
record shop
1119 West Univ Ave (opposite McCollum Dn*)
FREE PARKING in rear FR 2-2728

Fijis jump
to Progress
Phi Gamma Delta (Fiji) frater fraternity
nity fraternity with approximately 90 mem members,
bers, members, jumped to Progress Party
yesterday lodging ft strong protest
over ACTION Partys policies re regarding
garding regarding legislative council walk walkout.
out. walkout.
Fiji president Jim Crabtree an announced
nounced announced the move stating that he
felt ACTION partys move to pre prevent
vent prevent the revision of the Lyceum
Council charter was improper.
Tuesday night at the Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative council meeting a member of
my fraternity in a leadership po position
sition position on the council was ordered
to stop the proposal for the char charter
ter charter revision, even If it meant hav having
ing having ACTION party members walk walkout,
out, walkout, causing the meeting to adjourn
for lack of a quorum, Crabtree
He also said that he was dis displeased
pleased displeased with ACTION partys poop
sheet which accused Progress par party
ty party of being a politically motiva motivated
ted motivated monster bloc,* when ACTION
party actually had a slight bloc blocvote
vote blocvote advantage.

The Freshman Council will meet
in Boom 324 of the Florida Union
at 7:30 p.m. Monday.
Applications for the Florida Blue
Key Speaker's Bureau are avail available
able available between 1-5 p.m. until Fefc. 12
in Boom 314 of the Florida Union.
Interviews will be between 3-5 p.m.
The Chess Club will have an
organizational meeting tonight at
8 p.m. in Boom 215 of the Florida

Now Carrying Sizes
For the Small and Tdll
Petite and tall sizes
by such names as:
Serbin Cos Cob, and
Koret of California
AND 313 N. W. 13th STREET

x- H : ' || : V : '' M : a a
a T-Shirts
# Jackets
/'I 2 *F


All pre- medical and pre-dental
students should register with the
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 register registering,
ing, registering, it will be essential to have your
instructors full names or initials
and the correct spelling of the
names. It will also be necessry
to know your course and section
numbers. Deadline will be Friday,
Feb. 5.

campus news briefs


There will be a meeting of all
candidates in the Spring Election
8 p.m. Monday in the Florida Union
Applications for election official
positions are now being taken in
Room 311, Florida Union, between
3-5 p.m. Each election official will
be paid $.75 per hour and will be
required to work at least five hours
either from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. or
from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Any student planning to be away
from campus on the day of the Spring
Election, Feb. 11, must file a request
for an absentee ballot with the Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of Interior notlaterthan
Feb. 1.

Club Bendezous will hold its
weekly dance tonight from 8 to
12 p.m. in the Florida Union base basement.
ment. basement.
Stu Bowers, disc Jockey for
WDVH in Gainesville, will be fea featured.
tured. featured.
Student IJ).s will be checked
again this week to eliminate high
school students' participation o other
ther other than UF student's dates, ac according
cording according to Steve Gardner, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Florida Union Dance
"Last week was the first week
IJ>. check was in effect.

Friday, Jan, 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Dr. John F. Mee will speak on
*Administration in a Dynamic Eco Economy
nomy Economy at 2 p.m. In Room 119,
Matherly Hall today.
Today is the last time for dropping
courses without receiving a grade
of "E."
' -<- ; -
The Directorate of the Florida
Union Board will interview app applicants
licants applicants for any of the committee
chairmanships today 3:30-5 p.m. in
Room 315 of the Florida Union.
Dr. Rufus M. Vaughn, Professor
of Psychiatry, will speak on "Ig "Ignorant
norant "Ignorant Man" at the Unitarian-Uni Unitarian-Universalist
versalist Unitarian-Universalist Fellowship meeting Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 11 a.m., 1204 NW 10th Ave.

Churchill remains unchanged

LONDON (UPI) Sir Winston
Churchills "low ebb" condition
remained unchanged Thursday
night. But the end of his legen legendary
dary legendary life was still regarded as
inevitable anytime in the next few
Churchills physician, Lord

Fish WWk
' Huitipty
FRIDAY All The Fish
You Can Eat,
FISH NIGHT Cole Slaw 97 s
5 PM 9 PM
Fresh Cedar Key Fish
FR2-5387 310 N.W. 13tn St.

The Florida Union Film Commit Committee
tee Committee will present Bovary in
a special movie showing tonight
8:15 p*m. in the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium. The admission price is
30 cents.
The officers of the American
Institute of Industrial Engineers
elected Jan. 18, are Dave Webster,
president; Bill Hester, vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Mike Lema, secretary; and*
Frank Lipscomb, treasurer.
Paula Windham, Dorthy E.
Blalch, Terry Rankle, and Fred
Kenney, graduate students in psy psycholory,
cholory, psycholory, will talk on "Existentialism
and Zen Buddhism and Their Appli Application
cation Application to Counseling" at the Liberal
Forum 7:30 p.m. Sunday in the Oak
Room of the Florida Union.

Moran, visited his famous patient
at 9:02 p.m., 4:02 p.m., EST Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night and, 35 minutes later,
a bulletin was issued saying*
There is no change in Sir Sln Slnstons
stons Slnstons condition. There will be
a further bulletin in the morning."

Page 3

Page 4

, The Florida. Alligator, Friday, Jan. 22, 1965

Editor-in* Chief

Editorial Page Editor

Riot inquiry
Recent complaints in the Letters* column
of this paper by students who claimed they
were assaulted by Gainesville Policemen
during the December sth riot do not seem
spurious to the editors.
We do not say that these complaints are
necessarily true. But we do feel that because
of the number of complaints by students
stating they were beaten by local policemen,
though they were mere bystanders to the riot
should be a great cause for concern by
Gainesville city officials.
Moreover, we are concerned about the policy
of the UF administration on this question and
what action has been taken, if any, to determine
the validity of those complaints.
Certainly protecting students* rights, as well
as disciplining student rioters, comes within
the purview of administration authority.
Further, we call on the Mayor, city
commissioners and leading citizens of
Gainesville to initiate a prompt inquiry, into
the complaint of those students and the conduct
of the Gainesville police during the riot.
If those policemen are to be exonerated,
and if they were merely carrying out orders
in a lawful manner, then the complaints
by those students should be revealed as
But if those complaints of alleged brutality
are in fact substantial, then this also should
be made known.
Again, we are concerned with the truth.
We neither support nor deny the claims made
by those students. The city officials should
look upon this matter as one concerning the
health and welfare of all its citizens. Certainly
this newspaper does.

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 Huff mas ter, Frank Shepherd,
Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles, Donita Mathison, BobOsterhoudt,
Dan Taylor, Sam UUman, Pete Wlnoker, Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Dick Dennis, Marty Gartell,
Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve Kurvin, Ann Carter, Evan
Langbein, Ira Liebsfeld, Thelma Mossman, Dick Schneider, Gay
Slesinger, Fran Snider, Lynda Tolbert, Cynthia Tunstall, Harvey
Wolfsoh, John Shlplett, Chip Sharon, Karen vttunac. Jack
Zucker, David Ropes, Ami Saperstein, Jeffrey Denkewalter
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the Official student newspaper
of the University of Florida and is published five times weekly
except during May, June and July when it is published
semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opions of
their authors* The Alligator is entered as second class matter
at die United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Served By United Press International
and College Press Service

Acting Managing Editor

Executive Editor

Sports Editor

U-J /B A/oiT~J

THE NEW Orange Peel is under the direction
of Student Publications. The recent doubt over the
continuation of The Peel seems to raise a question
about the truth of this title. It se Q ms to me that it
should be changed to Administration Publications.
This way everyone would know who is really
running the magazine.
DON FEDERMAN,. the editor of the New Orange
Peel, is of the opinion that the magazine contains
what the students want in a college humor magazine.
Mr. Federman is wrong. The New Orange Peel
does hint at what the students want, but it is not
complete. The Peel touches on what the students
waqt but does not remain at the level desired by
the students.
DEAN LESTER Hale seems to be the main critic
of the magazine. This is understandable, because
Mr. Hale is an administrator. Hale said the magazine
was on the border of decency. What he meant
to say was that the Peel was on the border of the
administrations concept of decency. It seems Mr.
Hale wrote a letter to the board in which he said he
was incensed at the amount of material which was
sacreligious and indecent.
MAY I suggest that we take a hint from the ancients
and form a student inquisition. During Homecoming
(Gator Growl in particular), we could burn the
students who had dared blaspheme on the fifty yard
linethus adding to the gala affair. In fact, the
alumni bar-b-que could be held at the same time.
With a little imagination, this could solve the problem
of student entertainment. We could extend it to a
weekly event, then everybody could get a date and
go down to the field and watch their friends burned
by the Student Inquisition.
DON FEDERMAN said that Hales objections
are understandable in light of the fact that the
magazine is supposed to represent the university.
Although I hate to do it again, I must disagree with
the noted editor. The magazine does not represent
the university. That is not the magazines purpose.
Tbe New Orange Peel is part of that organization
called (I emphasize the loose terminology of the
word called) Student Publications. Therefore,
being a mere student, I would suspect that the
magazine was for the benefit of the students (both
those reading-it and those working on it).
DEAN HALE is quoted as saying I had hoped
that a publication could be chartered that would
provide an outlet for student creative writing and
expression that would provide high standards and
never try to exist in a gray area. That gray
area is your student creativity. That is what the
students wanted to write, and that is what the
students wanted to read (but more of it).
I CANNOT believe that the Dean of Student
Affairs is worried about the students. It appears
to me more a worry about the representation of
the university by his students. Must the New Orange
Peel (soon to be known as the Old New Orange
Peel) reject the forces and pressures of Tigert
or will it be subjected to the complacency that no
one wants to read.
MR. HALE, Dean of Student Affairs, I ask you
to put the students back in your title.

tho florid forum

SHARON WRIGHT, in response to my lette]
attacking a discriminatory want ad, purports t<
be a liberal and one who respects the life of tlx
individual, and attacks my position on those grounds
I ALSO claim to be a liberal who respects Uu
life of the individual, and attack Miss Wright*:
position from such a standpoint. Therefore, somt
explanation is due.
FIRST OF all, Miss Wrights liberalism appear:
to be that of the 19th century, when respect for tlx
individual was defined solely in economic not social
terms, and was applied negatively. Government wa:
to leave the individual, principally the entrepreneur
alone so that he might be engaged in his pursui
of happiness'* (defined in economic terms), as fre<
as a bird in flight.
TWENTIE TH century liberalism, to which I adhere,
defines respect for the individual in both economl<
and social terms. The entrepreneur must have the
liberty to establish a business and earn enough
money for his "pursuit of happiness"; but his
enterprise must serve a social purpose so that the
"pursuit of happiness" (not defined in purelj
economic terms), of the public at large is not
impeded. Thus, while the 19th century liberal would
allow the businessman a wide range of freedon]
without imposing upon him any social obligations,
the 20th century liberal is aware of the need for
such obligations.
WHEN MISS Wright defends a discriminatory ad,
she may be defending one individuals liberty (to
practice discrimination), but she is manifesting a
lack of respect for the individuals who read the ad.
I was offended by it; many of my friends were
offended; and, most important, any Negro reading
the ad was probably offended. Discriminatory hiring
practices will, unfortunately, not be eliminated
overnight, but The AUigator, and Miss Wright, too,
if she truly respects the life of the individual, can
strike a blow against them by refusing to aid and
abet them.
The editorial concerning the riot which was
published in the Colorado Daily last December
was indeed intended to deride the reputation of
our University. All too often, the staff and faculty
will take an article of this sort and use it as* a device
to teU the students "I told you so." They will
piously show us how we, through our rash and
undisciplined actions, have trod the name of our
University into the dust.
I therefore, heartily applaud Dr. Corbin Carnell
who, in his capacity as an Assistant Professor,
resisted the temptation to rub our noses in this
situation and instead chose (rightly) to defend the
name of our school. As soon as the staff and
administration follow Dr. Carnell's example and try
working together with the student body, many of
the situations anrf tensions which cause rioting
will miraculously disappear.

"L^TeR 2 **
It could
be happening here
This partly-true, partly-false, partly-imaginative story illustrates
my idea ol the problems that beset a student of a large university
such as ours.
Some years ago, a university in the state of Georgia, Georgia
Tech, received an application from a young man. The young mnn t
Abraham Yonkel, came from a small city in Kansas. His high school
record was impressiveone with many difficult, advanced subjects
and a fine cumulative average of 3.8.
Naturally, the board of admissions took notice of this boy and sent
him the usual letter saying, We are pleased to inform you of your
acceptance to the freshman class, etc. The letter asked that, as a
mere formality, he be present for an Interview before his final
acceptance. A rather mature, serious-looking young man showed up
for the interview; and what he said made a good impression on the
interviewer. The boys family was socially and intellectually known
in the community and his father was a prominent violinist in the
Mid-west. The boy supposedly returned to Kansas; and, two weeks later,
the university cashier received a check for his room and tuition.
When September rolled around, Abraham's name appeared on the
roll call list of instructors of regular freshman courses. He attended
his classes regularly, took the usual number of cuts, and appeared to
be unusually bright. He received a 4.0 average for his freshman
His sophomore year followed much the same patternwith one
exception. He informed the housing office that he was moving to his
off-campus fraternity house. He ceased paying rent to the university.
His high grades continued, v and he seemed to bother no one.
Academic excellence continued in his junior year and on through
the end of the first semester of his senior year. The Board of
Examiners named him valedictorian of the senior class.
After viewing Abraham Yonkels Impressive record, the president
of the university wanted to meet this fine lad. The president invited
Abraham to meet him in his office on a certain day and hour; but
Abraham was not to be seen at the appointed time. He had stood up
the president of Georgia Tech!
Another invitation was sent. Again he did not come. The president
was rather distressed at this obvious impoliteness. How could anyone
refuse to meet the president of Georgia Tech, especially such an
outstanding student?
The president took a further step. He decided to seek this boy
out at his fraternity house. When the president entered the fraternity
house and asked to see Abraham, no one seemed to have much to say
about the boy. After a lot of questioning, the real story came out.
Here it is.
There was no such student as Abraham Yonkel. There was no
socially prominent family back in Kansas and there was no violinist
father. Abraham Yonkel was a figment of the fraternitys imagination.
Georgia Tech accepted a bright boy with a fake high school transcript.
A public speaking major went for Abrahams interview, an english
major attended his english classes and took his final for him.
A science graduate attended his science classes, and a grad student
in social science passed his social science courses. His other courses
were similarly passed by majors in these fields. Abrahams birthday
was April 1, April Fools Day. The university was naturally em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed to have named no one as their valedictorian.
To me, this episode proves a great deal. It shows how a student
IS only a number in a large university. He receives no attention
unless he fails half of his semester hours or is a disciplinary
problem. To sum up my feelings on this subject, I will quote a sentence
from todays (1/13/65) Alligator by Rev. Thaxton Springfield: The
best way for a student to get attention at this university is to bend
his IBM card.
Truly, we are in a world of numbers. And who knows, maybe
there is a fraternity on campus here at UF who has their A. Yonkel
floating above their campus.
!%%! vM*
Spencer column
W: The fifth installment of Ron Spencexs gsi
Icolumn, Political Echoes/* which 0
&£ reports the 1964 spring elections will 0
H appear in Mondays edition of The m
m Alligator. M
SEX v.v
ESS T v.v

? &
Accountants, Chemists, MEs, ChEs
m -1
Von oily know
Hi the half of it.
Our business no longer hangs by a fiber-cellulosic 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 worjd.
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
LETS MAKE A DATE Give our college representative a chance to fill you in
on more of the specifics. He will be o/r 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.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
August 22,1964. Special Report on Celanese Corporation of America. Reprints available.
: V;'' X

Friday, Jan. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5

Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 22, 1965


GIRL WANTS RIDE to Tampa this
Sun, afternoon. Also need low rent
apartment for married couple kflay
Ist. Call 6-1025, (J-78-lt-nc).
DRY CLEAN 8 lbs. $1.50. This
Is approx. 10 articles of clothing.
next to University Post Office.
Bring your own hangers. (J-69-
i ....
Real Estate
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. (1-77-st-c).
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. (I-76-st-c).
.3o Jax Civic S: 3o
Fu Auditorium P M
Friday, Jan 29
Prices $4.50-$3.50-$2.50 I
Tickets now on Sale Civic
Auditorium and Hemming Park
Ticket Office
Reservations Accepted
none Auditorium 354-2041
Shoe Repair Shop
5 Mins.
15 Mins.
lAt Two Locations
FR 6-0315
101 N. Main St.
Opp. Ist Nat 1 1 Bank
FR 6-5211

*62 CHEVY 409, 2-door, Impala,
SS, 4 speed transmission, bucket
seats, PS & PB, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. One owner. Call 372-3826.
Nick 56 CHEVROLET Convertible
New top, tire, mechanically
excellent condition. RAH, WSW,
V-8, Automatic. $425. S. A. Bush,
2-6023. (G-78-lt-c).
original owner. S2OO. 1952 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet sedan, $l5O. Call FR 2-
5091. (G-78-st-c).
1963 BUICK RIVIERA.SiIver 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).
clean, new DunlappSPtires.Radio,
service records, pictures, never
raced, wrecked or rallied. Call
376-2257. (G-77-2t-c).
1960 HILLMAN MINX 4-door
sedan, in good condition. S3OO
or best offer. Call 372-2052. (G (G---77-3t-c).
--77-3t-c). (G---77-3t-c).
Mechanically sound, recent valve
Job, complete new clutch assembly.
Best offer, call 378-1528 after 5
p.m. (G-76-3t-c).
actual miles. Best offer for equity
and take up payments. Call 376-
8665. (G-76-3t-c).
Start your spring wardrobe now.
Sheath or shift from $7.00. Full
skirt from SIO.OO. Call Mrs.
Harkey 376-7397. (M-78-3t-c).
Earl Long Record
The Last *of the "Red Hot Papas"
A 40-minute LP recording of the
voice of Louisianas controversial
late Governor Earl K. Long, com compiled
piled compiled by television newsmen from
hundreds of tapes, transcriptions,
and film sound tracks. .covering
20 years of press conferences,
political rallies and telephone con conversations.
versations. conversations.
A MUST for every student of
government, speech and English
Special student and institutional
rate: $4.75, postage prepaid. Send
check or money order for the Earl
Long Record to News Records, Inc.
P. O. Box 108, Baton Rouge, La.

For Rent
bedroom, air-cond., furnace heat,
quieLclose to campus. Also non nonhousekeeping
housekeeping nonhousekeeping rooms. Phone FR 2-
4031 after 5. Anytime week ends.
NEW APARTMENTS, completely
furnished. One bedroom, swimming
pool, all electric kitchen, central
heat, air-cond. S9O per month.
373-3826. (B-78-ts-c).
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 and
phone privileges. Available Feb.
Ist. Can be seen now. Call 6-
6046. (B-77-3t-c).
single lady. Clean, reasonable.
1702 W. University Ave. Call 376-
3012. (B-77-st-c).
in Colonial Manor. 1216 SW 2nd
Ave. Call 372-5009. (B-71-ts-c).
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).
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).
- >(
Room with lavatory and 2 closets.
Kitchen privileges. $1.25 per day.
Also garage for rent. Call 372-
7767. (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.
apartment, one-bdrm., 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. L Fri. (C-76-3t-c).
WANTED 1950-1955 FORDS and
Service Station, 916 S. E. 4th
Street. (C-73-20t-c).

Lost & Pound
LOST: 'IN GYM mans I. D.
Bracelet. Return to locker room
mgr. or call J. D. Sullivan, 6-
0006. REWARD. (L-78-2t-p).
LOST: OLIVE COAT in front of
Engineering Building. Has my
glasses in it! Call 2-9464. (L (L---78-lt-p).
--78-lt-p). (L---78-lt-p).
For Sale
GUILD MARK HI Classical Guitar.
I year old, like new, with case.
Call 378-2680 evenings. (A-76-
aluminum. B*x36. One bedroom,
twin beds, gas heat, large living
room, on lot. Call before 1:30
376-9864. (A-76-3t-c).
1- with bath. $795 terms.
Or $65 rent. Call 2-1016 after
6. (A-75-4t-c).
speakers and record changer. Call
6-6190 between 10 and 11 p.m.
Revolver. AC-DC Tape Recorder.
Diving regulator and guage. All
items priced very reasonable. 372-
5842. (A-74-st-c).
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.
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.
Call Mike Tuskos at 2-6471 after
II p.m. (A-76-3t-c).
Perfect Kahuna surfboard, two
tone, aqua white. Ridden on
Sundays only, never raced or
wrecked. 9l* long. $75. 372-7748
evenings. (A-74-st-p).
Conditioned, washing machine.
Built-in Hi-Fi, TV, and radio,
Bx2o* awning. L. Ferguson, Lot
17, Hickory Hill Trailer Park
2- (A-75-3t-c).
sk for color brochure A address of nearest
dealer and service station. Spare Parts nat lv
JkK W-S2.W 1 Tr nsco "tinenui
"tors, 421 East 91 St.. Naw York N Y
10028. Tel: (212) TR 6-7013. TO D AY!

For Sale
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).
PARK in reserved space directly
across from Matherly Hall. 33%
off slO for Trimester. Call
6-2966. (A-78-lt-c).
years old excellent condition SIOO.
30-inch FRIGEDAIRE stove one
year old. Like new SIOO. Stroller
with canopy and shopping basket.
Folds up $lO. 376-2502. (A-78-
VESPA SCOOTER driven only 8
weeks. Absoultely brand new con condition.
dition. condition. Call 8-1172. Between 5 and
7 p.m. (A-78-3t-c).
1964 LAMBRETA TV-175, 4,000
actual miles. Crash bubble, 1,000
miles free oil. $4lO. 6-6569. (A (A---78-lt-c).
--78-lt-c). (A---78-lt-c).
For The Discriminating
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place
001)11 go*
jw K : : T. A A
A TBMPfiEvv-
I FEATURES: 1:00, 3:03

the r*' |
I Wtmmm starts Tonile* 2SSUSS I
I MOO Hawthorn* Rood Kl. to nemFR6-Soll\ OPEN 6:00 SHOW 6:30 SEE BOTH LATE AS 8:40

-"* he !**' "I read l| I H
IS' rea< #.r page 213 I H
page 213 and |J H
I ** I
I Itony Curtis Natalie Wood I I
I I Henry Fonda I I
I I Lauren Bacall I I
I I Mel Ferrer I I
I The story of I
181 l m the girl who
W iRP wrote t_hat book J@L'
Sinale. and,heman
who gave it blanket approval.
. iiiii
I \ a- J Wj x
::::: 11 p* I
4* ill!

Friday, Jan. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Are our women
becoming smarter?

Women are becoming more
This, at least, is the opinion of
Dean Marjorie Jackson, adminis administrative
trative administrative advisor to Alpha Lamda
Delta, freshman womens
At present, 68 freshmen girls
are eligible to Join Alpha Lambda
Delta. Never before has the number
been so large, she said.
THE NATIONAL honor society
is for freshmen women who, in
one trimester or a combination of
trimesters the first year, have
achieved a 3.5 or better average
carrying a full load. Transfers
are eligible if there existed an
Alpha Lambda Delta chapter at
the school from which they came.
Reaching all the eligible girls
is our biggest problem, stated
Dean Jackson. We have no wayof
knowing about deserving transfer
students or those girls who have
obtained a 3.5 average in a com combination
bination combination of trimesters, unless they
contact me.
Dean Jackson is hoping that
any girl who feels she can meet
the qualifications will report to

Auditorium popular
with 6 cold birds
Birds usually fly south during the winter but at the UF generally
they move indoors.
Some pigeons get in every time we leave a window Open, said
Marvin Smith, janitor in the University Auditorium. He said they
eventually fly back out, but during the winter they take longer to leave.
Smith said he had even seen them trying to build nests inside the
building carrying string and pieces of straw to the rafters.
The spots they left on the seats and the floors are the biggest objec objection
tion objection to having them in the building, according to Smith.
Sometimes we just dont get everything cleaned up before someone
wants to use the building.
Lt. Holliman of the Campus Police said the pigeons are generally
not much of a problem. He did, however, mention closing the top of
the Century Tower to keep them from roosting there.
According to Lt. Holliman, the birds would have to be doing some
kind of damage before any could be destroyed. He noted that all state
owned property Is considered a game reservation and as such the killing
of animals is prohibited.
If we ever had to remove some I think we could bait and trap them
instead of doing any killing, he said.

................ i \

Telescope is project
of aerospace prof

In the crowded hangar where
the offices of Areospace Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering are located, a corner is re reserved
served reserved for a new astronomical
telescope being designed and built
by Dr. D.T. Williams of the Areo Areospace
space Areospace Department for use insatel insatellites.
lites. insatellites.
Williams i s interested in
improving the present telescope
which is constructed with heavy
metal concave mirrors, not light
enough for efficient use to install
in satellites.
The instructor in Areospace En Engineering
gineering Engineering undertook the program,
a sideline, when a graduate student
suggested it in a project.
FOR THREE years Williams has
been working on especial type mir mirror
ror mirror from a metalized plastic sW>-
stance known as mylar." Once

her at the Dean of Women's Office
between Jan. 25-27.
PRESENTING an award to the
senior coed each year with the
highest scholastic average, Alpha
Lambda Delta strives to recognize
potential in order to stimulate the
student to continue to seek greater
As seniors, those members
maintaining a 3.5 average are
recognized by a certificate
award, stated Dean Jackson.
At last years awarding of
certificates, three Woodrow
Wilson Fellowships were pre presented
sented presented to outstanding senior
Dean Jackson and Dr. Tommy
Ruth Waldo were initiated as
honorary members into the group
at a reception and tea given by
Dr. and Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz,
last November.
The officers of Alpha Lambda
Delta who will take part in the
pledging ceremonies Feb. 2, are
Margaret Lee, president; Louise
Patten, vice president; Barbara
Wolf, secretary; and Sandra
Commins, treasurer.

perfected this lightweight mirror
would replace the heavier metal
mirrors. The telescope would then
be light enough for use in obser observation
vation observation satellites.
Dr. Williams said he is now
working on the frame for the
This is a research problem
for me,'* said Williams, and our
objective is to construct a tele-.
scope light enough and yet large
enough to be able to go outside
of the atmosphere."
Recent moon shots will not out outdate
date outdate my project," Williams said.
Providing the United States were
successful in establishing obser observatories
vatories observatories on the moon, Williams
stated his telescope could be used
there to view Mars and other

Page 7

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 22, 1965

* c
Let's talk about long-range engineering
and science careers in a
dynamic, diversified company
Campus Interviews Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, January 27,28,29

, !iif"
Hpi g ** V # > V
! i; I kjhn&
V x&MI MB !; v: : * ;§> liilMllMl
w H Jill PPfs*.

Young men of ability can get to the top fast at
Boeing. Today, Boeings business backlog is just
under two billion dollars, of which some 60 per
cent is in commercial jetliner and helicopter
product areas. The remainder is in military pro programs
grams programs and government space flight contracts.
This gives the company one of the most stable
and diversified business bases in the aerospace
No matter where your career interests liein
the commercial jet airliners of the future or in
space-flight technologyyou can find an open opening
ing opening of genuine opportunity at Boeing. The com companys
panys companys world leadership in the jet transport
field is an indication of the calibre of people
youd work with at Boeing.
Boeing is now pioneering evolutionary advances
in the research, design, development and manu manufacture
facture manufacture of civilian and military aircraft of the
future, as well as space programs of such his historic
toric historic importance as Americas first moon land landing.
ing. landing. Gas turbine engines, transport helicopters,
marine vehicles and basic research are other
areas of Boeing activity.
Whether your career interests lie in basic or
applied research, design, manufacturing or ad administration,
ministration, administration, theres a spot where your talents
are needed at Boeing. Engineers and scientists
at Boeing work in small groups, so initiative
and ability get maximum exposure. Boeing
encourages participation in the company-paid
Graduate Study Program at leading colleges and
universities near company installations.
We re looking forward to meeting engineering
and science seniors and graduate students dur during
ing during our visit to your campus. Make an appoint appointment
ment appointment now at your placement office.
1. Boeing 727, Americas first short-range jet.
2. Variable-sweep wing design for the nations
first supersonic commercial jet transport.
3. NASA s Saturn V launch vehicle will power
orbital and deep-space flights.
4. Model of lunar orbiter Boeing is building
for NASA.
5. Boeing 707 jetliner was the U. S.s first.
Today Boeing jets dominate the air routes of
the free world.
6. Boeing-Vertol 107 transport helicopters
link major terminals with local airports and
center-city heliports.
7. CX-HLS. Boeing is already at work on the
next generation of giant cargo jets.
Equal Opportunity Employer

Buried tax clause
treasure for arads

Graduate students at the Univer University
sity University of Florida are missing a fine
opportunity to beat Uncle Sam out
of some tax money.
Deep in the code of the Inter Internal
nal Internal Revenue Service, lies an ob obscure
scure obscure clause which, if more wide widely
ly widely known, could represent substan
tial savings to the student.
According to Secretary of Mar Married
ried Married Affairs, William A. Slippy,
students filling requirements tow toward
ard toward a degree may be tax-exempt.
Section 1-117 of the Internal Re Revenue
venue Revenue Code of 1954 ammemded is
vague, but there are many possi possibilities.
bilities. possibilities.
A tax-exemption could be realized
if a graduate student would request
his department to authorize him to
do a research project. Usually
if the student has the interest, a

Lutheran Church
1826 W. Univ. Ave.
(opp. handball courts)
2 services for student
9-9:45 a .m.
11-12 noon
Sunday Evening Stu Student
dent Student Fellowship, 5:30

united chuch of chist
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.

NOW SAVE 30% to 50%
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Periodically special bonuses will be made available to you. j NAME
Prompt service is given on all selections. ADDRESS
You are under no obligation to purchase any records at any { ctatc
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This is not a club. There are no membership fees.

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commercial company will offer to
pay the costs of the project as well
as wages to the student. These
wages could be tax-exempt if the de department
partment department would supply the student
with a letter authorizing the project,
which the student would file with
his tax return.
Slippy has tried to talk with un university
iversity university officials on the matter, but
said he has met reluctance on their
part to discuss the matter.
Club donates
assets to UF
Eight area citizens, all surviving
members of the old Gainesville
Oak Hall Club, have donated the
remaining assets of their club to
the UF Foundation, Inc., it was
announced today.
The gift, which represents assets
valued at approximately $16,000,
will be used for construction and
furnishing of a Family Counseling
Room in the University Hospital.

( highlighted J
1 by Johnson j
scholarship program that would
aid up to 140,000 students next
year heads the 260 million dollar
education program President
Johnson has presented to the 89th
Congress this year.
Approval by spring of the schol scholarship
arship scholarship program and Johnson's o-
ther education measures was pre predicted
dicted predicted by Congressional and ed education
ucation education leaders.
In the House, Adam Clayton
Powell (D-New York) the chairman
of the Education and Labor Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, is aiming for sub-com sub-committee
mittee sub-committee approval by mid-February,
and full committee approval by
March 1. If the House Rules Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, which schedules commit committee-approved
tee-approved committee-approved bills for floor debate,
does not act on the education
measure in 21 days, Powell plans
to take advantage of the new House
rule that will enable him to by bypass
pass bypass the committeee and call the
bill directly to the floor.
In the Senate, Wayne Morse
(D- Oregon) chairman of the La Labor
bor Labor and Public Welfare Committee,
said hearings on the bill would
start Jan. 26 and would probably
last three weeks. He thought the
education measure might come to
the floor during the first two
weeks of March. The possibility
that this year's huge Democratic
gains in the House might prove
temporary could explain the speed
of planned action.
According to Powell, "what we
don't pass in Congress we prob probably
ably probably won't be able to pass in the
next generation."


Friday, Jon. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

65 car tags
glow in dark
If you rob a store at night in
1965 and turn out your tag lights
so the police cant see the number,
you better go a step further and
cover up the tag.
Floridas 1965 tags, whi< n go on
sale Feb. 1, will glow in the dark.
Theyll also bear the slogan 400th
Anniversary, to commemorate the
founding of St Augustine instead
of the usual Sunshine State.
They might not let some UF stu students
dents students vote in Alachua County, but
theyll be plenty hppy to get stu students
dents students money for tags here. The
tax collectors office will be proud
to serve you.
This years tags will be good
for 13 months, so the fee will be
one-twelfth more than usual. Price
of the tag depends on the weight
of your car. If you own a compact
you get by for about sl4, but prices
for cars around 4,000 pounds cost
about S4O. Motor scooter tags will
cost about sll.

Research promoted
by authorization
to use $3 30,500
Staff Writer
The UF Division of Sponsored
Research has been authorized to use
$330,500 of overhead funds as the
start of what Dean of Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz termed
a cycle of extraordinary signi significance.
ficance. significance.
Both Mautz, who is chairman of
the board of directors of the Di Division
vision Division of Sponsored Research, and
E.R. Hendrickson, director of the
program, emphasized that the money
which will be used to promote UF
research, will benefit both the UF
and the state.
The state will benefit from the
facilities and equipment made avail available
able available by the use of these funds,
since it will provide stimulus to the
research program, said Mautz.
This will, in turn, attract addi additional
tional additional contract and grant money.
of the money will be used to develop
new projects which will attract sup support
port support from private industries and
from the Federal Government, Hen Hendrickson
drickson Hendrickson said that these projects
would thus eventually pay for them themselves.
selves. themselves.
Specifically, the $330,500 already
allocated will be used for these
purposes: Graduate Research Coun Council,
cil, Council, $85,500 for individual projects
by the different departments; de department
partment department of chemistry, $170,000 to
match funds given by the Federal
Govt for the departments; de desearch
search desearch building; J. HiUis Miller
Health Center, $40,000 to enable
expansion of animal quarters; and
the College of Engineering, $35,000
for a surge building.
Hendrickson said that a surge
building is an overflow building
which is being built to take care
of increasing numbers of students in
the college.
An additional $85,500 is expected
to be allocated to individual depart departments
ments departments sometime this month,
Hehdrickson said. The funds will
bolster current and promote new
quits the U.N.
lndonesia formally quit the
United Nations Thursday night. It
was the first nation to do so in
the 20-year-history of the organ organization,
ization, organization,
Indonesias Ambassador Lam Lambert
bert Lambert us Palar carried out the orders
of President Sukarno who told
the United Nations earlier
month to go to hell by hnt hnt-ing
ing hnt-ing a letter of resignation to Sec Secretary
retary Secretary General Hunt.
The letter said Indonesia took
the decision for the good of the
United Nations itself.
It pledged that Indonesia would
uphold the principles of the United
Nations though it is no longer a
It said it would also quit some
specialized agencies of the United
Nations, mentioning the Childrens
Fund UNICEF, Food and Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Organization FAO, and Scien Scientific,
tific, Scientific, Educational and Cultural Or Organization
ganization Organization UNESCO.
The letter said the decision to
quit the United Nations was ir irrevocable.
revocable. irrevocable. But it said Indonesia
would study which of the spe specialized
cialized specialized UN agencies it would quit
and which it would remain in.
The letter, signed by Foreign
Minister Subandrio, said Indonesia
would keep its offices here open
until March 1 and would permit
UJN. offices in Karta to stay open
until then.

Page 9

Page 10

& (S Jf .-.
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|b** : r **> iJf B|ip pi**'l J£"
r T* ll
*ssh !£

Staff Writer
Flexibility must stand as a key word in
any description of the UFs new $1.4 million
classroom building currently under construction
behind Tigert Hall.
Architects have designed the building so
the size and shape of any of its classrooms
will be able to be changed to meet future needs.
This feature will be made available through
use of light, moveable partitions.
According to Arnold F. Butt, the UFs consult consulting
ing consulting architect, the building is also being set up
for extensive use of visual aids.
THE BUILDING is not being designed for any
particular college, and will contain only general
classrooms* Space is also being provided for
.faculty and University College offices.
The first floor will contain two classrooms
seating 50, two lecture halls seating 156 each
and two other lecture halls seating 80 each.
On the second floor will be 16 classrooms seat seating
ing seating 50 each. The third floor will house University
College offices. The entire fourth floor will be
used for the faculty offices.
This totals up to a seating capacity of 1,500
persons in the classrooms and 100 offices.
Butt gaged the traffic flow of the building
during the class break to be about 2,400. Realiz Realizing
ing Realizing this could result in a gigantic jam-up of
persons, corridor width studies were made.
These resulted in corridor widths of 12 feet.

Board elections scheduled

Coinciding with the upcoming
student government election will
be the election and appointments
of the Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications.
Conference to open
on personality today
Stimulating and unconventional
philosopher will give two major
addresses today to highlight the
fifth annual conference on person personality
ality personality theory and counseling prac practice
tice practice here.
The three-day program will em emphasize
phasize emphasize conflicting views of Euro European
pean European and Eastern philosophies to tonight
night tonight and continue through
Saturday. All sessions will be in
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center

1409 S. Main St. Ph. 372-5196 I
Specializing in Transmissions Only I
All Work Guaranteed I
Free Pickup & Delivery I
Free Estimates 1 | I
10 Per Cent Discount I
To All Florida Students
Showing Identification

/ The Florida Alligator. Friday, Jan. 22. 1965

The following are the minimal
qualifications for this position:
Student members must have
same qualifications as Student Go Government
vernment Government President.
Student members must have at
least a 2.5 grade average for all
undergraduate work undertaken or
- !1 undergraduate degree from an
accredited college or university.
Student members must certify
they have had at least two full
trimesters of experience on The
Alligator, The Mew Orange Peel,
or the Seminole; or other exper experience
ience experience acceptable to the Board as a
reasonable equivalent.
The present Board is composed
of three students and four faculty
members. It reigns over a budget
in the area of SIOO,OOO from the
various sources of student

Beyond this width, Butt said, people seem to
go down the center of a corridor and dont
move any faster.
THESE CORRIDORS will go around the building
instead of down the middle. And just to make
sure everybody can get up and down, there are
seven staircases and an elevator for the faculty
and staff.
Original plans called for two auditoriums,
each seating 350 persons. Although the money
is not now available, the area where Building
E stands is reserved for this purpose.
The building was designed by Hardwick and
Lee of Jacksonville. Its being built by Tassinari
Construction Co. of Gainesville.
Robert F. Young, Tassinari superintendent,
said the concrete pillars are reminiscent of the
buttresses of the cathedrals of Europe. Archi Architects
tects Architects call them fin columns.
On the projection of the fin columns, pre prestress
stress prestress concrete beams will be laid over which
a floor will be laid.
Young said the project is ahead of schedule.
He said he hopes to start putting the pre prestressed
stressed prestressed beams into place the first week of
The building was originally designed as a
three-story structure. But late last year the
fourth story was added to the plans. An addi additional
tional additional 60 days was added to the construction
schedule at that time, but Young said he feels
work will be finished by the original deadline
of September of this year.

'Ssllif I

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Super Hawk, the new CB-160 combines competition-level performance
with lightweight smoothness of operation and handling. Weighing in at
only 282 lbs., the CB-160s 4-stroke O.H.C. twin-cylinder
powerplant delivers 16.5 H.P. at 10.000 R.P.M.; up to 116
M.P.G. Electric starting, of course. CCTfI
STREITS Bicycle Shop
. 615 West University Avenue

Dorm areas to profit
from interhall funds

'i clbert. Murphree, Graham. and
Hume areas will benefit from the
Legislative Council's recent
approval of the Men's Interhall
Council Budget request for the
current school year.
The Budget, which totals
$3,103.14, will be made upof funds
from the respective areas plus
matching funds amounting to
$2,089.44 from Student Govern Government.
ment. Government. The funds are slated to be
used for single projects in each
of the four areas.
Murphree Area will use its share
for further development of the
Fletcher Lounge into a library.
Tolbert Area is also improving its
study facilities in the further
development of North Hall library.
Graham Area requested the funds
for a radio station to be operated
by students in the area. A fully
equipped weight room will be the
project of Hume Area. All facilities
will be created for the use of all
students in any of tb four areas.

Handsome grained Walnut color cabinet C QQ9S
with metal trim and illuminated dial scale. T
* Slide Rule Dial Precision Vernier Tuning
" \ or accurate on station' 1 selection.
\ Donendsw \ Zenith Quality 4" Speaker-tor excellent tone
1 \ quality and performance
\ \ 3-Stage IF-assures greater sensitivity to dis dis\
\ dis\ \ *ant and weak signal stations.
\ AM and longwave Wavemagnet Antenna Antenna\pe
\peM Antenna\pe UW \ to receiv e Stations with a minimum of static.

This action of approval of Student
Government funds for by resi resident
dent resident housing in such projects is a
great stride for improved relation relationship
ship relationship between the two bodies,
according to David De Coster,
resident cou.-.selor advisor to the
Interhall Council. This has been
a sl .ndard promise of Student
Government platforms and we are
glad to see its been kept this time,
he said.
" <
Look For It In Gator Ads
617 N. Main St.
Sales & Service

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} 5 x JH :
...Tomlinson (F), Beckner (M), Barry (M) watch

Morton stops Barry cold

Although It wont show up In
any box score, the most valuable
Gator in Thursday nights 86-69
win over Miami may well have
been junior forward Paul Morton.
Morton did a
guarding Rick
RjJ* JBtions leading
pVB scorer and All-
A jH ida t e holding
f tleld goals while
Morton scoring but
three points (all
late in the game), Morton fouled

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103 W. University Ave. Phone 376-2655

Basketball stories by
Jeff Denkewalter and Andy Moor
Photos by Ron Sherman UF Photo Service

out with less than two minutes to
go and received a standing ova ovation
tion ovation from the partisan crowd of
With only three minutes to go,
Morton was knocked to the floor
and came up bleeding. He remained
in the game although the Gator
lead was an untouchable 20 points,
at the time.

Gators upset f Canes

m* Rl^i aSPwSBI
'*? JG? v -. r
.V tjmffojl %
' i flirr J|
I&PiiSWB| .Jyff>> Jfr |l <#* % %
rp J^R S ||
.. .Morton (F), Tomlinson (F) offer help

No less than five Florida c?gers
fouled out of the contest, which
looked more like a gymnastic exhi exhibition
bition exhibition than a basketball game. They
were: Gary Keller (who guarded
Barry when Morton wasnt), Tom
Baxley, high scorer Dick Tomlin Tomlinson
son Tomlinson and Jeff Ramsey.
The Hurricanes, leading the na nation
tion nation in average points per game,
were held to an ice cold 26 per
cent from the floor.
It was the second straight big
night for Jeff Ramsey, who played
aggressively from his post and
scored five quick buckets early in
the second half before getting in
foul trouble. Dick Tomlinsons 21
points and Brooks Hendersons 15
were fine showings. Skip Higley
had three-for-three from the floor.
But overall, the night belonged
to the defense and Morton was
the man of the hour.
"You don't have to bo an egghead to
appreciate Northwestern Mwtwall"
Inturance Company I bee. IS HlAerenc* t"
215 NW 10th Ave.

Friday, Jan. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator

XI I~TTT\rT7 (
o 6 3 -Q ' O 0 Q O
UF goes before the cameras
in Saturdays Kentucky tilt

The UF basketball team makes
its network television debut Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at 3 p.m. when the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats of the University of Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky invade Florida Gym.
Coach Adolph Rupps defending
SEC champs will have their hands
full with the taller Gators. Flor Florida
ida Florida boasts the tallest starting five
in the conference.
The upset-minded Gators will be
trying to add victory number two
in a series over the years in which
II § llj
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leads romp
Gator forward Dick Tomlinson
poured in 21 points to lead Florida
to an 86-69 stomping Miami Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night.
Tomlinson opened the game's
scoring with a jumper in the open* 4
ing seconds and the Gators were
never headed after that. Tomlin Tomlinson
son Tomlinson got 11 points and seven re rebounds
bounds rebounds to lead his team in both
categories the first half .He copped
10 more points and nine rebounds
in the second stanza.
Gator center Jeff Ramsey had
another fine night scoring 16 mar markers
kers markers and garnering 14 rebounds.
Many of Ramsey's scores came on
lay-ups and shots from close in.
Miami's Rick Barry as usual
was high man for his team with
26 points and he gathered in 15
rebounds. But he hit only 8 of
25 from the floor and 10 of 12
from the foul line in an effort that
was far below Us 37.6 average.

the Wildcats have won an almost
amazing 21 of 22 matches.
With attention focused on 11th 11thranked
ranked 11thranked Vanderbilt, 13th-ranked
Tennessee and Auburn, darkhouse
Florida has been generally over overlooked
looked overlooked as a conference contender.
The Gators are tied with Tennessee
for third place with a 4-1 league
mark and are second only to Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee in defense with an average
yield of 57.4 points a game.
Florida has outs cored their op opposition
position opposition so far this season by an
an average of 14.8 points a game gamebest
best gamebest margin in the conference and
have outscored five SEC foes by an
average of 19.4. Their lone con conference
ference conference loss was to Auburn by
11 points.
| y
Lasagna Raviola Parmigarja
Home Made
jg Italian Sausage
In Every Town Or City, You
Will Find One Good Italian
Restaurant N
Dial 372-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theatre

Page 11

m the new VcirSlly Restaurant

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i"*Dt (*

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929 East University Avenue
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* Fresh-Garden Vegetables Hardware Supplies to ,2Midni 9 ht
And Salad Candies Cigarettes M
* Home Made Pastries H, | BROWS Largest Selection of Hi-Brows
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SERVING HOURS: 6 A.M. to 11 P.M.

Player of the week

m 1 I
'-Sllir ... bl sr-. 4fe'
IHp.m mM V V' s s|
- JCV M W whskit.-,
mm T Wll r il
jK, t' jpF
ip sop
Jeff Ramsey
Player of the Week honors this time go to the biggest Gator ~
6-10 sophomore center Jeff Ramsey.
Now only 18, the 242 pound Dixie Hollins product has shown
improvement all year and played his best game last Saturday against
Ole Miss, canning 19 points to lead Florida to a 60-39 win in a
rough-and-tumble contest.
Using his size and weight to good advantage, Ramsey has teamed
up with sophomore teammate 6-9 Gary Keller in bolstering the Gator
inside attack and making things tough on opponents under the boards.
Going into the Miami game last night, Ramsey sits on top of the
SEC in field goal per centage, making good on 40 of 70 shots or 57%.
Ramsey is also second on the Gator team in rebounding hauling in
80 stray shots.
Able to reach his hand about nine feet six inches in the air while
standing flatfooted, Ramsey presents a tree-like obstacle to shoot
over and his presence has been largely responsible for the Gators
stingness. As of last night Florida was second in the SEC in defense,
blowing only 59 points a game.
With that size, comments Gator coach Norm Sloan, A day will
come before long when hes simply impossible to handle under the
boards. He moves well for a big man and is very strong.
Despite his young age, Ramsey, a chemical engineering major,
has played every game this year since, as Sloan has put it, I simply
decided we had to have his size and strength in the lineup in order
to be able to compete.

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