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
SIR WINSTONS FINAL BATTLE IS OVER
Churchill: r Man of the Centurydead

W b
>.:
V &ssl ( t
3& *3 r4r
B
>- m
-i m,,
H| : |gd

. -Jt
Two-man party
S 6 challenge
on top slate
BY SHARON KELLEY
Staff Writer
The long-established institution
of UF Student Government has
been challenged by a relatively
new type of Student Body presi presidential
dential presidential candidate.
Augie Schildbach, 3AG, qualified
as a candidate for the top office
in Student Government Friday and
launched his self-financed, self selfrun
run selfrun campaign.
Schildbach explained the reason reasoning
ing reasoning behind the formation of his
(SeeCHALLENGE, Pages)

restate treasurer Larson dies n

I TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
I State treasurer and insurance
I commissioner J. Edwin
I Larson collapsed and died
| Sunday during a dedication
ceremony at which be was to
| have been the main speaker.
Larson was 64 and dean of
I the state Cabinet which serves
| as the board of governors in
operating Florida's govern*
I ment.
I He served 24 years as state

treasurer, having just begun a
new two-year term on Jan. 6.
It will be up to Gov.
Haydon Burns to appoint a
successor for the unexpired
term. But as customary,
Burns will make no announce announcement
ment announcement until after funeral
services.
As far as anyone knew,
Larson had been in good
health. He returned Thursday
from the presidential in inauguration
auguration inauguration in Washli*ton and
accompanied Burns and his
Cabinet colleagues on a one oneweek
week oneweek whirl of inaugural balls
for Burns around the state the
week he was sworn into office.
'Larson collapsed while at attending
tending attending the dedication of an
Easter seal rehabilitation cli clinic
nic clinic here.
He is survived by his wi-

Larson
treasurer
dies
suddenly

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 79

QUALIFYING DEADLINE HAS PASSED AND CAMPUS POLITICOS IN HIGH GEAR

A w v
CULPEPPER

SG election nearing

The pre-game festivities are
over, the referee's whistle blown
and the kickoff was the usual "high,
spiralling, end-over-end boot" as
the 1965 student body election
campaign got officially underway.
CANDIDATES FOR the major or
"top five" offices of the Student

THOMPSON

dow, the former Clara Bus Bussard
sard Bussard of Keystone Heights to
whom he had been married
for 37 years, and their three
daughters, Mrs. Leland J.
Clowers of Tallahassee, Mrs.
Louis Fischer of Miami and
Mrs. Dana Johnson whose hus husband
band husband is in the Air Force.
Larson, the 16th treasurer
of the state, was born in
Brooks ton, Pa., and came to
Florida in 1923, two days after
graduating from Allegheny
College. He later received a
law degree from the UF.
He was one of a number of
Pennsylvanians who developed
Keystone Heights in Clay
County during the boom, and
represented the town as
mayor, was principal of the
(See LARSON, Page 5)

University of Florida, Gainesville

LONDON (UPI)-Queen Elizabeth
decreed a state funeral Sunday
for Sir Winston Churchill whose
death at 90 plunged into mourning
the free world he rallied in World
Warn.
Such funerals are intended only
for royalty but Sir Winston was
regarded as the greatest commoner
in English history, a man of des destiny
tiny destiny in Britains time of peril.
PRESIDENT JOHNSON was ex expected
pected expected to attend if he has recov recovered
ered recovered from his cold by then. All
indications were the funeral would
be attended by more heads of state
and royalty than ever before.
Sir Winston died peacefully in
in his sleep and without pain at
8:05 a.m. (3:05 a.m. EST) Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Lady Churchill, his three sur surviving
viving surviving children and other members
of the family were present.
His death was announced in a
final medical bulletin signed by
his friend and physician, Lord
Moran, 10 days after the wartime
prime minister suffered a massive

LANE

Body include: for president: Fred
Lane, Action; Augle Schildbach,
Challenge; Jim Harmeling,
Freedom and Bruce Culpepper,
Progress.
The Number two or vice presi presidential
dential presidential slot went to: Floyd Price,
Action; Bill Ott, Challenge; Jim
Dacey, Freedom and Dick

PRICE

,v
See additional stories,
photos, on p. 9, 10 I
;X $

stroke while apparently recover recovering
ing recovering from a cold.
By coincidence his death came
on what was always one of the
saddest days of the year for him himthe
the himthe 70th anniversary, almost to
the hour, of the death of his
beloved father, Lord Randolph
Churchill,
NEWS OF the death, flashing
around the world from the red
brick house in the little dead end
street of Hyde Park Gate, on a
somber Sunday morning, brought
profound sorrow to his own nation
and an outpouring of tributes from
many others.
Lord Moran arrived at 7:18 a.m.
in response to an emergency call
to find Lady Churchill already at

HARMEUNG

from left. .
SEGAL
CHEESEMAN
PIERCE

Thompson, Progress.
Seeking the office of Treasurer
of the Student Body are: Cathy
Pierce, Action; Hoke Griffin,
Freedom and Steve Cheese man,
Progress.
Number Four position, Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court, shows
Jack Nichols from Action and Sid
Stubbs from Progress.
Running for Clerk of the Honor
Court, the Number Five opening,
are: Fred Breeze, Action; Ed
Iglehart, Freedom and Bob Segal
from Progress.
CANDIDATES ON the lower slate
from Action party include:
For Lyceum Council president
Ann Johnson.
For Lyceum Council vice presi president
dent president Jean Eagle son.
For Lyceum Council members
Anita Wills, Judy Elms, Diane
Blacker and Fred Dlder.
FOR THE BOARD of Student
Publications Sam Ullman, Bill
Wall and Rick Schuster.
For Honor Court Justices
from the college of Agriculture,
Tom Floyd; from Arts and Sci Sciences,
ences, Sciences, A1 Clark; from Business
Ad, Bill Koss; from Education,

Monday, Jan. 25, 1965

DARCEY

jk

the bedside. Hes son, Randolph,
and her daughters, Sarah and Mary
Soames Joined her.
AMONG THE grandchildren pre present
sent present was Randolph's son Winston
in, whose wife on Friday gave
birth to a great-grandchild Sir
Winston was destined never to see.
A few minutes later Lord Moran
made his final examination and
turned sorrowfully to the family.
The legendary life of Sir Win Winston
ston Winston Churchill was over.
Sir Winston's secretary, an announced
nounced announced at 11 a.m.:
"SIR WINSTON died in peace
and without pain. Lady Churchill,
his three surviving children and
other members of the family were
present."

f
*
'kki M
Ltm
STUBBS

w

Linda Weinberg; from Medicine,
no candidate; from Pharmacy, Ron
Cyre; from Phys. Ed and Health,
Jay Donnely; from Law, Sam
Holland; from Engineering, Carl
Heishman; from Architecture and
Fine Arts, Bill Whitte; from
Nursing, Judy Sharon; from Health
Related Services, Ruth Rappaport;
from the Freshman class, Barry
Diamond and Bob Crown; from the
Sophomore class, Wayne Thomas
and J. B. Phillips.
For Legislative Council repre representatives
sentatives representatives from the college of
Agriculture, George Lewis; from
Architecture and Fine Arts, Ron
(See ELECTIO.NS, Page 5)
_V.\VAV.\V.S A%V/i i /,V/XvTVAVy/AvXv:

SIB

*: .see sports page#
%v.v.v.v.\\v/vW/Xw.wavX*XWXvl

t TfflniT
NICHOLS

V.V.V.V.V.V.V.VAW
Why is |
this i
V
man I
imilingti



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 25, 1965

Religion Week opens; activities continue

Religion-in-Life Week, now In
its second day, features tonight
a major address by Father George
Hagmaier, C.S.P., associate di director
rector director of the Paullst Institute for
Religious Research in New York
and professor of religious educa education
tion education at Catholic University
in Washington. At 8:15 p.m. in
University Auditorium, the sDeech

| Luncheon reservations available 1
v!
3 Reservations for Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Religion Religion-3
-3 Religion-3 in-Life luncheons should be made immediately by calling the
3 Religion-in-Life office, extension 2219.
jA The luncheons begin at 12:10 p.m. at the Hub. Cost is $1.50. 3:
3 Students and faculty members unable to attend the luncheon, but 3
wishing to hear the addresses, should plan to arrive about 12:40 3
$ P* m 3
3 Today Rabbi Max Arzt, vice chancellor of the Jewish Theological 3
Seminary of America in New York, speaks on Tensions between
3 Man and God.'*
: TUESDAY THE Reverend William Sloan Coffin Jr., Yale University
3 chaplain and an advisor to the Peace Corps since its inception, 3
% will speak on The University and the Social Order. 3
3 Wednesday the annual Convocation luncheon will feature 3
3 impromptu remarks by noted author and lecturer Barbara Ward, 3
3 formerly foreign affairs editor of the London Economist!. 3
vi The Religion-in-Life committee is especially anxious this year
3 that students understand that the luncheons, as well as the entire 3
3 week s program, are planned essentially for them. In the past, 3
v! students have sometimes had the mistaken idea that the luncheons
3 ZTe P en only to the faculty. This is not true, the committee insists. 3

Summer jobs: information available in FU

Job information for summer
work can be found in the Dept,
of Labor in the Florida Union.
Over 250 employers have been in
correspondence with the UF asking
for students to fill counseling post posttions

OsmmSdk
Sweatshirts
- I
T-Shirts
Jackets
V)1
//I F

uas as its topic Responsibility
and the Irrational Man.**
At 12:10 p.m. at the Hub today.
Rabbi Max Arzt, vice chancellor
of the Jewish Theological Semi Seminary
nary Seminary of America in New York,
speaks on Tensions between Man
and God.
Arzt, who is also Israel Gold Goldstein
stein Goldstein Professor of Practical Theo-

tions posttions at summer camps.
In addition, there are catalogs
listing over 40,000 jobs all over
the U. S. available for college
students.

£ ARZT, HAGMAIER SPEAK TODAY

logy on the faculty of the Rab Rabbinical
binical Rabbinical School of the Seminary
and was a U.S. delegate to the
Atlantic NATO Congress in London
in 1959, keynoted the week of em emphasis
phasis emphasis last night with an address
on Healing Interfaith Tensions.
HAGMAIER ALSO speaks at 3:30
p.m. today on The Church and
the Modern World in Johnson
Lounge of the Florida Union for
a coffee colloquium. He has just
recently returned from Rome in
connection with the third session
of Vatican Council 11.
Religion-in-Life Week will be
highlighted Wednesday morning
with the University Convocation
address of noted author and lec lecturer
turer lecturer Barbara Ward, British eco economist
nomist economist and former foreign affairs
editor of the London Economist.
Theme for this years program
of activities and events is The
Enmities of Man.
The committee has explained
that the theme was born on the
morning last year after Presi President
dent President Kennedys assassination when
they were meeting to cancel a
Religion-in-Life program planned
for the next Monday.
The times, they said, more
than ever, seemed to call for a
questioning of ourselves and of
our lives.
THE RELIGION-IN-LIFE com committee
mittee committee hopes that its week of em emphasis
phasis emphasis will encourage an examina examination
tion examination of religion today, in relation
to psychological aberrations,
interfaith tensions, racial ani animosities,
mosities, animosities, sexual hostilities and in international
ternational international conflict.

The speakers will consider the
enmities of man as seen in his
relationship with his neighbor,
himself and God: the enmities of
man and man, race and race, faith
and faith, nation and nation.
The committee has further ex explained:
plained: explained: Our speakers will not
be giving sermons on why man
should not hate or why a world
of brotherly love would be better
than a world of tension and hos hostility.
tility. hostility. Rather we wish to ask why
there exists this enmity, what has
caused it, what it tells us about
ourselves, where we go from
here.
Yesterday, in addition to Arzts
keynote address, he spoke on
Our Dialogue with God at a
Hillel Foundation brunch which
opened Religion-in-Life Week.
Ingmar Bergmans prize-win prize-winning
ning prize-winning film Torment was shown
by the Religion-inLife committee
yesterday afternoon at Walker
Auditorium. The program was
opened with a brief tribute by the
Reverend Thaxton Springfield,
minister of the University Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church and director of Wes Wesley
ley Wesley Foundation, in memory of the
late John J, Tigert, UF president
emeritus.
The film was followed by student
seminars, led by students, pastors
and professors, at the Episcopal

JOIN! I
I THE THOUSANDS I
WHO ARE SAVINGI
F r NOW 49d
|aqua net aqA
hair spray> |
ITAMPAX regSr O 7 I
list PRICE $1.59 FORTY W i V I
QUIK-SAVE
Special Prices Through Jan. 31, 1965
I Super Discount I
1620 W. University (Carolyn Plaza) & 9 W. University
il Xerox Copies As Low As 9$ Each I
I Highest Quality Work I
Acceptable for term papers, thesis etc. I
i FILM PROCESSING AT DISCOUNT PRICES T
I OUR 2 FOR 1 SPECIAL SAVES YOU 50% 1
PlusJTaxWhere Applicable Quantity Rights Reserved

University Center, the First Lul'
theran Church, the Lutheran Stu Student
dent Student Center, the Presbyterian Uni University
versity University Center and the Wesley
Foundation. y
Play auditions
open Saturday
Auditions for UF students inter interested
ested interested in performing in Cross
and Sword**a play connected with
St. Augustine's 400th anniversary anniversaryhave
have anniversaryhave been scheduled Jan. 30-31,
Dr* Lei and L.
associate professor of speech, is
the play's director. Cross and
Sword'* will run for 10 weeks
beginning June 27, as a highlight
of the celebration. Pulitzer Prize Prizewinning
winning Prizewinning playwright Paul Green
wrote the drama that depicts the
birth of St. Augustine.
The play will be presented in
an amphitheatre constructed espe especially
cially especially for the Quadricentennial
event.
Two tryouts are scheduled Jan.
30 at Norman Hall. Actors and
vocalists may audition at 10 a.m.
and 2 p.m. Tryouts for dancers
are slated at 2 p.m. on Jan. 31,
UF players will receive course
credit for participating in the out outdoor
door outdoor drama*



CONSERVATIVE CLUB DELTA TAU DELTA ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA ARCHERY CLUB ROC DEADLINE NEAR

The Campus Conservative Club
will hold a meeting tonight at 7
p.m. in Room 116 of the Florida
Union.
INTERVIEWS
The oiin Company of New York
will interview April and August
graduates today.
Today and tomorrow the UJS.
Atomic Energy Commission of
Aiken, South Carolina; Tornwall,
Lang & Lee of St. Petersburg and
the Firestone Tire & Rubber Com*
pony of Akron, Ohio will interview
graduates for positions.

v;'-*'- mfr. $
Jim H. Dowling Jr.
Special Agent
215 N. W. 10th Ave.
378-1391

*
Ray Vogel, BEE, April, 65, invites you
to interview the Bell System Employment Team.
On campus February 2 & 3.
As a team member, Ray will be on hand
to answer questions on why he planned a career
in communications.
Join him and learn about your future with
the Bell System.
To schedule interviews see the Placement Office.
(Interested? Come to a meeting Feb. 1, 5:00 pm, in the Florida Union.)
pEE
BDBDB TC ifMMH W
SEBkB |S§J mM I
|
iftifG
Southern Bell
...Serving You

The 1965 officers of Delta Tau
Delta fraternity are president
Norman Nelson, vice president
Joe Seminack, treasurer Robin
Lewis, assistant treasurer Bill
Wack, recording secretary Bob
Gruenwald, corresponding secre secretary
tary secretary Charlie Brown, sergeant-at sergeant-atarms
arms sergeant-atarms Craig Henry, guide
Braxton Northern and
pledge master Tom Babington.
FRESHMAN COUNCIL
The Freshman Council will meet
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in Room 324 of
the Florida Union.

Northwestern Muf 0 ..
u >V*"0"e Co
SINCK 1157
SS3
PROGRAMMING
& AUDITING
* MORTGAGE
* RETIREMENT

campus news brief&

Girls with a 3.5 or better average
in any trimester of their freshman
year may sign up for Alpha Lambda
Delta, national scholastic honorary
society, in the Dean of Womens
office, 123 Tigert Hall, today
through Wednesday. Transfer
students are eligible.
ELECTION OFFICIALS
Applications for election official
positions are now being taken in
Room 311, Florida Union, from
3-5 p.m. Each election official
will be paid 75? an hour and must
work five hours, either from 8 a.m.
to 1 p.m. or from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m.
ABSENTEE BALLOTS
Any student planning to be away
from campus on the day of the
Spring Election, must file a request
for an absentee ballot with the
Secretary of Interior not later
than Feb. 1.
WOMENS GOLF CLUB
The Florida Womens Golf Club
will meet at 4 p.m. in the Broward
Classroom Thursday.

Monday/ Jan. 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

The Archery Club will meet
today at 4:30 p.m. on the Broward
range. Equipment is available for
check-out at the Broward
check-out room.
FLORIDA UNION
Applications to wo lie with the
Secretary Committee of the
Florida Union Board for Student
Activities are available in Room
315 of the Florida Union.
CANDIDATES
All candidates in the Spring
Election will meet tonight at 8
p.m. in the Florida Union
Auditorium.
INDIAN MOVIE
Gumrah (Misled Woman) with
English subtitles will be shown by
the India Club at 7:30 tonight at
the Medical Center Auditorium.
FACULTY CLUB
Faculty Club family night buffets
will feature special foreign dinners
every Thursday 6-7:30 p.m.

Feb, 10 is the last day to begin
application processing for the
Naval Reserve Officer Candidate
Program at the U. S. Naval Reserve
Training Center, 1300 NE Bth Ave..
FR 2-4838.
iRUSH SMOKER
The winter rush smoker of Pi
Sigma Epsilon professional busi business
ness business fraternity 7:30 p,m. tonight
in the Oak Room of the Florida
Union will feature Dr. Frank
Goodwin as speaker.
SPEAKERS BUREAU
Applications for Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau are
available from 1-5 p.m. until Feb.
12 in Room 314 of the Florida
Union. Interviews will be from
3-5 p.m., Feb. 1-17.
LAW REVIEW
Daniel Scarritt was recently
elected editor-in-chief of the
University of Florida Law Review.
Symposium Editor is Roderic
Magie, and Executive Editors are
Richard Adams, Jere Lober, Sid
Stubbs, Thomas Brown, Hume
Coleman and William Mlddlethon
Jr.
VA%VAVi%%v.vv!nv.v.v.v.v.v.*.v.v.v.v.v.
For Briefs
CONTACT
KAY HUFFMASTER
Correspondents Editor
..v.v.v.v.v.vJv.v.v.v.v.'.v.vlvSv.v.r.v.y.s
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY
The Arnold Air Society,
honorary organization for the
Advanced Air Force ROTC cadets,
will hold a formal stag dinner Feb.
12. The Dale Mabry Squadron will
host 140 officers and cadet
officers.
INDIA CLUB
The India Club will hold a
celebration in honor of the 15th
.anniversary of the Republic Day
of India tomorrow 7:30 p.m. in
the Auditorium of the J. Hillls
Miller Health Center.
TENNIS CLUB
The Tennis Club will meet at
4 p.m. on Tuesday at the Broward
tennis courts.
SPRING WATER SHOW
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators are
reminded of a rehearsal for the
spring water show tonight at 7 p.m.
in the Womens Gym.
SAHPER
A meeting of the SAHPER will
be held in the Florida Gymnasium
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in Room 216.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
business fraternity invites Sopho Sophomores,
mores, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors in
Business Administration to their
smoker tonight at 7 p.m. in the
Hub. President Reitz will be the
guest speaker.
RIFLE TEAM
The Womens and Mens Rifle
Team will hold a meeting in Room
109, Military Buildli* tonight
7 p.m.
INTERNS
Students in Elementary
Education, Music and Art'who plan
to intern duriiv the Fall Trimester
will meet in Norman Hall Room
222, 4 p.m. this afternoon.

Page 3



Page 4

/ The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 25, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
ERNIE LITZ STEVE VAUGHN ED BARBER
Editor-in-Chief Acting Managing Editor Executive Editor
JOE CASTELLO ED SEARS
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor
l/j£MOtNT
Finis
A man dies, and an era passes.
Occasionally in human history, an individual appears who can
chart the course of human destiny for both his lifetime and ensuing
generations, a colossus who bestrides the current of his times and
alters its direction, a man about whom we can all say that, had he not
lived, each of our lives would have been different; a man whose work
and influence will transcend his own mortal passing.
Such a man was Winston Churchill.
A man who emerged from obscurity, disfavor, and even ridicule
within his own party to guide his nation and all of Western civilization
through its darkest hour."
A man who, at an age when most men are retiring into the warmth
of their personal memories, again emerged from disfavor to again
chart the course for Western civilization through what will be our
next darkest hour."
A man who overcame a pulmonary disease and speech defect to
become the greatest orator of modern times.
A man who could inspire his nation with a radio broadcast which
ended: We will never surrender. We will fight them on the beaches,
we will fight them in the towns, we will fight them in the villages.
We will never surrender;" and then place his band over the microphone
and remark to an aide: I don't knew what we'll fight them with if
they comebeer cans, I guess."
A man who distinguished himself as a historian, painter, and
military strategist as well as statesman and Knight of The Realm.
A man who was as British as Yorkshire pudding and whose personal
mannerismsthe fat cigar and the two-fingered V for victory victorybecame
became victorybecame synonymous with the ideals that are the foundation of our
civilization.
The ideal of liberty under law, that only under law is true liberty
possible, and that we must be ever vigilant lest this fundamental
concept sift through our hands these are the ideals that constantly
guided the man through a life which exemplified them.
These ideals are the legacy that he has willed to us: Liberty
under law will not prevail by virtue of its own, innate moral force;
and we, his heirs, must make it prevail by our own determined
efforts, for it is constantly being challenged wherever tyranny and
lack of reason hold dominion over men's minds.
A man dies, but his legacy lives on.
New Faces
The New Alligator wants New Faces. In line with our new policy
of this trimester making the Alligator the focusing point of student
interest and opinion, we are instituting this week a campaign to
bring more students in direct contact with the paper.
A community newspaper, such as The Alligator, should represent
as fully as possible the combined views of the community it serves.
It should furthermore report all the news concerned with that
community.
Now, to expand our coverage and better fulfill our obligation to
our readers, we are inviting anyone Interested in all phases of
newspaper work, whether they have experience or not, to join our
staff and help us prepare a better product.
Do not feel that you must be majoring in Journalism to work on
the paper. For example, news from the College of Engineering
is as important as news from any other part of that campus; and we
need people who can report and interpret such news.
Again, we invite all people Interested in newspaper work to share
with us the headaches and satisfactions that go with such work.
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports); Lou Ferris
it, (Ass't. Mgr. Editor), Mark Freeman (Cartoonist), Stan
Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Tova Levine (Tlgert
Beat Chief) Correspondents, Kay Huffmaster, Frank Shepherd,
Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles, Donlta Mathison, BobOsterhoudt,
Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman, Pete Winoker, Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Dick Dennis, Marty Gartell,
Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve Kurvin, Ann Carter, Evan
Sleelnger, Fran Snider, Lynda Tolbert, Cynthia Tunstall, Harvey
Wolfson, John Shipiett, Chip Sharon, Karen Vitunac. Jack
Zocker, 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 the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

' We will I
never I
surrender I
WINSTON CHURCHILL I

Political Echoes-Part V

By RON SPENCER
Columnist
Ihe mortality rate for vice presidents wishing
to make the giant step to the office of the presidency
on campus is high, and it is seldom that a Student
Government (SG) Vice President receives the party
nomination the following year, much less win the
campaign.
Such has been the case in the past three years.
In 1963, Hugh McArthur was the vice presidential
winner, arriving in office as Bill Trlckel guided
Student Party to victory. McArthur chose not to run
for the top spot in 1964.
The latter year, W. Frank Harshaw was elected
to the second post on the Paul Hendrick V.O.T.E.
Party ticket. He gained the V.O.T.E. nomination in
the spring of 1965, only to lose to newcomer Ken
Kennedy. This years veep was Dick Gober, who
has elected not to try for the big prize" in the
current campaign.
HARSHAW, 24-YEAR old graduate engineering
student with the unique habit of earning 4.0 academic
averages, had served for a year as veep to Paul
Hendrick. Early in Jan. 14 V.O.T.E. Party fraternity
houses gave him the go-ahead signal and he was off
and running. Prior to this, rumor had it that Hendrick
might shock the campus by trying for another term termbut
but termbut this event never materialized.
Harshaw had served previously as chairman of the
Legislative Council Rules and Calendar Committee
and chairman of the Engineering Fair. His running
mate was Richard (Dickey) Adams, 25-year old law
school freshman, who had been absent from campus
since Sept., 1961.
V.O.TjE. Party, elected to nominate Fred Lane,
4JM, as its Treasurer candidate. A Pi Lambda Phi
and currently Action Party's candidate for the
presidency, Lane had been a past student director
of orientation, assistant director of Gator Growl,
chairman of the Student Book Sale and held numerous
other positions.
V.O.T.E. completed the rest of its Top Five"
late by nominating Paul Huck, 24-year old law school
student, for Honor Court chancellor, and Jim Ceoner,
21-year old sophomore army veteran as Clerk of
the Honor Court.
Student Party had disintegrated in name following
the disaster that overtook it at the polls the previous
year when Hendrick and Harshaw rolled to an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming victory over the slate headed by 33-year
old Jim Graham and Student Book Exchange
workhorse Don Denson.
LIKE OLD United Party, which, following two:
successive election setbacks, phased into the winning
V. O. T. E. combination, Student Party died and
regenerated in the person of a new Gator Party,
built around the personality of presidential nominee
Ken Kennedy.
Kennedy, a 29-year old law school senior and a
member of Florida Blue Key who sported a 3.5
undergraduate average and a 3.2 law average, was
a former UF Rhodes Scholar candidate in 1961.
A member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, Kennedy
had a long history in UF campus politics.
Dick Gober, a 26-year old Air Force veteran,
received the Gator Party nod as Vice Presidential
nominee. Owner of a 3.6 overall average in political
science, Gober was an independent, a member of
Phi Beta Kappa, and Phi Kappa Phi honorary
fraternities, the UF Hall of Fame, and Florida Blue
Key.
22-year old Law Senior Gerry Richman received
Gators nomination for Chancellor of the Honor
Court.
THE OTHER two Top Five vacancies on Gators
ticket went to David Yost, and Steve Cheeseman.
Yost, past chairman of Legislative Council Budget
and Finance Committee, received the Treasurers
nomination, and tlie 19-year old Steve Cheeseman
received the nod as Clerk of the Honor Court
candidate.

The fraternity-sorority lineups remained mainly!
unchanged from the year before when V.o.T.E,|
confronted Student Party. |
For V.0.T.E., Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Theta, Delta!
Tau Delta, Sigma Nil, Chi Phi, Phi Epsilon Pi, I
Phi Tau, Pi Lam, Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa Sigma, I
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Alpha and Kappa Alpha I
formed the fraternity nucleus, while Alpha Chi, I
Alpha Delta Pi, Chi Omega, Delta Gamma, D1
Phi E, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Kappa Delta sororities
linked themselves with Harshaw.
For Gator Party, the ATOs, AEPis, DUs, Theta
Chis, TEPs, Lambda Chis, Delta Slgs, Betas, SAEs,
Pi Kaps, Delta Chis, and TKEs Joined sororities
AOPis, Tri-Delts, Sigma Kappas, Zetas, and Phi
Mus in giving the party a solid base of Greek
support.
AS THE campaign progressed, under the leadership
of Party Chairmen Bob Wilson ..(Gator) and John
Ritch (V.0.T.E.), the two parties apparently
attempted to keep the campaign at a higher plateau
than those of the past.
, Harshaw stressed qualifications and experience,
while Kennedy*s theme was to put the student back
in Student Government.**
According to Harshaw, High offices on Student
Government should not be a bounty for the biggest
smile, or the most ruthless organization. It should
go to the most able and interested in serving the
student body.**
A whinning, immature campaign will set the stage
for a whinning, immature SG,** Kennedy said, while
an honest, positive, dynamic campaign will set the
stage for the type of SG that Gator Party want to
bring to the campus.**
According to Harshaw, the V.O.T.E. Party platform
was built belief that Student Government
must be more than expensive Joke.**
THE TWO presidential candidates squabbled on the
question of debates* The oft-mentioned Presidential
debate between Harshaw and Kennedy fizzled com-
as just 30 studentso. 2 per cent of the
student bodyturned out to listen to the two speak
in University Auditorium. Both disagreed as to why
the turnout was so slim, with Harshaw declaring
he felt the reason was due to the success of the dorm
debates, and Kennedy attributing it to the gulf between
students and Student Government built up during the
past years.
A straw vote regarding voluntary vs. involuntary
ROTC was included on the ballot, but Vice President
of Academic Affairs Robert Mautz informed students
that a majority vote for voluntary ROTC would not,
affect the current status, since It all hinges on the
ROTC bill before the Committee on Armed Service.**
A week before the election the two parties again
split on whether or not to discontinue the practice
of tree-plastering of campaign poop* Kennedy called
the practice needless littering,** while Harshaw
defended the practice, since* 4 many peojfte do not stop
to read the greenboards**
An Independents For Harshaw movement was
initiated near the close of the campaign, headed by
co-chairmen Eric Smith and Bob Mounts, but Gator
Party's Steve Freedman, in a letter to the Alligator
branded the new organization apuppet of the V.O.T.E.
Party machine.
GATOR PARTY filed a complaint charging
V.O.T.E. Party and V,O.T*E. Chairman John Ritch
with misrepresentation in regards to the so-called
Arkell Printing Shop** incident, and V.O.T.E.
countercharged, with Ritch calling it an attempt by
Gator Party to submerge the remainder of the
campaign in political mud.**
V.O.T.E. retaliated by charging Gator Party with
destroying V.O.T.E. banners in and around the Pi
Lam house. Kennedy decried V.O.TJE.*s tactics and
declared his party had attempted to initiate a new
and fresh approach to campus politics in hopes of
getting the students more interested, and therefore,
creating a meaningful SG.**
(TO BE CONTI NUED)



(Continued from Page 1)
high school and a member of
the Clay County Commission.
He served in the 1929 and
1931 state House of Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives and represented
Clay and Baker counties in
UF President J. Wayne
Reitz notified The Alligator of
Hon. J. Edwin Larson's death
late last night.
Ed Larson was an out outstanding
standing outstanding member of both the
state board of education and
the state cabinet, Reitz said.
He was always a stalwart
in supporting higher education
in Florida, he continued. He
will be deeply missed by many
throughout the state.
Larson, a pioneer in the
development of neighboring
Clay County, was a graduate
of UF Law School and an
honorary member of Florida
Blue Key.
Hines; from Arts and Sciences,
Kay Lindquist, Joyce Grassman,
Terry Russel and Bill Herring;
from Business Ad, Jim Carletto
and Allan Whiting; from Education,
Maxine Jacobs; from Engineering,
John Paul, Dave Webster and Lewis
Freidhelm; from Forestry, Dick
Prlddy; from Health Related Ser Services,
vices, Services, Linda Bowers; from
Journalism, Skip Haviser; from
Nursing, Lynn Goss; from Phys
Ed and Health, Claudia Daly; from
Pharmacy, Richard Grant; from
Law, Leo Rock and Tom Smith;
from Medicine, Johnny Walton;
from the Freshman class, Ann
Lavender, Mikra Koch, Glade
Liggett, Bedu Smyth, Julie
Colomitz, John Shiply, Isabelle
Garton and Jane Cook; from the
Sophomore class, Julie McCreapy,
Dave Oslow, Marty Lawson, Lee
Alexander, John Healy, Nell John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Jane Palmour, John Jones and
Leon Polhill.
The Freedom party lower slate
includes:
FOR HONOR COURT Justice
from the college of Pharmacy '
Ira Robinson; from Arts and
Sciences, Jim Fine; from
Architecture and* Fine Arts, Gail
Baum; from the Sophomore class,
Marilyn Sokolof and Susan
Lockhart.
For Legislative Council repre representatives
sentatives representatives from Architecture
and Fine Arts, Chris Benninger;

... ... ... . _____
- -O *>
<
.. 0
, P
NOTICE
Applications are being accepted until January 27 at noon
for managing editor of The Florida Alligator
for the current trimester.
Applications are also being accepted until January 27 at
noon for OPINIONS EDITOR and HUMOR EDITOR posts on
The New Orange Peel
Application forms and information concerning 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.
Beard of Student Publications
i 4 ....
1 -

LARSON

the 1933 Senate, resigning to
accept appointment by Presi President
dent President Franklin Roosevelt as
collector of internal revenue
for Florida, serving six years.
Larson was one of the few
state Cabinet officials in Flor Florida
ida Florida history to be elected on
his own without being
appointed to the Job first. He
succeeded W. V. Knott, who is
101 years old and still living
in Tallahassee.
The affable Larson, known
to everyone around the capitol
as Ed, had the reputation
of being a close man with a
dollar.
He was very active in recent
years in public safety
programs in an attempt to
educate the public to the dol dollars
lars dollars and cents losses caused
by automobile deaths as well
as the human misery.
His first name was John
but hardly anyone knew it.
46 ELECTION
/(Continued from Page 1)
from Arts and Sciences, Terry
Nugent, Mel Black, DanHarmeling
and Paul Newman; from
Engineering, Rick Oliver; from
Health Related Services, Nadja
Hellinger; from the Freshman
class, Michael Sherfield, Jane
Harmeling, David Horne and
Samuel Taylorjfrom the Sophomore
class, Judi Harman, Lynn Dacey,
Susan Scanlan, Marie Robinson,
Carrol Richardson, Carol
Giardina, Bob Shipman and Walter
Scott McVoy.
For the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications Don Federman.
Progress party lower slate
contenders include:
FOR LYCEUM Council president
Emily Benson.
For Lyceum vice president
Diane Denning.
For Lyceum Council members
Sally Sitar and Anne Breslauer.
For the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications Ron Spencer, A1
Leonard and Peggie Blanchard.
FOR HONOR COURT Justices
from the college of Agriculture,
Willie Veal; from Arts and
Sciences, George Garcia; from
Business Ad, Jim Wyatt; from
Education, Susan Hilliker; from
Medicine, no candidate; from
Pharmacy, Lecia Noriega; from
Phys. Ed and Health, Jack
Kenworthy; from Law, Kip Mar Marcham;
cham; Marcham; from Engineering, Jeff
Raney: from Nursing, Elk a

rCHALLENi"
(Continued from Page 1)
two-man party called cnallenge
and his decision to run saying,
I want to give students who would
go out and vote the chance to
show that they are not interested
in what party candidates run in,
but what their work record shows.
He said he chose to form his
own party so his name wouldn't
be stuck at the bottom of the bal ballot
lot ballot and be ignored like the amend amendments
ments amendments were last fall.
Schildbach and his vice-presi vice-presidential
dential vice-presidential running mate, Bill Ott,
4AS, plan to dorm-stomp as
much as their studies allow and to
make use of greenboards as me methods
thods methods of informing students on the
feelings towards the waySG should
be run.
In the three years he's been
here Schildbach said he's tired of
candidates making promises and
failing to carry them out and tired
of inefficiency in office after the
elections.
X*XvX*X\*X*XvX*X*XvX\vX*XvXvX*X*Xv.v.;
Freeman; from Health Related
Services, Lynn Hill; from Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts, Gary Cliet;
from the Sophomore class, Liz
White and Wayne Dodge; from the
Freshman class, Kay Milton and
George Stewart.
For Legislative Council repre representatives
sentatives representatives from the college of
Agriculture, Ricardo Dysll; from
Architecture and Fine Arts,
Evelyn Shifflett; from Arts and
Sciences, Mike Stratil, Tom
Kiefer, Bill Sadowski and Bob
Bolt; from Business Ad, Chuck
Wuhlust and Dennis Wrightman;
from Education, Donna Thompson,
Fred Shenkman and Susan Bartley;
from Engineering, Tom Richmond,
John Mixon and Eller Roqueta;
from Forestry, no candidate; from
Health Related Services,
Rosemary Miller; from
Journalism, Danny DiLoretto;
from Nursing, Lynn Hampton; from
Phys. Ed and Health, Allen
Trammell; from Pharmacy,
Johnny Cooley; from Law, Bud
Robinson and A. J. Ivle; from
Medicine, Jack Barlitlett; from the
Sophomore class, Les Hardy,
Bing Michael, Fred Hellinger, Bill
Lichter, Gail Cox, Mark Springer,
Honey Zipper, Cliff Davis and
Jackie Braun; from the Freshman
class, Paul Siegel, Jack Burris,
Gene Peek, Jim Valentine, Dave
Stokes, Louise Brown, Carol
Marcus and Frank Shephard.

Monday, Jon. 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

I hope to pull the votes of
those students who care enough to :
get out and vote, but aren't sat satisfied
isfied satisfied with the candidates from the
other three parties, ACTION,
Freedom and Progress, Schildbach
said. If I can pull several thou thousand
sand thousand votes it will show the poli political
tical political veterans that students want
to vote, but not for someone run running
ning running for his own glory without the
benefit of the student body in
mind."
Schildbach said the group of

|fs£ On Campus faShoiman I j
(By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
Dobie Gillie, etc.)
ONCE MORE UNTO THE BREACH
Today I begin my eleventh year of writing this column in your
campus newspaper.
I wasnt sure Id be coming back this year. After a decade of
doing this column, I had retreated to my country seat, tired but
happy, to enjoy a nice long rest. But last night as I sat on my
verandah, peaceful and serene, humming the largo from .4 Long
Day'B Night and worming my dog, a stranger suddenly appeared
before me.
He was a tall, clean-limbed man, crinkly-eyed and crooked crookedgrinned,
grinned, crookedgrinned, stalwart and virile. How do you do, he said. My
name is Stalwart Virile and I am with the Personna Stainless
Steel Razor Blade people.
Enchanted, I said. Take off your hoinburg and sit down.
I clapped my hands sharply. Norman! I called. Another chair
for Mr. Virile!
Another chair for Mr. Virile!
Obediently my dog trotted away and returned directly with a
fanback chair of Malayan rattan. He is the smartest dog in our
block.
I suppose youre wondering why I am here, said Mr. Virile,
seating himself.
Well, sir, I replied, my old eyes twinkling roguishly, Ill
wager you didnt come to read my meter.
You can imagine how we howled at that one!
Thats a doozy! cried Mr. Virile, finally catching his breath.
I must remember to tell it to Alice when I get home.
Your wife? I said.
My father, he said.
Oh, I said.
But enough of wit and humor, he said. Let us get down to
business. How would you like to write a campus column for
Personna Stainless Steel Razor Blades?
For money? I said.
Yes, he said.
My hand, sir, I said and clasped his. Warmly he returned
the pressure, and soft smiles played upon our lips, and our eyes
were moist with the hint of tears, and we were silent, not trust trusting
ing trusting ourselves to speak.
What will you write about in your campus column? asked
Mr. Virile when he was able to talk again.
I will take up the burning issues that vex the American un undergraduate!
dergraduate! undergraduate! I cried, bounding to my feet. I will explore, with without
out without fear or favor, such explosive questions as Are roommates
sanitary? and Should proctors l>e given a saliva test? and
Should capital punishment for pledges be abolished? and Can
a student of 19 find happiness with an economics professor of 80?
And will you also say a pleasant word from time to time about
Personna Stainless Steel Razor Blades? asked Mr. Virile.
Sir, I said simply, what other kind of word except pleasant
could I possibly say alxmt Personna Blades, which give me more
luxury shaves than Beep-Beep or any other blade I might name?
Another of my products is Burma Shave, said Mr. Virile.
Can you find it in your heart to mention Burma Shave occa occasionally?
sionally? occasionally?
But of course! I declared. For is not Burma Shave the
\vhisker-wiltinget lather in the land?
Yes, he admitted.
And then he shook my hand again and smiled bravely and
was gone a tall silhouette moving erectly into the setting sun.
Farewell, good tonsorialist! I cried after him. Aloha!
And turned with a will to my typewriter.
1965. Max Shiftman
* *
*
The makers of Personnel 1 Blades and Burma Shave* are
happy to bring you another season of Max Shulmans
uncensored, uninhibited, and unpredictable column.
We think you'll be happy too when you try our products.

students he refers to Is the group
- often referred to as "apathetic."
He confirmed that these students
have not voted at times In the
past because they couldn't "in
full conscience vote for the party partysupported
supported partysupported candidates who "lost
sight of what they set out to do
when they took office."
Schildbach Is active In Graham
Area functions and Is a member
of the Educational Forums Com Committee
mittee Committee there.

Page 5



>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 25, i 965

Page 6

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR H
-** ** ** A

From a quiet deserted r00m...
I Sdo% mP*
Hi f# H
v "V ppKj; ;4fi"^%'' u '>| f: '; f I ;^^\ l ;^;j n i^ i 1
.-
Staffers have to go to class, too*
...to a hub of activity
' !;
HHBHHHnHHHHBKHHRIPi
HSilir*#'
y/mk HP
H J I jm
-- -*. B^ : s fl
y HpF #§? ,
. : ; |(fc IMBBHr T
I
From left, Thelma Mossman, Sharon Kelley, Kay Huffmaster
...sports staff busy, too
v ' - V>. ggjg -f. OtM
||p||^B
HLL y N .;,.. *'jSR. :'. /.:(' .. ~, v -sskbbS'?
jM
4 B Hi
* # jLH|B fHn§§
I Hi
V fWrSm :^t ;
yipywik; ;je
X. J ..v^IPR^H* 4 '.- ( v; vX #v^Hpt\
HHHHHHP^W'-^ !>;: - 1 ""
Sports Editor Eddie Sears, right, and Assistant Buddy Goodman

Many hands, l
effort need
to product

BY MAUREEN COLLINS
Staff Writer
Its 7:30 a.m. and The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office is quiet. The doors
are locked, the lights are out,
the typewriters are still, the wire
service machine makes no noisy
clacks.
At 8 a.m. an editor arrives,
unlocks the door, flips on the lights,
grabs his coffee cup, and sits down
to read todays paper.
From the bowels of the Florida
Union basement come mad shrieks
as the editor reads the paper and
counts the mistakes.
MISTAKES ARE made every day,
in editorial work and in actual
physical production of the paper.
Why?
The Alligator is a 24-hour a
day job staffed by part-time help.
The papers production is done
in many different steps; mistakes
are bound to occur.
"The Alligator is a pain in the
neck, said Editor Ernie Litz.
"ITS A LOT OF fun, and a
lot of responsibility. It involves
putting ethics above favoritism,
. responsibility above friendship.
Sometimes we have to be true
to our moral obligaion, even
though we often offend someone or
something. Were running a news newspaper
paper newspaper of the entire* student body
with a minimum number of people
working a maximum amount of
time," Litz said.
Initial plans for todays Alli Alligator
gator Alligator were made several days ago
by the editorial staff. Story and
photo assignments wee made by
executive editor Ed Barber and
distributed to staff writers and
photographers.
"Being adallynewspaper,"Edi adallynewspaper,"Editor
tor adallynewspaper,"Editor Barber says, "The Alligator
is, Im sure, subject to dally
criticism. Os course, much of the
critlsm is justified. But the mis mistakes
takes mistakes that are made are com completely
pletely completely unintentional. We are un understaffed,
derstaffed, understaffed, and because of this,
people reach a saturation point
of how many errors they are able
to catch.
"We dont mind criticism when
it is called for. Thats one way
of spurring us to produce a better
project. The only thing that we
do ask is to not be used as a
whipping boy."
However last minute news must
be included in todays paper, too.
Unfortunately, this cant be planned
in advance.
THE ALLIGATOR gets story
copy primarily from four sources:
staff writer, the JM 301 elementary
reporting class, the United Press
International (UPI) wire service,
and UFs Division of Information
Services.
Most staff writers work on
"beats--areas to be covered
daily or weekly. The Alligator
has two Important beatsstudent
government and Tigert Hall.
Smaller beats cover UFs various
departments, schools, and col colleges.
leges. colleges.
Deadline for all copystories

to be printed the next dayis I
4 p.m. Thats the deadline-and I 1
its often missed.
Much of the breaking news is 1 1
not in by this time. Events occur-1
ring close to deadline time are I
often not written up on time. Never-1
the less, a spot in the paper is 1 1
held for them, and they usually I
run. . I
THE STORIES are nowdum-1
mied in" by the Managing Editor, I
Steve Vaughn. "Dumming in I
means laying out the paperde-1
ciding where to place the stories I
on the page according to their I
Importance and news value. Head- I
Gator Girl, a daily featurl
$ will be resumed starting next mA
& The feature displays UF eoe<§
5 her picture and information bell.
;|:j body contribute pictures. Infor*
Alligator office, Room 10, Fiona
No color or paper photograptl
preferred.
Any UF student or student I
This includes fraternities, sororl
6 No special dates will be assign!
$: is opening Gator Girl application!
i£\<*l-XtX*ti*X*X X*l*X X*XvXvXvXvXv.v.^|
W Jmr
mmmgi i s m
A I,
LOU FERRIS
copy editor and
proofreader.
Bp: j^H^B
Â¥%
STAN KULP
. .draws funny
cartoons



PULSE or A UNIVERSITY
i* ** * *

much
60
)paper
line sizes are determined by the
slotman-the managing editor editorand
and editorand the stories go to the staffers
on the rim to have headlines writ written.
ten. written.
The Managing Editor is res responsible
ponsible responsible for everything except the
editorial pages, under the super supervision
vision supervision of Editorial Page Editor
Joe Castello, and the sports pages,
done by Sports Editor Ed Sears.
Photographs are dummied into
the layout and cropped to fit.
cropping simply means de deciding
ciding deciding the size and subject matter
of the photograph and marking
the photo appropriately.
of The Alligator two years ago,:*
iday.
as Gator Girl for the day, with*
v. Male members of the student;-:
ition blanks are available at the*
i Union. £
are allowed. Glossy prints are
V
roup may sponsor a Gator Girl. :j:
ies or dorm councils. >£
d for publication but The Alligator >:
effective today.
* BrVi* fiv*
V
1
"~ Ujr
ajjmm j x
K£v: ; :<- W-;
SONNY McRAE
speedy justowriter
operator sets galleys
wnich are pasted up
and form ALLIGATOR
Pages.

editor
Litz
'l***"*
S|
js# Jr 5
mmmm
Mii g
.does a little of
everything
The most interesting part of
the Job is the people who come
marching in the door with a gun
pointed directly at me, prepared
to shoot it because they didn t.
take in the paper says Vaughn.
Once the copy is cleared through
the Managing Editors desk, it is
sent to the justowriter room. Here
it is typed on an automatic type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, which produces a perfor perforated
ated perforated tape. The tape is fed into
another justowriter machine which
produces galley proofs of the
copy.
GALLEY PROOFS, produced
in 8 pt. type, represent the ac actual
tual actual size of the type columns as
they appear in the paper. The gal galleys
leys galleys are then proofread and cor corrected.
rected. corrected.
Headlines are sent to the head headliner
liner headliner machine in the photo-com photo-composition
position photo-composition lab and are set. The head headliner
liner headliner photographically reproduces
different type sizes and fonts. The
headlines are then developed and
dried.
All headlines, ads, and galleys
are then waxed and put on the
flats actual page size of the
paper, according to instructions
on the dummies. Black paper is
pasted in place of actual photo photographs.
graphs. photographs.
This work is done under the
supervision of lab manager Jim
Moorhead, former Alligator Edi Editor.
tor. Editor. Each editor works at least
one late night a week in the lab
assisting Moorhead.
THE PASTE-UP labs a spe special
cial special kind of place on this cam campusone
pusone campusone of the few where you
can work miracles, enjoy your yourself,
self, yourself, and get paid at the same
time.
When I count my blessings,
ten Top Priority items are my
nummies who Im sure are among
the outstanding working students at
UF, said manager Moorhead.
The flats are then proofread
and given to Dave Piche to be
photographed. Piche photographs
the flats and developes the neg negatives.
atives. negatives. The pictures are re photo photographed
graphed photographed to the actual size they
will appear in the paper. The
picture negatives are taped on
the page negatives.
The negatives are thenopaqued thenopaquedstray
stray thenopaquedstray marks and lines are removed
by painting over them. All this
work is done by Piche and his
assistant, Jim Neff. Its finally
completed around 1 or 2 a.m.
PICHE THEN takes page nega negatives
tives negatives to the printer in Leesburg Leesburg-70
-70 Leesburg-70 miles away. There the page

managing editor
Vaughn
.does the layout
photos are etched onto metal
plates.
The plates are put on the
presses, and run. The Alligator
w
JH T'l
m I iHT
f
LINDA SLADE
. .operates headline
machine

PRODUCTS FINAL STAGE
teiii'irtffi'iiWrt
IWAu^r
P Adjft
jA 9bHk : Iff
.. H 3''
.Florida Alligator in your hands

Monday, Jon. 25, 1965, The Florido Alligator,

executive editor
Barber
*. ...
*' /Si'o4
.thinks up stories
comes off the pressesall 12,500
copiescut folded, and ready
to be distributed.
The papers are brought back
INb i v M
v> %
'Hlp-1§ ft
II
JIM MOORHEAD
. .boss of the paste pasteup
up pasteup lab

editorial page
editor Castello
SI if iSm
f 9 H
HHBBSHnHpr J§fT "jsgr
A
53 f
. .writes editorials
from Leesburg and given to Cir Circulailoa
culailoa Circulailoa Manager Brace Matzaaad
his staff to be distrlbated all over
campee, hopefully by 7:30 a.m.
mm. -, g
lUp -9 "T" ~ -r-r-
I j l l|l"l''|' 1 i' I ,' li' I '"' lj'|''
h rMMMmmmM'
m m %
B
vH
DAVE PICHE
. .makes page
negatives

Page 7



Page 8

t, The Florida Alligator/ Monday, Jan. 25, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Sale
1960 ALLSTATE VESPA, good
transportation $95; Kodak Retina
DC 35 mm camera S6O; Honeywell
Futuramic H Strobe S4O, Both
S9O. Telephone 376-9675. (A-79-
st-c).
ONE REFRIGERATOR. Stereo
speakers and record changer. Call
6-6190 between 10 and 11 p.m.
(A-77-3t-c).
MARRIED STUDENTS take a study
break and look at a great trailer,
8x36 with 9xl 2 room cabana.
This outfit isCOMPLETELY
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).
THERMOGRAPHIC COPY PAPER
Six 500 sheet boxes. 4 boxes of
buff, 2 boxes of white. Retail for
S2O per box. Will sacrifice* for
$lO per box. Call Ext. 2832 between
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. (A-71-tf-nc).
WESTING HOUSE WASHER -2
years old excellent condition SIOO.
30-inch FRIG ED AIRE stove one
year old. Like new SIOO. Stroller
with canopy and shopping basket.
Folds up $lO. 376-2502. (A-78-
st-c).
VESPA SCOOTER driven only 8
weeks. Absolutely brand new con condition.
dition. condition. Call 8-1172. Between 5 and
7 p.m. (A-78-3t-c).
Personal
DEAR JOHN, please hurry home,
The B. E. C. weekend is coming
soon. MARSHA. (J-79-lt-c).
DRY CLEAN 8 lbs. $1.50. This
is approx. 10 articles of clothing.
GATOR GROOMER Coin Laundry,
next to University Post Office.
Bring your own hangers.
(J-69-ts-c).
.. 'lH| ' cfjWr'#
' h / j
EXCLUSIVELY ONVwirner Brothers Records
:3o Jax Civic ;30
Auditorium P M
Friday, Jan 29
Prices 34.50-33.50-32.50
Tickets now on Sale Civic
Anditorium and Hemming Park
Ticket Office
Reservations Accepted
Phone Auditorium 354-2041

For Rent
ROOM for rent. $35 per month.
911 SW 13th Street. (B-79-lt-c).
APARTMENT for rent SBS per
month. One bedroom duplex.
Paneled living room. Furnished.
Very nice condition. FR 8-1328.
(B-79-2t-c).
GLYNDALE APARTMENTS.
Modern, furnished, air-conditioned
apartment. S9O per month. 1825
NW 10th Street., Call 372-2150.
(B-79-2t-c).
NEW APARTMENTS, completely
furnished. One bedroom, swimming
pool, all electric kitchen, central
heat, air-cond. S9O per month.
372-3826. (B-78-ts-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 and
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).
MODERN FURNISHED Apartment
in Colonial Manor. 1216 SW 2nd
Ave. Call 372-5009.' (8-71-tf-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).
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).
Services
EXPERIENCED DRESS MAKING.
Start your spring wardrobe now.
Sheath or shift from $7.00. Full
skirt frpm SIO.OO. Call Mrs.
Harkey 376-7397. (M-78-3t-c).
frftanmiii
I MBBHWRU HmJ *t. 10 PH*4*l
2 COLOR
HITS
FIRST AREA SHOWING
Shows Twice 7:00 & 10:30
Italy Curtis Natalis Wood
Henry Fonda
Lauren Bacall
del Ferrer?
Co Surfing LESLIE PARRISH TECHNICOLOR' PihmMlt WARNER BROS.M
2nd HIT AT 9:10

Autos
1962 MERCEDES BENZ 190 C
Sedan. Good condition. Less than
S2IOO. During day call FR 6-3211,
Ext. 5467 and after 6 p.m. 372-
4763. (G-79-3t-c).
*62 CHEVY 409, 2-door, Impala,
SS, 4 speed transmission, bucket
seats, PS & PB, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. One owner. Call 372-3826.
(G-78-ts-c).
1956 FORDSTATTON WAGON from
original owner. S2OO. 1952 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet sedan, $l5O. Call FR 2-
5091. (G-78-st-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).
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. (1-77-st-c).
3-BEDROOM, 2-BATH lnldlewild.
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. (I-76-st-c).
Lost & Found
LOST: IN GYM man's L D.
Bracelet. Return to locker room
Mgr. or call J. D. Sullivan, 6-
0006. REWARD. (L-78-2t-p).
1 gator 'Aps I
GET RESULTS |
YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating j
CYCLE RAMA I
318-2811 21 SE 2nd Place |

MARIAN BRANDO fm
\Eastman C^ ll jJKSpM
f^K^^ TUES 1 h.T'OBED Oft HOT I
As Jo To bed I

[~ Help Wanted |
PIANO PLAYER or organist from
6 to 12 midnight, full or part parttime.
time. parttime. University Inn, FR 2-6333,
see or ask for Mrs. Quinn. (E (E---79-3t-c).
--79-3t-c). (E---79-3t-c).
YOUNG MAN to work 7 to 9 a.hi.,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Apply Sears, Roebuck, 14 S. Main.
Call 2-8461. (E-79-3t-c).

* ' ' :
I
1-
for adoertising
thatfits
m i V
A \ AF
the
%
collegiate foot,.
the
flOlda
AIIIQAtOR
IZZu

Wanted
MALE STUDENT to share 5 room
house 4 1/2 miles from campus.
$35 per month includes utilities.
Call 376-6191 evenings. (C-79-
st-p).
WANTED 1950-1955 Fords and
Chevrolets. AL HERNDONS
SERVICE STATION, 916 S. E.
4th Street. (C-73-20t-c).

xi!iVAV-'X !^/V 'v/X-Xv/XvXw*vlv! X
Cara Grsht
issue Catom :
j FfameaGo^
i it* Florida*
t



£ hHMII Jm I
1P Wt
Lady Clemmie
is now alone
LONDON (UPI) There can be
no lonelier woman in the world
today than Lady Clementine
Churchill.
For nearly 57 years his adored adored
adored Clemmie" loved and cared for
Sir Winston Churchill in sickness
and health, in peace and war, until
death parted them.
Now Lady Churchill has only
memories of the voice that used
to bellow through the house
Clemmie, Clemmie," whenever
anything was needed and which she
was always there to answer.
One of Sir Winstons best known
tributes to his wife was his remark
many years ago I married and
lived happily ever after."
On another occasion he said
with tears in his eyes, It would
not be possible for any public man
to go through what I have gone
through without the devoted
assistance of what we in England
call 'ones better half*."

Anti-Counting
CLEANOUT
Much as we hate it, we've got to
count each and every item in the joint,
and since we're the slow-moving, casual
type, we feel if we sell most everything,
we won't have much to count. 5000...
we've taken our hacksaw and we've cut
everything in our store to ONE-HALF or
less. Come on in and he4p us keep our
count down.
TWIG

THE MANY FACES OF WINSTON CHURCHILL

m
>lt
Bp
:f $H|X
UK UKwSmmKF
wSmmKF UKwSmmKF M
IM 1
,Jm .';a§^^v .';a§^^v,
, .';a§^^v, *ll
BL^P

r Treatment of buildup problem

By FRAN SNIDER
Staff Writer
The problem with how history will treat Winston
Churchill, is that hes gotten such a buildup in his
own lifetimethis will be an invitation to future
historians to tear down the myth, according to
Arnold J. Heidenhelmer, assistant professor of
Political Science.
Winston Churchill was in top level positions in
British government for almost 50 years. History
may differ as to which part of this activity was
greatest, Heidenhelmer said.
We remember him for the Battle of Britain and
the leadership after the collapse of Chamberlain in
1940. Future historians may find his activities before
and during World War I more interesting than World
War H."
DURING WORLD War I, Churchill conceived the
plan of forcing the Dardanelles in hopes of knocking
out Turkey and opening a supply line to Russia.
The unsuccessful campaign lasted for a year.
Heidenhelmer commented that the defeat in the
Dardanelles caused feelings that Churchill had failed
as a military strategist although his part in World
War II overcame that stigma in our time.
His post war record is not particularly
outstanding. Churchill became too much of a national

- ajHk., 1
a ir 4x
Im ilk

*
Death has 'mental effect

The effect of Winston
Churchill's death will be of mental
rather than political significance/'
said UF British historian Dr.
Harold Wilson.
The world and especially
England will mourn the passing of
a man who symbolized strength
and vitality to Britain in a trying
age/'
The image he presented was
IPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St. #
f SUZUKI
Sales & Service
TOPS IN VACATIONS!
gEUBOPE
See Europe'* best/ Guided
tour* or independent itiner itineraries,
aries, itineraries, our expert travel coun counselors
selors counselors can help yaw get extra
pleasure from each vacation
day and dollar. We sell sea
and air tickets, too, at official
rates. .smmsm
WORLD
Travel Service
808 W. Univ. Ave. FR 8-4641

fighting symbol. It was useful at the time, but perhaps
it was overdone. If he had spent more time, little
as his private time was, thinking about post-war
settlement, he might have had a more continuous
record of leadership," Heidenhelmer said.
During the 1930s Churchill was a very prominent
opponent of de-colonization of the British Empire.
He led the fight against Indias freedom and in 1945
would not take office to preside over the dissolution
of the Empire. Heidenhelmer said that this resulted
in the Asians regarding Churchill as an imperialist.
IT IS questionable as to what extent you consider
Churchills role from 1940. Political and Military
were very intertwined.
In 1948 Churchill made a speech in Holland and
led the people to believe that the British were
going to participate in European unification. People
believed that if Churchill came back into power that
he would cooperate with the continent.
But, after he came into power, he continued the
same aloof attitude as the Labor party had,"
Heidenhelmer said.
Churchills death will also have its effect on
history, Heidenhelmer said. The British Labor
government is in a crisis. The increased publicity
about Churchill, who was head of the Conservatives,
may help the conservatives win if there is a new
election.

Monday, Ja 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

r

his greatest asset, said Wilson.
Like Kennedy, it was his political
style and ability to dramatize
events that made him great, he
said.
Political Science Department
head Dr. Manning J. Dauer cited
the Battle of Britain as Churchill's
greatest hour.
After the collapse of France
in 1940, Churchill rallied the
English people under the now
famous words we shall never
surrender.
It was at this point that the
Germans were stopped and the
course of the war turned, said
Dauer.
Dauer concluded, Churchill
was great in so many fields.
Besides being one of the leading
statesmen of our time he also
excelled as a writer, orator, and
painter.

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

/
5 jjflf 3T w"
World has lost
close friend,
leaders say
INDIO, Calif. (UPI) Former
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
said Sunday that the world had lost
one of its great men and that he
had lost a Dear and close friend"
with the death of Sir Winston
Churchill. Eisenhower, the head of
the Allied forces in Europe during
World War n, said of the man
who led Britain to victory in that
conflict:
"With the passing of Sir Win Winston
ston Winston Churchill the United Kingdom
has lost one of its finest leaders
and the world has lost one of the
great men of our time."
Former President Harry S. Tru Truman
man Truman said Sunday Sir Winston
Churchill "typified man's resolu resolution
tion resolution to be free, and man's courage
to face and overcome those who
would threaten his liberties and
free institution."
Truman, president of the United
States from 1945 to 1953, said that
"Winston Churchill's mortal
remains have passed on but his
spirit will live-on for centuries.
"I WAS privileged to work with
Sir Winston and to know him at
a critical time in history when
providentially his Intrepid spirit
came to the fore and proved de decisive
cisive decisive in defeating the forces of
evil and darkness," Truman said.
"He was my very good friend,"
Truman said.
President Johnson Sunday or ordered
dered ordered the UjS. flag flown at half halfstaff
staff halfstaff on all public buildings and
naval vessels around the world
on Saturday when Sir Winston
Churchill is buried.
Johnson issued an executive
order that this be done through
the day of burial "as a symbol
of respect for the memory of
Sir Winston Spencer Churchill, an
honorary citizen of the United
States."

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jon. 25, 1965

Death conquers Sir Winston after long struggle

Winston Churchills last battle
ended yesterday. For over 60 years
be was influential in British
politics. He fought many battles
and won many great honors, but he
could not conquer death.
Churchill was born on Nov. 30,
1874 at Blendheim palace, Oxford Oxfordshire,
shire, Oxfordshire, England. His father was
Lord Randolph Churchill, his
mother, an American, Jennie
Jerome.
After serving in the army and
as a war correspondent, Churchill
entered the House of Commons as
a Conservative in 1900. He was
appointed Under-Secretary for the
Colonies in 1907.
IN 1908 he married Lady
Clementine Ogilvy, the daughter
of Sir Henry Hozier.
Before the start of World War


Contributions of Churchill
to be noted at supper talk

Dr. Harold Wolson of the UF
history department will speak on
r Firm 9 dissolved
with death
LONDON (UPI)-The old, esta established
blished established firm of Churchill and
Moran/* whose motto was the
business of cheating death*' was
dissolved Sunday.
The senior partner died. It was
the sad duty of the junior partner
to announce the death. Lord Moran
Sir Winston Churchfll's 82-year 82-yearold
old 82-yearold physician, is a retiring, reti reticent
cent reticent man. But for the last 10
days the world has been hanging
anxiously on his every word. He
became a television celebrity
overnight.

when can I
interview IBM?
Feb. 10,11
for what jobs?
Manufacturing, Product Development, Programming, Research,
Customer Engineering, Systems Engineering, Marketing/Sales
If you are majoring in Engineering, the Sciences, Mathematics,
or Business Administration, see IBM. The development, manufacturing,
and marketing of information systems and equipment offer many opportunities
to show what you can do.
See your placement office for our brochures
and an appointment with the IBM interviewers. Ask where your ideas can
best be used at IBM, an Equal Opportunity Employer. There are 20 laboratories,
17 plants, and over 200 sales and service offices coast to coast.
If you cannot attend the interviews, visit the nearest IBM office. Or
write, telling us about your interests, to Manager of College Relations, Dept. 882,
IBM Corporate Headquarters, Armonk, New York 10504.
Applied Mathematics, Applied Mechanics,
Data Communications, Digital Computers,
Guidance Systems, Human Factors,
Industrial Engineering, Information Retrieval,
Marketing, Manufacturing Research,
Microwaves, Optics, Reliability Engineering.
Servomechanisms, Solid State Devices,
Systems Simulation, and related areas.
IBM
t

I he was appointed First Lord of
the Admiralty, and was responsible
for having the British fleet ready
for action in 1914. He continued
as Secretary of State of War and
Air (1918-21) and for the Colonies
(1921-22).
After Labor's victory in 1929,
Churchill spent time writing and
painting.
In April, 1939, Churchill became
Chairman of the Armed Services
Committee and in 1940 he was
made Prime Minister.
DURING THE Second World War
he gave his courage to the world
and he called on his British
subjects to act so that if the
British Empire and its common commonwealth
wealth commonwealth last a thousand years men
will say, this was their finest
hour.


Winston Churchill, his contri contributions
butions contributions to Britain and to the world,
at the January supper presented
by the Florida Union International
committee, Jan. 26.
Featuring the British Isles, the
supper will be held at 6 p.m.
in the Union Social room. Scotch
Highland broth, Olde English beef
pot pie, and Queen's strawberry
tarts highlight the menu. Enter Entertainment
tainment Entertainment will be a medley of Scot Scotch,
ch, Scotch, Welsh, and British folksongs.
Tickets are $1.50 and are avail available
able available anytime today in room 315,
Florida Union, Students and facul faculty
ty faculty are invited to attend.

During the period from the
collapse of France until the attack
on Russia, Churchill rallied
England, held back the Nazis, and
gave the United States time to
mobilize before they entered the
war.
Churchill resigned from the
Prime Ministry on May 23, 1945.
He again spent time writing and
painting before he sought election
again. His conservative party won
by a small margin and ChurchiU
was again Prime Minister.
In 1953, ChurchiU was knighted
by Queen EUzabeth U and during
the same year he received the
Nobel Prize for Literature.
On April 5, 1955, he resigned
the Prime Ministry for the second
iilsS'
INSURANCE
THE COLLEGE PLAN
exclusively for
THE COLLEGE MAN
.. o Deposits deferred
until your earnings
increase
...More sales to
college men than
any other company
coast to coast.
Campus Representatives:
GEORGE CORL
MEL WARD
KEN WERTH
376-1208

time although he kept his seat in
the House of Commons until he
could no longer manage to attend.
Yesterday at 3:05 am. EST,
Sir Winston ChurchiU died. Flags

fooh you like,
loched-in beep AI
\ V
IP* m
FaraPress m
Never
B
Theyre ironing while
theyre drying TM
.' w Finest everywear
BB slacks never
wrinkle, wilt or
muss. Made better
to stay new looking,
wear
n
,: >V;A'
j|^M
y#P CTSUPWf B| A new high in
' Ztarex by ||F| slacksmanship,
'Bp-*
BBfli

all over the United States will fly
at half mast till after his funeral
honoring one of the two men ever
made honorary citizens of the
United States.



- # r " w W w f w -- -- -- g w o -
M v \ sJ&B V w-tfr- *BP
jW' v 4ypfe =^^ ; '' jy
i§| &4K& 4
B V uP -<-- mi .. %te Jjl '^jk-.
w KSf. B ! AjHpktm *^HL
jBHb K *ji Hb. *JI %MRf Jt"HV jf M J

FLORIDA STUDENTS ENJOY THE ROMP OVER DEFENDING SEC CHAMP KENTUCKY

Florida steamrolls Kentucky,B46B

$
11 > -* B
? ^ 1
v*jL j pp* r jrx
Jflk
' a S||*t '^s
'# Vfc :<1 ~, IK' : l%#f li, v>
wf f "' !%&? jj jfcjr-
SB r
W ;. X : *T^ssK
K ' '.& lijjjjjm
vbhbbohi
CATS PAT RILEY GUARDS TOM BAXLEY
. .near end of the first half

(Photos by Bob Ellison, Ron Sherman and Nick Arroyo)
JRMMH W*- JEjr 4 W ?p4|flv iwltj* **£*
: :I '-:llii ; iiiiiiiiii I J*fT /I
pwi- .1; Jp* '-/<
*
UF PRES. J. WAYNE REITZ SPEAKS BEFORE TV AUDIENCE
.asked for moment of silence for Dr. John J, Tigert

1 ff *bH
%!!jk w
E 1 9uBHBBK W >.',
,!^ MJ JB *' M; .;' > fllhiiii- l^Hfcil
KELLER FIRES ONE
. .Kron defends


Monday. Jan. 25, 1965. The Florida Alligator.

First victory over 'Cats
in 31 years of competition
By EDDIE SEARS
Sports Editor
Florida took its time 3l years and 20 minutes to be exact
but it was worth the waiting as Coach Norm Sloans Gators
crushed defending SEC champion Kentucky 84-68 Saturday
afternoon.
The last time the Gators beat Kentucky was in 1934 and Florida
took its own sweet time scoring in the first half of Saturdays
contest.
Although the Gators left with a six point halftime lead, it was due
mostly to free throws and easy lay-ups.
Kentuckys Tommy Kron and Larry Dampier kept the Wildcats in
.the game with deadly jump shots from 30-feet out, but the Gators
height was just too much.
The two monsters up front, Gary Keller and Jeff Ramsey
dumped in easy shots and guard Brooks Henderson threw in
20 points, most of them coming from charity lane.


SEC woes
keep Rupp
unhappy
ATLANTA (UPI) Adolph
Hupp, the usually volatile coach
of the Kentucky Wildcats, sits
quietly on the sidelines these
days.
The Baron doesnt have a
great deal to shout about. His
Wildcats, defending Southeast*
ern Conference basketball
champions, appear headed for
the worst record of Rupps
illustrious 35- year career.
In those 35 yeas at Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, while putting together
a fabulous record of 713 vic victories
tories victories and only 147 losses,
Rupps worst season was 16-
9 two years ago.
But this years edition, lack lacking
ing lacking in height, is currently 8-7
and in danger of losing at least
three more games.
The Florida Gators used their
superior height Saturday to beat
the Wildcats 84-68. The vic victory
tory victory spotlighted the tall Gators
as a conference contender while
the loss all but ended Ken Kentuckys
tuckys Kentuckys chances of defending
its title.
In other Saturday action, se second-place
cond-place second-place Auburn raced past
Georgia 95-65; Mississippi
State whipped Mississippi 101-
72; Tennessee out-defensed ln ln*
* ln* dependent Georgia Tech 55-48;
and national scoring leader Rick
Barry tailed 46 points to lead
independent Miami past Rollins
128-95the third time in four
games the Hurricanes have av averaged
eraged averaged better than three points
a minutes.

A capacity crowd of 6,980
fans and a television audience
over five states watched the
Gators down the defending
champs and tighten up the SEC
race.
The action was rough and
tumble 49 fouls were called
in all as the Gators
rumbled to a 5-1 mark in
conference play. Kentucky has
slipped to a 3-3 record.
Other key men in the Gators
victory were guards Paul
Morton (7 points), Tom
Higley (6) and playmaker Tom
Baxley.
Dick Tomlinson, who had his
second big night in a row with
19 points, helped control the
backboards along with Ramsey
and Keller.
|f r
ju ji||i
p
NORM SLOAN
, .all burned up
Florida started like gang gangbusters
busters gangbusters after three minutes in
the second half and grabbed a
ten point lead, but the Wildcats
cut it down to three. It was
then that foul shots began to
tell the difference.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator/ Monday, Jan. 25, 1965

Gators smash Kentucky See page II j
pf' JaMmEffljmK mmimk;. ~r IS
inn
|H HnurT g|gg & s|By|j& * B
*
H ppKM|y| fc ~ ~, j g
jml§ .... )
'fIRS&
Jflpr bBK 4^ 'lni
DR.J.WAYNE REITZ THROWS UP FIRST BALL
. .Ramsey (F), Adams (K) going up

Races-Wed. & Sat. 8 p.m.
Powder Puff Derby Sat. Evening

gainesville miniature

Open Mon. & Fri. 3:30 p.m.ll p.m. Sat. & Sun. 11 a.m.ll p.m.
And anytime the door is open (generally all the time)
Come in for a free demonstration

Tide visits UF pool today

Cagers hit the road;
face Alabama tonight

TUSCALOOSA,AIa.Coach Norm
Sloan's cagers face determined
Alabama here tonight at 9 p.m.
Record wise
Alabama is 3-21
in conference A
play and 10-4
overall. The | Jp
Tide boasts j|
senior Bob ** mUSA
Andrews who is Wf
scoring with a jfl BK
17.1 ave r age.(BJ|
He also leads the
fret*throws wl£ ANDREWS
91.
SEC STANDINGS
W L Pet.
Vanderbilt 4 0 1.000
Auburn 6 1 .857
Florida 5 1 .833
Tennessee 4 1 .800
Alabama 3 2 .600
Kentucky 3 3 .500
Mississippi St. 3 4 .429
LSU 2 3 .400
Georgia 1 5 .166
Tulane 0 5 .000
Mississippi 0 6 .000

IN IMPORTANT SEC MEET

The Tide also has two amazing
guards, Johnny Smith and Bob
Hickey. Hickey has hit 55.2 per
cent of his field goals this season
while Smith holds an equally im impressive
pressive impressive 53.5 norm.
UF Soccer club
meets Thursday
The UF Soccer Club held its
second practice Saturday morning
in Fleming Field. Two full teams
went four quarters.
A strong offensive line seems
to be in the making, according
to Sammy Shaya, co-captain of
the club.
The club meets every Saturday
at 10 a.m. The basic aim of the
Soccer Club is to provide recrea recreation
tion recreation for those who have an inter interest
est interest in soccer.

Floridas once beaten
team hosts Alabama today at 3 p.m.
in an important SEC contest.
The Tide finished second last
year in the conference race and
the meet should be a close one.
Two undefeated sophomores,
Blanchard Tual and Tom Dioguardl
will head up the Gator team. Both
swimmers have qualified (time (timewise)
wise) (timewise) for the NCAA m%et later
this year.
According to Coach Bill Harlan,
the swimmers are ready for the
meet after suffering a loss to
FSU. The freshman team will also
be in action. The freshman lost
their only meet of the season by
one point to FSU.
Friday and Saturday the
swimmers will have their hands
full with two of the finest teams
on the east coast. North Carolina
and North Carolina State will visit
the UF pool.
North Carolina boasts a Florida
swimmer on its team, John White
one of the best in the nation
during his senior year in high
school.