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
Wilkins talks
here tonight
7' '
Roy Wilkins, executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the NAACP, will lecture
on The Next Phase of the Civil
Rights Issue* tonight at the Un University
iversity University Auditorium at 8:15 p.m.
Students and faculty will have
first priority on seats for the
lecture. After 8 p.m. no seats
will be held for students.
A reception will follow Wilkins
talk in Bryan Lounge. The lec lecture
ture lecture is sponsored by the Florida
Union Forums Committee.
SG Candidates
debate tonight
By BILL LOCKHART
Staff Writer
The four candidates for Pres President
ident President of the Student Body will
clash tonight in the first of a
series of debates sponsored by the
Mens Interhall Council and the
Freshman Council.
The debates are scheduled as
follows:
Hume Hall 9:30 p.m. tonight,
Broward Hall 7:30 p.m. tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, Graham Hall 9 p.m. Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, and Tolbert Hall 9 p.m. Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
EACH CANDIDATE will speak
for four minutes in alphabetical
order of their parties.
Prior to the debates each cand candidate
idate candidate submited four written ques questions.
tions. questions. After introductory remarks
are concluded the first candiate
to speak will choose a question
from a hat and proceed to ans answer.
wer. answer.
This process will continue until
all questions have been answered.
The debate slated for Broward
Hall is spondored by the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Council and minute speeches
by each candidate and a two min minute
ute minute answering period.
See DEBATES* p. 3

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'Gooning will bring penalties

BY SHARON KELLEY
Staff Writer
Student Body president Ken Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy has issued a strong warning
to campus political parties stress stressing
ing stressing that flagrant violations of the
election laws will be dealt with
severely by the Student Elections
Board.
Were not going to tolerate
some of the political shenanigans
that have gone on in past years.
Kennedy said.
He referred especially to the
pre-dawn activities of fraternity
pledge classes.

KENNEDY WARNS

GOONING as the dawn patrols
call their early morning pastime,
consists of fraternity pledges
standing ready to ward off any
political opponent or group of oppo opponents
nents opponents when attempts are made to
rip down banners, posters or other
poop from different areas on
campus.
Unofficial estimates of the
number of participants in the goon
patrols range from 70 to 200 per persons.
sons. persons.
Kennedy emphasized the severe
penalties awaiting parties that
dont control their campaigns and
allow members to resort to phy physical

Boy, date escape injury
after attack near Grove

By KAY HUFFMASTER
Staff Writer
Two UF students, a coed and
her date were attacked early
Saturday morning by two Negroes
near the pond behind Grove Hall,
but escaped without harm.
The freshmen students asked
that their names be kept anony anonymous.
mous. anonymous.
They stated that they were walk walking
ing walking across campus from the Flor Florida
ida Florida Theatre and had stopped at
Grove pond.
The boy said two Negroes
stepped off the sidewalk near the
pond and approached the students.
When the boy asked the Negroes
what they wanted, one grabbed him
by the arm and pulled out a knife.
The Negro gestured for the boy
to go further into the bushes with
him. The men made it clear that
the coed would stay with the other
Negro, the UF student said.
The students jerked out of the
Negros hands and ran down the
bank into the pond screaming for
help.
Students coming to their aid
reported to the campus police
seeing two Negroes running toward
the Law School Building.
Campus police and the Gaines Gainesville

sical physical violence in defense of party
banners or posters.
Speaking as chairman of the Stu Student
dent Student Elections Board, Kennedy
said, Its senseless for a campus
with the political maturity like that
of the UF to engage in these
childish, almost animalistic acti activities.
vities. activities.
HE SAID the board intends to
enforce the election laws rigidly
in an attempt to keep campus pol politics
itics politics out of the mire it has been
known to wallow in in the past.
If candidates really want to
conduct a clean, mature campaign
they can do so within their own

ville Gainesville Police Department were as assisted
sisted assisted by students in a search
for the two men, but were unable
to find them.
The boy and girl said both men
smelled of alcohol.
One of the men was five foot
eight inches tall and weighed about
180 pounds. He was wearing a dark,
long-sleeved coat and dark trou trousers,
sers, trousers, the boy said.

£x-/Mayor Winn resigns

BY ANN CARTER
Staff Writer
A former Gainesville Mayor and
present city commissioner Byron
Winn resigned today. His resig resignation
nation resignation was contained in a letter
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parties, Kennedy said. Were
not going to put up with intention intentional
al intentional flagrant violations.
He said resorting to physical
violence during an election cam campaign
paign campaign was not politics, but ani animalism.
malism. animalism.
The Student Election Board con consists
sists consists of the president of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, the president of Florida
Blue Key, the president of Mortar
Board and the Chancellor of the
Honor Court, plus one member of
Leg Council chosen by Kennedy.
Mac Melvin, FBK president said,
See WARNING p. 3

The one with the knife was
six feet four inches tall and weighed
about 240 pounds. He was wear wearing
ing wearing a tweed coat, had a deep voice,
and spoke with great effort,* the
boy added.
The boy described the knife as
being round-handled with a 3
blade. It is called a hawk-billed
knife or a roofers knife, accord according
ing according to Lieutenant V.K. Holliman.

ho sent to the commission dated
Feb. 1.
Winn said that he hadnt been
able to share his load of meetings
and felt quite embarrassed. He
also stated that he would step
down in time for his successor
to be elected in March.
City Commissioner A.D. Suther Sutherland
land Sutherland said he accipted the resig resignation
nation resignation with deep personal regret.
He served the city well/* said
Sutherland.
Commissioner James G.
Richardson moved for a resolution
thanking Winn for his many years
of service in the community.
The resignation was accepted acceptedunanimously.
unanimously. acceptedunanimously.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator / Tuesday, Feb. 2, 1965

PRE-LAW SOCIETY
James Clayton and William
Aver a, local attorneys, will
speak on The Jury System
Pro and Con" at a meeting
of the Pre-Law Society to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow 8:30 p.m. in the Law
School Courtroom.
TABLE TENNIS
An all-campus table tennis
championship will be held Feb.
9, 10 and 11 from 3-8 p.m.
in Club Rendezvous.
DEBATE
The Freshman Council will
sponsor a debate among the four
presidential candidates Wed.
7:30 p.m., in the Broward Hall
basement.

BY RUTH KOCH
Staff Writer
WGAC, the Graham Area radio station, is finally
going on the air.
At least it will be as soon as the Housing Office
gets around to re-wiring Graham, Simpson, and
Trusler Halls. That is all that remains to be done
on the student constructed and run station said
Chip Reif, lUC, the Executive Director of the station.
The equipment, which consists of a turntable,
transmitter, master control panel, and monitor
amplifiers, is all set up and ready to go. Future
plans also call for another turntable and a tape
recorder. These will be added as soon as the

Trophy snatched
Student publications assistant Ste7e Conn went to the Delta Gamma
sorority house to get the Student Publications trophy, but discovered
that someone had already picked it up-the two and one-half foot
Sterling silver award had been stolen.
DG President Betty Jean McNaull said the S6O trophy was stolen
last trimester from the chapter room and that she had reported the
incident to student publications business manager Jim Weir.
Weir said the theft was not reported to the police at the time because
he thought it was just a prank and that the trophy would be returned.
He said that he was surprised when Conn reported the trophy still
missing.
Conn had been sent to get the trophy which is to be presented
next month to this year's winner, Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority.
Weir said the theft has been reported to the police but that if the
trophy is not recovered a new one will have to be bought.

Hey you-forget your money':

Need money?
Between SSOO and $750 lies un unclaimed
claimed unclaimed in room 309 o f the
Florida Union. This is money left
over from sales at the last tri trimesters
mesters trimesters Student Book Sale and can
be claimed on Tuesdays and Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays from 3-5 p.m.
Drew Haslett, chairman of this
year's sale called it the most
successful ever. Last year around
$2500 books were sold; this year
over $4,000 were sold.
Haslett said that receipts had
Engineers Fair
March 1214
March 12, 13, 14 are the dates
set for the 20th annual UF En Engineer's
gineer's Engineer's Fair.
Feature of the event will be
the Chrysler Corporation's Tur Turbine
bine Turbine Car brought from Detroit by
the Society of Automotive
Engineers.
Also among the fair's 25 ex exhibits
hibits exhibits will be a satellite tracking
station built by the engineers.

y'' Jim HARMEUNG
FOR
STUDENT
GOVERNMENT (Paid Political Adv.)
j - - -- -

Graham radio station poised to broadcast

jumped over S3OO from last years
sale and over S6OO from the year
before that. Most of the students
leave the books over the holidays
and pick iq> their money Or their
unsold books after the vacation is
over. This year, however,quite
a few books and some money had
been unclaimed, but that many of
the unclaimed books are for
courses that have ceased using
those particular texts.
A majority o f the students do
not participate in the Sale be because
cause because the student wants money
quick but the Student Book Sale
does not work fast enough. It
is slower but the student will
get higher prices for his books
in the end.
The Sale usually recommends
that the selling price be two thirds
of the original price, which is
more than one-half offered by the
different bookstores.
Halsett said that there will be
a sale for the summer trimester
but that the opening date had not
been decided on. The one this sum summer
mer summer should be the biggest ever,
he went on.'

BOWLING 1
The Florida Union Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Committee is sponsoring
a women's bowling tourney
today 4:30-6:45 p.m. at Palm
Lanes Bowling Alley. Amen's
all-campus tourney will beheld
tomorrow and Thursday 4 p.m.
to 6:45 p.m. at Palm Lanes.
PSYCHOLOGY WIVES
Dr. Ann Borresen of the Uni University
versity University Counseling Service will
be the guest speaker at the
psychology student wives meet meeting
ing meeting tonight 8 p.m. in the home
of Mr. John Wright, 3453 NW
10th Ave.

campus news onets

ALPHA LAMBDA
DELTA
All former members of Alpha
Lambda Delta are invited to
attend the reception honoring
new pledges at 4:30 p.m. today
in the Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union.
WEST BERLIN
Herr Eggert of the Univer University
sity University of West Berlin will dis discuss
cuss discuss and show slides of the
rehabilitation of West and East
Berlin since World War II at
the meeting of the German Con Conversation
versation Conversation Group tomorrow 7:30
p.m. at the International Student
Center.

legislative council gives the station the money.
RIGHT NOW, the station, which will operate at
five or six watts of power under FCC regulation,
is in the final testing stage. The announcers, some
16-21 male and female students of the area, have
been selected by Reif and the chairman of the Com mu munications
nications munications Committee of the Graham Area, Ed Matz,
4AS. Eventually an Executive Board composed of
Reif, Matz, the chief announcer of the station,
and two other announcers will be set up to audition
future announcers.
When the station does start functioning on a steady
basis, it will operate from seven to 11:30 p.m.
every night, with popular music being played from

Policesalt
of the earth
Almost as ironic as the infir infirmarys
marys infirmarys being under the Physical
Education Department is the fact
that the Campus Police Force
comes under the heading of Plants
and Grounds.
It has been set up this way
since the beginning of the Campus
Police, according to Chief of Police
A. I. Shuler. The police force
had a small startjust one or
two menand rather than form
a department for them, they were
classed under one man who then
became head of Police and
Grounds.
Offices were divided about 1955
but the classification remained the
same.
Ouif &urM(t
SVof 2% A
\AvWI (ralUry
O* Delicacies
A\
l(vy
Carmanella's
I I a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

u GATOR GIRL
Applications for Gator Girl
of the Day may be picked up
at the Alligator office Room
10 of the Florida Union. Con Contact
tact Contact Sam Ullroan at the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office for any further
information.
JUDO CLUB
Sadakai Nakabayashi, Na National
tional National Intercollegiate Judo
Champion from Japan, will be
the guest of the Judo Club at
its meeting tomorrow 8 p.m. at
the South end of the Florida
Gym.
FINE ARTS
The Fine Arts Committee
will have an organizational and
briefing meeting tomorrow 7
p.m. in Room 208 Florida Union.

1-9 p.m. and tften a gradual sliding down until
it closes at 11:30 p.m. with folk music.
The announcers who will work one shift or
three hours a week, will have complete control over
what is played during their shift. As station records
will be at a minimum, the announcers will bring
in their own records.
Announcing will also be at a minimum with the
main theme being straight music throughout the
evening. A high spot of the broadcast will be the
complete absence of any commercials. However, the
station will be used as a means of communication
between the area about weekly movies, area
projects, and the like.

Cuban display set

Javier A. Lescano, head of the
Cuban Student Revolutionary Com Committee
mittee Committee (CSRC), said the CSRC
would have a display in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union in about two weeks."
The display will show the fate
of the University of Havana, which
was founded in the 18th century
by Dominicans and turned into
a school of indoctrination by

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Heres a brilliant beginning for all your hopes and m
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with a million flickering lights. Why not know the I
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' 103 W University A ve. I

YOUNG
The Young Republicans Club
will elect officers at a meet meeting
ing meeting tomorrow in Room 218 Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
ALPHA EPSILON
DELTA
Alpha Epsilon Delta, national
honorary pre-medical society
announces the election of Ches Chester
ter Chester Miller, president; John Bon Boniface,
iface, Boniface, vice-president; Bill
Thompson, secretary; Bruce
Stewart, treasurer and Craig
Kitchens, historians. The Ad Advisors
visors Advisors this year are Dr. Shipp
and Dr. Elliot. Voted the out outstanding
standing outstanding member in 1964 was
Jim Madix.

Castro in the 20th century.
LeScano said when he left the
University of Havana in 1961 it
was starting to become an indoc*
trination mill of the Communists.
Students were required to be mem members
bers members of the communist party, the
militia, as well as doing other
duties **in the cause of peoples
and socialism.



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C-3 'plot
V. V.
v % v
*** **
| planned fop TV :|
::* &
A portion of the C-3 English
course and possibly more courses
than that may be headed for TV
screens.
According to Dr. Jayne C. Har Harder
der Harder of the speech department a
pilot program is in the making.
A pilot Program is a videotap videotaping
ing videotaping of a course program that is
used as an example of programs
that can be presented.
Hopes are the first video taping
will be finished by the first week
of February, said Harder.
THE VIDEO tape example will
be viewed by the C-3 department
and invited guests, stated Harder.
A decision will then be reached
concerning the future of the T.V.
MEDIUM IN THE C-3 realm.

See Hew in
The Browse Shop
ART AND EXISTENTIALISM Arturo Fallico
THE FALL. Albert Camus
THE SPY WHO CAME IN FROM THE COLD
...John LeCorre
INTRODUCTION TO THE DIFFERENTIAL
EQUATIONS OF PHYSICS. ....Hopf & Nef
SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE YEARBOOK 1965
HARLEM: A COMMUNITY IN TRANSITION
...ed. by John Clarke
STANISLAVSKY & THE METHOD...Chas. Marowitz
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
MARKINGS Dag Hammarskjold
QUANTUM CHEMISTRY Kauzmann
NUMERICAL METHODS IN FORTRAM...McCormick
Compos Shop l Bookstore

Army to climb gym walls

A UJS. Army Special Forces
detachment from Ft. Bragg will
give a demonstration of it*s skills
this Thursday, at Graham Field
(track field by gym) at IrOOand
3:00 p.m.
The universitys Reserve Offi Officers
cers Officers Training Corps (ROTC) is
sponsoring the demonstration
which is open to students and
Gainesville residents.
Four Special Forces men will
give a demonstration of rappel rappellingthe
lingthe rappellingthe art of descending from
a sheer cliff using a rope-theyll
use the physical education building
for the demonstration.
ALSO, a Special Forces A
detachmentthe team currently
used to train Vietnamesewill be
introduced. An A detachment
consists of two officers and 10
enlisted men highly trained in
languages, demolitions, weapons,

FORGET?
The Confederacy is recruiting
soldiers again, or so it seems.
The 150th Florida Volunteers,
the AFROTC Confederate Drill
Team, is selecting new members.
The purpose of this drill unit,
composed on senior and junior
cadets, is to demonstrate the drill
used by the Confederate Army
during the Civil War.

communications, and medicine.
Each member will explain his
I DEBATE |
M ,
(Continued from Page 1)
FRED LANE (Action Party) said,
We welcome the opportunity. We
believe that debates are the clear clearest
est clearest and most convenient way for
the students to compare the cand candidates.
idates. candidates.
Bruce Culpepper (Progress
Party) said, I am glad that all
four candidates will be present
for the students to evaluate. I
hope there is a better turnout
than last year.
Jim Harmeling (Freedom Party)
said, We welcome the opportunity
to present the issues which the
Freedom Party considers mean meaningful
ingful meaningful to the students of the Un University
iversity University of Florida.
Augie Schildbach ( Challenge
Party) said, We hope that many
students will come to the debates.
This will give them an opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to find out why these four stu students
dents students are seeking the office of
president.
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Tuesday, Feb. 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

UF trimester
best for Fair
Getting a job at the world's
fair is about the only employment
advantage the UFs trimester gives
a summer worker.
Robert E. Deloach, secretary
of labor last trimester, said in
most summer jobs the one month
advantage the trimester schedule
gives the student is of little value.
Most summer job listings at the
Student Government Labor Office
in the Florida Union expect a
student to begin work during the
first week in June. Practically
all university systems whether tri trimester,
mester, trimester, quarter or semester have
completed the required school year
by early June.
Deloach continued that the
largest number of student jobs are
at summer resorts. "The resort
expects the student to be able to
work through Labor day." said
Deloach, "And in this respect the
trimester actually hurts a stu student's
dent's student's sum mer employment oppor opportunities."
tunities." opportunities." Fall classes at Florida
begin the day after Labor Day.

mission in a hot or cold war
situation.
The Special Forces group will
also describe and demonstrate a
parachute pull-out.
From 9:00 to 11:00 Thursday
morning there will be a display
of equipment used by the Special
Forces at the Hub. On hand, will
be members of the detachment
in their jungle uniforms and equip equipment.
ment. equipment.
Journalism gone
at Califqrnia U.
The University of California's
recent decision to eliminate jour journalism
nalism journalism as an undergraduate major
has apparently caused no great
reverberations on the UF campus.
At least this would seem to be
the case after a sampling of com comments
ments comments from journalism students
and staff and faculty members.
Director of the UF School of
Journalism and Communications
Rae O. Weimer said, "I don't
know anything about the situation
except what I have heard second
hand." "I don't be believe
lieve believe their jounalism department
was too large to begin with."
Most students connected the
Berkeley campus with the bally ballyhooed
hooed ballyhooed Free Speech movement of
some weeks back. "I didn't eveh
know about it," said one 3 JM
student. "It does seem a little
strange to hear about it with all
the emphasis on expansion of edu education
cation education recently. But I couldn't say
much else about it without knowing
their excuse."
"THEIR EXCUSE as given by
the university was that the jour journalism
nalism journalism program atCalifornla"was
neither professional enough of lib liberal
eral liberal enough to warrant its con continuation."
tinuation." continuation." The Dean of the Col College
lege College of Letters and Sciences, of
which journalism is included,
added his opinion "that journalism
does not qualify as either a letter
or a science."
Thus, California curtly ex explained
plained explained away their decision to eli eliminate
minate eliminate one of the country's most
vital training programs.

| CAMPUSjCUTIE |
| Wto*.,
.v .v
Babs likes
to dance

:v Todays College Cutie is g-
Babs Bloom, an AEPhi from
jji: Miami. Babs is a Junior in :?
the field of Language Arts :g
g Specialization. :*:
This cute coed is a mem memg
g memg ber of Orcheis, and counts
g: dancing as one of her favor- g:
g: ite activities. The Coed Cal- g:
:g endar of 1964 still counts Babs g;
V. V.
g: as one of its most popular g:
g: numbers. g:
AE Phi's candidate for 1964 :g
:g Derby Queen, Babs is one
coed for the UF to be proud :$
lot1 ot I
IwNV6Nw.M.w!*.WA^\n\VAVMVAv'w.
Colorado U.to teach
peace techniques
BOuiDER, CoIo,(CPS)-The Un University
iversity University of Colorado will offer a
course in peace and techniques
of achieving it during the coming
semester.
The course, entitled Problems
and Prospects for Peace, will
explore the sources of human con conflict
flict conflict from economic, historical,
philosophic, political, psychologi psychological,
cal, psychological, sociological, and technolog technological
ical technological points of view, and will ex examine
amine examine some of the problems which
must be solved if further world
wars are to be prevented.
Since the study will cover so
many fields, it will be taught
as an interdisciplinary course and
will draw its staff from several
departments within the university.
The course, for which two hours
of academic credit are being given,
wili meet once a week and will
be divided into two sections, one
hour of lecture and one of dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
1 WARNING 1
:s(Continued from Page !)$
parties can prevent the type of
election law violations that some sometimes
times sometimes occur in the morning while
pledges are putting up poop."
"Pc be in favor of imposing
extremely stiff fines on any poli political
tical political party that falls to adequate adequately
ly adequately supervise their campaign
work," Melvin said.
According to election laws the
minimum fine for violations is
$5. Melvin said fines seldom have
exceeded this limit in the past.
"Compared with what campus
politicians are accustumed to, they
should find this present board ex extremely
tremely extremely severe," Melvin said.
"WE WANT party leaders to
know now and to have sufficient
warning that repeated violations of
the laws may mean financial dis disaster
aster disaster for the parties Melvin
continued.
Along with the handing down of
fines to violators, students can
be referred to the Faculty Dis Disciplinary
ciplinary Disciplinary Committee by the Elec Elections
tions Elections Board in cases of extreme
violations.
Joel Sachs, Chancellor of the
Honor Court added, "I know the
Elections Board will deal impar impartially
tially impartially with all violators, but vio violence
lence violence in campaigns is not in accord
with the type of student govern government
ment government we want at UF."

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 2, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
ERNIE UTZ STEVE VAUGHN ED BARBER
Editor-in-chief Managing Editor Executive Editor
JOE CASTELLO ED SEARS
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor
Election code
In our editorial of last Friday we pointed
out several election law violations that had
already occurred, and we predicted that more
would occur before the campaign was over.
We stand by that prediction.
However, to spare bludgeoning our readers
with endless editorializing about each
individual transgression, we are here printing
important extracts from the Election Law of
the Student Body that all students may realize
exactly what is fair play.
We suggest that each individual voter keep
a running tabulation of violations by each
party and that he thus decide for himself
what party has best stood by its promise
of a fair campaign. 99 An irresponsible
campaign implies irresponsible personnel
seeking office; and, if they are elected, such
a campaign also implies irresponsible govern government.
ment. government. Therefore, let each voter be informed
what the rules are, and let him arrive at his
own decision about who will uphold the ethics
of responsible government once in office.
Elections Board
The recent action of the Student Elections
Board concerning the order of political parties
on the ballot for the upcoming election raises
some questions in our mina concerning the
future composition of that Board.
The current composition of the board
which includes the Presidents of the Student
Body, Mortar Board, Florida Blue Key, a
member-at large from the Legislative
Council, and Chancellor of the Honor Court
has resulted this year in all board members
being of the same party affiliation.
We do not mean to imply that the recent
decision of the board was motivated by purely
party interest; however, it is possible that,
given the current method of composition,
one-party unanimity may recur again, and,
with less responsible personnel, the board
could become a political tool of partisan
interest.
Therefore, we advocate that the method
of composition of the board be changed to
assure representation of all parties. We
suggest that each party chairman be allowed
to sit on the board in a voting capacity.
Furthermore, in view of the fine efforts
of Secretary of the Interior Marty Schwartz
to assure fair election proceedures for this
campaign, we advocate also that future
secretaries be given a voting position on
the board. It seems peculiar to us that the
person responsible for establishing election
folicies be given no voice in the final
mplementation of those policies.
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Lou Ferris
Jr., (Copy Editor), Mark Freeman (Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon
Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay Huff master, (Correspondents), Yvette
Cardozo, Agnes Fowles, Donita Mathison, Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman,
Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve
Kurvin, Ann Carter, Evan Langbein, Ira Liebsfeld, Thelma Mossman,
Fran Snider, Cynthia Turnstall, Harvey Wolfson, John Shiplett,
Chip Sharon, Karen Vltunac, Jack Zucker, David Ropes. Ami
Saperstein Jeffrey Denkewalter, Carl Brown, and Jane Young.

Election Law of Student Body

(EXCERPTS)
MATERIALS
1. Lightweight, commercially printed or
mimeographed handbills, traditionally known as
poop sheets, are restricted to the following
uses:
a. Signs borne by carriers
b. Portable stands
c. Personal contact distribution in resi residential
dential residential halls, fraternities, and elsewhere.
NO POOP SHEET AS DEFINED ABOVE MAY
BE PLACED ON ANYSHRUB, TREE, BUILDING,
FENCE, WALL, SIDEWALK.
2. Heavyweight posters of the following speci specifications:
fications: specifications:
Minimum weight 90# Index Paper
Maximum dimensions 24 x 36
Minimum dimensions 8 x 11 1/2
may be posted in the following places:
a. On trees, provided:
(1) The tree has a trunk clear of branches
at least 8 feet above the ground (or height to
which an average person can reach). Can be
less on specific inspection and approval of
the Secretary of Elections.
(2) Only masking tape or cord may be
used, and must be applied neatly and in such
a manner as to hold the poster securely.
(3) No poster may be posted more than
8 feet above the ground.
(4) Only one poster per party on any
tree, either general party information or for
one of its candidates.
b. In any manner or method permitted poop
sheets as defined in paragraph 1.
3. Pocket cards and other small printed
material are restricted to the following uses:
a. Wearing and display by candidates*
endorsers.
b. Distribution by personal contact at:
(1) Rallies
(2) Receptions
(3) Any other scene of campaigning by
candidates or their supporters.
4. Cloth banners are restricted to the following
uses:
(a) Trees
(b) Fences
Provided that such banners are secured only
by means of rope and without damage to trees.,,
shrubs, or fences.
ANY UNAUTHORIZED MATERIALS POSTED

By CHARUE BUSH
Columnist
Getz Au Go Go (Verve Record 8600) is a tonic
for poor cats with the trimonster blues.
IT FEATURES the sweet and innocent sounding
voice of Astrud Gilberto, best known for her recording
of The Girl From Ipanema,*' plus the smooth sax
of Stan Getz, Gary Burton on vibes, Gene Cherico
on bass, and Joe Hunt on drums.
I WISH I could turn on the radio and hear this
kind of music. It's not really what youd call
hard-core jazz, but it swings and it's in good taste,
and it doesnt leave you feeling
like youve been run through a
Mix-master.
THE RECORD is a live per- HiHHH
formance recording made at the BIHf
Case AuGoGo inGreenwich Village
by my favorite recording engineer
Rudy Van Gelder.
SELECTIONS include!
Corcovado, It Might As Well
Be Spring (this song sung by Miss
Gilberto should be banned from
the UF campus during final exam
week as it is likely to cause student BUSH
uprisings), Eu E Voce, Sum Summertime,
mertime, Summertime, 6-Nix-Pix-Flix, Only Trust Your
Heart, The Singing Song, The Telephone Song,
One Note Samba, and Heres That Rainy Day.
IF YOURE running low on money don't go to the
record shop and listen to this record because youll
probably buy it and then have to give up eating for a
while.
* * *
Attention bargain hunters!
PRESTIGE Records presents the Prestige Jazz
Bonus Pack (2 Albums for the Price of One.) Under
this new plan they are re-releasing some of the
finest modern jazz recorded around the early and
middle 50s- y
JAZZ PACK .Trumpets All Out (Prestige 7344)
has Art Farmer (Take your hat off and place it

Jazz Corner

IN RESTRICTED AREAS WILL BE REMOVED, K1
AND THE CANDIDATE OR PARTY RESPON-
SIBLE MAY BE LIABLE TO PENALTIES UNDER I
THE ELECTION LAWS OF THE STUDENT
BODY. H
PLACES FOR CAMPAIGNING H
Residence Halls H
a. Personal contact.
b. Receptions and debates in Residence Hall I
or Area Recreation Rooms if proper arrange- H
ments are made with persons responsible for I
these areas. H
c. After-closing-hour debates or m
appearances of candidates in Womens 19
Residence Halls subject to such terms and 9
conditions as established on application to the I
appropriate Resident Councelor. I
d. Campaign material may be displayed by I
supporters of any party or candidate subject
to Housing Regulations.
NO PERSONAL CONTACT NOR DISTRIBUTION I
OF MATERIALS IN OR AROUND RESIDENCE I
HALLS BETWEEN THE HOURS OF 11 P.M, I
AND 6:00 A.M. fl
Prohibited Areas I
a. No lightweight poop shall be placed on any: fl
(1) Tree (5) Residence Hall bulletin I
(2) Fence board I
(3) Wall (6) Green Board I
(4) Sidewalk (7) Or in any classroom or 9
class building I
(8) Residence halls mes- 9
sage boxes 1
UNAUTHORIZED REMOVAL OR DESTRUCTipN I
OF CAMPAIGN MATERIAL 1
CAMPAIGN material once properly posted I
according to these rules is to remain posted 9
throughout the campaign, and may be removed 9
prior to that time only by that person or 9
organization so posting it. 9
REMOVAL or destruction of any campaign 9
material under cover of darkness shall create fl
a strong presumption that sudh removal is I
unauthorized. I
THE WINNING party will be held responsible I
for seeing that the campus is cleaned and fl
restored by noon of the Saturday following I
the election on Thursday. fl
VOTING PROCEDURE I
9.3 (b) It shall be unlawful for any person 1
to seek to influence the voters in any way 9
within 100 feet of any polling place. 1

over heart, hes my boy!), Donald Byrd, Idress
Sulieman on trumpets, Jackie McLean on sax, Barrj
Harris and Hod OBrien on piano, Doug Watkini
and Addison Farmer on bass, Ed Thigpen and Ar
Taylor on drums.
ITS A lot of good hard-driving jazz, good people
and its for sure youre getting your moneys worth
THE TUNES are a gass. Dig is based or
the chord changes of Sweet Georgia Brown, ant
You J Gotta Dig It To Dig It is based on changes t<
Cherokee. Rounding out the album is The Third,
Contour, When Your Lover Has Gone (very soft
very beautiful), Palm Court Alley, Whos Who,
Diffusion of Beauty, Forty Quarters ant
Thelonious Monks thrilling Round Midnight.
THIS ALBUM should carry the label Music for
hip people only!
* *
THIS NEXT bit is directed to you musicians
who want to blow jazz but dont know how to get
started.
Improvising Jazz is a book written by Jerry
Coker. Jerry studied musical composition at Yale
and was Chairman of the Jazz Division and instructor
of music theory at Sam Houston State Teachers
College where he also directed the award-winning
collegiate jazz band, the Houstonians. Coker was
featured saxophonist with Woody Herman and Stan
Kenton. He now teaches at. Monterey Peninsula
College.
NOW THERE are many cats who wiU tell y u
that you cant learn anything about jazz from books.
These people are fools, yes, I said fools. To under understand
stand understand the basic theory behind an art form is the
sturdiest foundation upon which to build. You can
spend years and years picking up a bit here and a
bit there or you can bypass a lot of the learning
the hard way by studying other peoples disco v r^es#
IN FACT, is this not one of the reasons we are
in college?
COKERS BOOK costs $1.95. Mikes Book Shop
got me a copy.
THE BOOK is not difficult, but if you should need
any help in understanding it please contact me through
the Alligator. I shall be glad to help all I can.



Freedom
EDITOR:
Base Communism cruel mirage and hoax
Vast dismal dungeon which its cunning cloaks
Shackles the lethal hand of government
Upon the soul and warps it impotent.
To Happiness theres but one certain key
And that is Freedom. And our destiny
Clear calls us to be leaders in the van
Now fighting for the dignity of man.
God give us inspiration so to fight
That we shall wisdom have to guide aright
The world wide surge to liberate the slave
Insensate, waiting in his living graye.
Who stagger neath the cross of tyranny
Unceasing, changeless, struggle to be free.
Soon shaU the slave reclaim his soul again,
Soon join the happy family of men.
A. W. HOWLAND

C-courses
EDITOR:
Rob Montgomerys suggestion in
Jan. 27*s Alligator that a hetero heterogeneous
geneous heterogeneous committee write a manual
for C-course lectures, combining
presentation hints with outline
hints for students, doesnt seem
too practical.
MANY PUBLIC speaking or
how to win friends books are
available to tell how to effectively
lecture. Requiring our already
busy profs to sit on a committee
would detract from what little time
they now have for preparation of
their own lectures; and there is no
guarantee that the drones we wish
to eliminate would not be sent
over by their departments they
might be superfluous there, also,
you know.
STUDY AND outlining tomes are
also available to the students. A
new manual would be just another
required text to buy and read.
Remember, such a pamphlet is sent
to all entering students and its
free!
AGREED, however, some lec lecturers
turers lecturers are terrible, and we
students are wasting our limited
and expensive time drowsing
through two or three periods a
week. Montgomerys complaint is
valid and should be worked on;
and his committee idea is a con constructive
structive constructive effort to improve the
educational level of the C-courses.
He didnt just talk about the
matter.*
COULD there be other ways to
brighten up the lecturers?
COULD a speech course tor all
profs and instructors be required
when they first come to the UF?
Such a course for our present
faculty would need someone with
enough authority to decide which
profs needed training and enough
nerve to tell them so (think how
some pompous profs you know
would react).
ANOTHER idea quietly send
a qualified evaluation team
unannounced to lectures with the
aim of providing each speaker a
specific critique of his presen presentation.
tation. presentation. Help could be available
to him in raising his lectures;
and the evaluators would get so
tired and bored theyll be
stimulated to provide such help.
FELLOW students, if were
interested in getting ourselves an
education, wed better start
fighting for it. You can think of
more ways to improve our C Ccourses.
courses. Ccourses. Lets bear them!
SAKDY RHODES, 4ED

111# fl#riia forum

This is
the week
to do something
about
your future!
.o
/
L

EDITOR:
I DONT know how much you know about basketball or the past
history of basketball, but your condemnation of the 1965 edition
of the Gators made me ill.
OBVIOUSLY you have never seen a basketball game in the
friendly confines of Memorial Coliseum in Lexington. No matter
if the Gators had beaten the Wildcats last week, Kentucky at home
is as tough as the team that won the SEC last year. When there
are 11,000 fans screaming for Kentucky and against the Gators,
the story is quite different than last week.
I DONT or couldnt possibly believe or agree with you on how
the Gators let us down. A 12-4 record for this year in the SEC
is well above many other teams, considering that five years ago
we helped clean the cellar. Dont condemn the Gators for getting
beat in Lexington because, in the past, its happened to the greatest
teams in history.
t 6 ME you sound awful greedy. I think Norm Sloan and the
Fightin Gators have done a creditable job this year, considering
the level of the competition and that we are starting two sopho sophomores,
mores, sophomores, one of whom is 18 years old.
YOU SAY we havent deserted the Gators; but you make it sound
like if they dont win tonight, we might just do that. Winning at
home and winning on the road are two completely different things
in Gainesville, Lexington, OR Knoxville.
GIVE THE Gators a break. Dont expect too much to begin
with, and you wont be dissatisfied with what occurs. Win or
lose, Im behind the gators all the way, and I hope everyone else
is also. Everyone loves a winner, but you cant win them all.
Ask UCLA if you dont believe me.
s MIKE HOSKINS, 2UC


V\
This week the Bell System
recruiting team will be on your
campus.
They're here to talk to people
who want to put their educa educationsto
tionsto educationsto work in the fast-growing,
fast-moving communications
business.
Maybe that includes you.
Were interested in engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, business and liberal arts
seniors who have done well and
who expect to keep on doing
well.
We want people who are
acquiring the habit of success.
We can strengthen it.
The Bell System is where
people find solutions to exciting
problems. Bell System com companies
panies companies are equal opportunity
employers.
If you haven't done so already,
you owe it to yourself to find
out what the Bell System can
offer you. Sign up now at the
Placement Office for an appoint appointment
ment appointment with our representatives.
This might be the wee* your
future comes into focus.
(3|) BELL SYSTEM
American Telephone and Telegraph Co.
and Associated Companies

Tuesday, Feb. 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

EDITOR:
Though science and common sense have for
centuries rendered ridiculous the ancient myths
and legends about the snake, this reptile remains
the most persecuted of living creatures. As
Mr. Cooper has stated, there are many
varieties of snakes;" but, contrary to what the
young man may believe, the majority, by far,
of these are timid and harmless even helpful,
and irreplaceable in the exterminating of
dangerous, disease-carrying insects and
arachnids. Let us not become alarmed at
unqualified statements referring to snakes
"running rampant through our woods and
marshes;" these areas are their natural habitat
where they most effectively perform to the great
advantage and well-being of us all.
JERI MARTIN, 4AS
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 opinions of their authors. The Alligator
is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville.
ft ' ,>

mmsrn
tJM
Km
We work in space ...
Efek-y' ''"
l._ jl" ."WKJM
and under the sea ..
Ft / t
O/V^Hi
and over the land ...
to provide the world's
finest communications

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 2, 1965

fGATOR CLASSIFIEDS'

For Sale
NC 125 AMATEUR RADIO
Receiver. $65. Call Mac at 2-
0491. (A-85-lt-c).
CLASSICAL GUITAR, one year old.
Excellent condition. Case included.
Call Dr. Pliskow at 6-3261, Ext.
5592. (A-85-2t-c).
*56 all aluminum TRAILER HOME.
8x36, one bedroom, twin beds,
gas heat, large living room. On
lot. Call before 2 p.m. 376-9864
or see at Progress Trailer Park
North on 441. (A-85-4t-c).
ALLSTATE CRUISAIRE Scooter
one year old. Just had engine and
parts cleaned. $175.00. Call FR6-
0693. (A-84-3t-c).
RUMMAGE SALE! Desk, platform
rocker, chest, server, dishes,
bicycle, and many more items 25?
up. FR 8-2832.1726 NW 31st Place.
(A-84-3t-c).
UNLIMITED FLYING PRIVILEGES
with shares in Triangle Flying
Club. Fly for $1.50 per hour. Get
license for less than S2OO. Call
FR 6-8741. (A-84-3t-p).
1964 ALLSTATE SPORTS motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. 60cc engine, 3 speed foot
shift. Only $l5O. Call Jerm after
5 p.m. FR 6-8998. (A-83-3t-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 and 5 p.m. (A-71-tf-nc).
For Rent
TWO BEDROOM Apartment 3
blocks from campus. Equipped
kitchen. S9O monthly. Phone 376-
6112. (B-85-4t-p).
CHOICE CORNER ROOM for
single from adminis administration
tration administration building. Apply 321 SW 13th
Street. (B-85-lt-c).
UNEXPECTEDLY AVAILABLE.
Comfortable and convenient
efficiency apartment across from
campus. No car needed. 321 SW
13th Street. (B-85-lt-c).
SMALL FURNISHED CCB
COTTAGE, 1 bedroom, electric
kitchen, tile shower, Couple pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. SSO per month. Linda Ann
Court, Ocala Road, FR 6-5826.
(B-84-tf-nc).
THREE BEDROOM, Furnished
air-conditioned home. Available
Feb. Ist. $l5O per month. Call
Ernest Tew Realty, 6-6461 any anytime.
time. anytime. (B-81-st-c).
LARGE ROOMS IN FRIENDLY
surroundings available to male
students. Reasonable rates;
utilities and maid service included.
Convenient to campus and town.
See at 104 SW Bth Street or call
372-0243 i (B-83-tf-nc).
TWO ROOMS NEAR Campus. One
with private bath and entrance.
Other single or twin with semi semiprivate
private semiprivate bath. 1204 NW 3rd Ave.
Call 8-1078. (B-83-3t-cl.
UNUSUALLY NICE ROOM with
private bath, central heat and air airconditioning.
conditioning. airconditioning. Male graduate i
student or professional person (
preferred. Call 372-7943. (B-82-
ts-c). I

Wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED!
Two bedroom, comfortable apt. S4O
per month contact 372-5278 after
4:00. 18 NW 7th Terr^C-85-4t-p).
WANTED 1950-1955 Fords and
Chevrolets. AL HERNDONS
SERVICE STATION, 916 S. E.
4th Street. (C-73-20t-c).
BABY WANTED. Our maid is
now available to care for your
baby in my home. 2 year old
preferred. Weekly at regular rate.
254-A Flavet 111. FR 2-3788. (C (C---
--- (C---
WANTED: MALE ROOMMATE
to share large apartment with 3
others. Rent $26 plus utilities.
1314 1/2 NW 2nd Ave. (C-83-
3t-p).
~ ~~ ~_ 1 "
Real Estate
IDEAL FOR YOUNG FAMILY this
well kept 3 bedroom, 2 bath, CCB
home has huge family room, dish dishwasher,
washer, dishwasher, disposal, large closets.
Fenced back yard. Only 4 blocks to
Elem. and Jr. High Schools. Sur Surprisingly
prisingly Surprisingly low price and small down
payment. See at 2129 NE 12th Terr.
Phone 376-2284. (I-83-3t-c).
INVEST IN LOCAL PROPERTY
and participate in future profits
as others are doing. 5 and 20
acre tracts with many Oaks and
Pine trees, west of town. S3OO
to S4OO per acre with small down
payment. Call Wayne Mason any anytime
time anytime c/o Ernest Tew Realty.
376-6461. (I-82-st-c).
Lost & Found
LOST: ONE BLACK MENS
WALLET. Lost in restroom near
Tolbert office. Wallet contains all
my identification plus several
important bills. Finder may keep
money. Contact Lesley Kendall
Spivey at FR 2-5057. Leave
message if not home. (L-85-3t-c).
ANY ONE FINDING THE Identi Identification
fication Identification papers belonging to Mary
Hontz please call 2-5096 or return
them to Archer Road Village. (L (L---
--- (L---
Personal
COEDS WANTED TO RIDE in
new student owned and operated
cabs to make job more interesting
for student drivers. See ad under
help wanted. Call 2-3376 for
prompt, courteous service.
DIAMOND CAB COMPANY.(J-84-
st-c).
DRY CLEAN 8 lbs. $1.50. This is
approximately 10 articles of
clothing. GATOR GROOMER Coin
Laundry, next to University Post
Office. Bring your own hangers.
(J-69-ts-c).
IYAMAHJ^^^^BMVV|
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating I
CYCLERAMA I
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place |

Autos |
II I 1.l M IN I ' I
TRIUMPH SPITFIRE modified for
racing. New engine, has 8,000 rpm
cam and is completely balanced
(115 mph). New paint job and
Michelin x tires. Absolutely the
best Spitfire in town. Call 372-
5147. (G-85-4t-c).
1959 OLDS 88, four door hard
top. All power, air. Take small
cycle in trade. 372-4032. (G-85-
st-c).
1960 FIAT 1100 4-door deluxe.
Good condition, new tires. Will
sacrifice. Call 372-0277. (G-85-
4t-c).
1957 DODGE CUSTOM ROYAL,
power steering, automatic, R&H,
2-tone blue, 4-door sedan, must
sell immediately. $350 or best
offer. Call 378-2451 after 5 p.m.
(G-84-3t-c).
1962 VW SEDAN, white, radio,
WSW, side mirror, vent shades.
1956 HARLEY HUMMER Motor
cycle. $90.00. 11Q6 NE 10th Ave.
372-4985. (G-84-st-p).
1959 RENAULT DAUPHINE R&H
Dependable transportation, good
mileage. S2OO. Call 376-9991 after
5. (G-84-st-c).
63 VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN, like
new, loaded with accessories accessoriessl39s.Phone
sl39s.Phone accessoriessl39s.Phone 2-1249. (G-84-3t-p).
63 VALIANT, V-100, 225 engine,
radio, perfect condition, $350
down, $1295 total. Phone 2-7838.
(G-83-6t-p).
BEAUTIFUL WHITE CADILLAC
for Volkswagen, Dodge Dart, other
small car or make offer. Excellent
air-conditioned, 1959, 43,000. Call
376-7970. (G-83-3t-c).
1964 KARMANN GHIA 9,800 miles,
top condition. All extras. Will
trade. Make an offer. After 5 and
weekends 376-9856. (G-83-10t-c).
1964 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE, 9,000
miles, 8 months old. Perfect
condition. Call 372-4579 or 376-
8160. (G-81-st-c).
1 1,1 "
Help Wanted
PART TIME DRIVERS WANTED
for new student-owned and operated
cab company. Hours can be
arranged to fit schedule. Must
be 21. Call 2-3376 to arrange
interview. (E-84-st-c).
Garner Andrews Douglas
me Amemcamzanon
EmiLY
* fIUIWIYS PICTUW I
&&&& n
(jEa^S
GATOR ADS
RING A BELL!

fr m UPI

Appalachia bill
is passed

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Senate
yesterday passed a $1 billion aid aidto-Appalachia
to-Appalachia aidto-Appalachia bill designed to push
the suburbs of President Johnsons
Great Society into the land of
Daniel Boone.
The House also is expected to
act this month on the five-year
rehabilitation program first re requested
quested requested by the late President John
F. Kennedy.
The Appalachia bill, a basic
part of Johnsons anti-poverty pro program,
gram, program, is intended to rejuvenate
economically depressed mountain mountainarea
area mountainarea sections of 11 states from nor northern
thern northern Pennsylvania to northern
Alabama.
THE SENATE vote was 62-22.
Fifty-one Democrats and 11 Re Republicans
publicans Republicans voted for the bill, while
7 Democrats and 15 Republicans
voted against it.
Some cattle state members, led
by Sen. Roman L. Hruska, R-Neb.,

HUAC to call Klan?
WASHINGTON(UPI)-Rep. Charles Weltner, D-Ga., called for an
investigation of the Ku Klux Klan by the House Committee on Un-
American Activities.
Weltner, a member of the committee, said, in doing nothing, we
will inaugurate a second century for the Ku Klux Klan which he
called this madness in our midst.
Weltner said the Klans invisible empire had been slumbering
since World War 11, but came to life again following the 1954 U.S.
Supreme Court decision on school desegregation.
I believe I speak for a vast majority of Southerners in calling
for action, he said.
Weltners acceptance as a committee member led many to believe
that Congress was ready to launch such a probe since the Atlanta
Democrat was reported to have sought membership to press his
view that right wing groups also should be investigated.

'Eyes of world watching
Mississippi Grand Jury

PHILADELPHIA, Miss. (UPI)-
A new county grand jury was told
yesterday to investigate the slay slaying
ing slaying of three civil rights workers
near here last summer despite
the federal governments refusal
to turn over all its evidence in
the case.
Circuit Judge O. H. Barnett told
the 18-member all-white Neshoba
County grand jury the eyes of
the world were watching to see
what will be done in the deaths
the the three men said to have
died here last year.
Those who would destroy our
way of life hold all citizens of
Neshoba County guilty, said Bar Barnett.
nett. Barnett. But I say these citizens
are no more guilty or responsible
for those three deaths than the
Happy
GROUND HOG DAY
To You

Tailed in an effort to knock from
the bill a provision to provide
pasture improvement for the re relatively
latively relatively small mountain farms of
Appalachia.
The area for redevelopment un under
der under the bill covers 355 counties
in Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky,
Maryland, North Carolina, Ohio!
Pennsylvania, South Carolina!'
Tennessee. Vireinia and West Vir-
THE MEASURE would authorize
SB4O million for construction of
a 2,350 -mile developmental road
system and 1,000 miles of access
roads; more than $252 million in
fiscal 1966 and 1967 for construc construction
tion construction of health facilities, soil stab stabilization
ilization stabilization and erosion control pro programs:
grams: programs: timber development; re reclamation
clamation reclamation of strip mines; water
resources study; vocational edu education;
cation; education; sewage treatment facili facilities;
ties; facilities; and extra money for existing
federal grant-in-aid programs.

city of Dallas in the death of
the late President.
Barnett noted that an earlier
grand jury which met here last
September attepted to look into
the triple-killing but was unable
to complete its probe because
of an alleged lack of FBI coop cooperation.
eration. cooperation.
A number of FBI agents were
subpoenaed to appear during the
September term but did not show
up.
The government was not ex expected
pected expected to reveal details of its in investigaion
vestigaion investigaion until 1? persons in indicted
dicted indicted last month .by a federal
grand jury are tried on charges
of violating the civil rights of
the slain youths. An 18th suspect
was expected to plead guilty or
no contest.
rrrffiaflHil
NOW! 2 ADULT HITS
SPECIAL Mg A PER
ADMISSION f JV ADULT
AT 7:00 & 10:40
SOPHIA LOREN
Yesterday, Today And
Tomorrow
2nd hit AT y:ls
SHELLtY WINTERS
A House Is Not A Home
STARTS FRIDAY"
CONNIE STEVENS
Two On A Guillotine__



UF Drama Dept
to direct 'Cross, Sword f

By HARVEY WOLFSON
Staff Writer
With the advent of Florida's
400th Anniversary, the UF drama
department has been selected to
produce and direct The Cross
AT PLAY TRYOUTS
flEj jm I
...Edward Pope and
Alan Justice
gj
i-
I ip
?|§3& -MM
K < c
ft
Wm IP
':''' .' 'i i 1 L 1 'j.H
...and Lois Stewart

PLAY s TO COST $200,000

Engineering & Science
Degree Candidates (BS, MS, PhD)
Who Provides Range Support For
DISCOVERER, MARINER, TIROS,
RAMGER, OAO, OGO, OSO, PIOHEER,
SERT, SURVEYOR, SMS, VOYAGER,
RTS, SRTURR 1-B & V, TITHR 111,
APOLLO, IMP, MOL/GEMINI B,
MINUTE MAN, ANNA, ASSET,
BIOS, GEMINI, TRANSIT, VELA HOTEL, ETC., ETC.?
...Pan Am

For the space-minded engineer and
scientist, Pan Am is the place to
gain broad exposure to the entire
space technology. Here at the
Cape, Range Professionals of
every discipline plan, engineer, and
direct operation of the complex in instrumentation
strumentation instrumentation systems and facili facilities
ties facilities to support our nations space
and missile programs (over 40 dis distinct
tinct distinct programs scheduled in the
next five years).
If your interest and ability is in
range planning, range develop development,

and the Sword" at St. Augustine
estimated to cost around $200,000.
The play is expected to attract
audiences from every state in
the nation.
The play will be directed by
Dr. L.L. Zimmerman of the speech
department. The set has been de designed
signed designed by Ron Jerit. Choral Dir Director,
ector, Director, Elwood Keister will do the
musical arrangements. All three
are faculty members.
The use of staff and students as
singers and actors gives the UF
a chance to show the rest of
the nation the caliber of the fine
arts in Florida." said Zimmer Zimmerman.
man. Zimmerman. Located as it is along one
of the heaviest traveled tourist
routes, the spectacular is in the
right spot to serve as a showcase
for the state and university.
The UF has beeji granted $2,000
for its part in the production.
Departing from the traditional
staging, the play will experiment
with unusual effects in lighting,
sound and choreography. $15,000
has been allocated for publicity.
Every publicity release will men mention
tion mention the fact that this play is in
conjunction with the UF. This
gives the university a chance to
be of great service to the state,
and attract national attention to
the UF. Zimmerman said.
THE CONTRACT also has a
clause that states the following:
It is further proposed that
the drama, after providing for
such expenses as maintenance, re repayment
payment repayment o f certificates of in indebetness,
debetness, indebetness, etc, would make surplus
funds available for scholarships
in the dramatic arts."
The venture will thus directly
benifit the Florida student.
Opening day is July 27. The
play will close on Labor Day.
It is hoped that this symphonic

GUIDED MISSILES
*0 RANGE division
PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS. INC.
750 S. ORLANDO AVENUE. COCOA BEACH. FLORIDA
/ An Equal Opportunity Employer

ment, development, systems engineering, facili facilities
ties facilities engineering, or base/down
range operations, youll find an ex exciting
citing exciting challenge contributing to
this continually growing, ever everchanging
changing everchanging technology.
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
Tuet. 4 Wad. Feb. 16-17
Arrange aa appointment with your
Placement Director now. Or wrlta
to Manager of College Delation s

drama will play every summer and
rival such plays as: The Lost
Colony", running more than 10
years; The Founding of James Jamestown",
town", Jamestown", running over 20 years; and
Unto These Hills," now in its
14th year. / '"'a/
The Cross and the Sword"
was written by PuHtzer prize win winner
ner winner Paul Green.
Zimmerman commented, It is
to be presented along the tour tourist
ist tourist route for families with child children
ren children in a vivid and compeling fash fashion
ion fashion to show the nation's past. It
will be a priceless portrayal of
America's heritage and the place
that a great university can have
in making that heritage come a alive.
live. alive.
Flick price hike
is protested
ANN ARBOR (CPS)-Six hundred
University of Michigan students
have sat-in and picketed at three
local theaters to protest a 25£
price increase.
The protest demonstration had
been called for by the student
governmentwhich is asking the
theaters to rescent it-and was en endorsed
dorsed endorsed by a number of student
groups. The theaters had raised
their prices from $1 to $1.25 over
Christmas vacation.
At one theater-the Michigan-600
students bought tickets for the 6:30
showing of Mary Poppins" and
stayed through the last showing showingon
on showingon the theory that the management
would lose the revenues it made
in the price increase by not being
able to fill the house a second
time.

Tuesday, Feb. 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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;;;j LAUREL |
:: Newly initiated-LSOTL are: ::
:: bottom, from left: Carol Cash (AXO), g:
$ and Ginney Monte. Second row, from left: g
g Sherry Brush (KD), Meredith Myers (KD), g
g Bonnie Stacks (AOP), Third row, from left: g
$ Linda Gehris (AOP) Linda Cave (DG), g
g Jenny Leinbach (ADP), Robbie Blake (ADP). x
g g

UF Journalism enrollment
up 14 per cent this trimester

Enrollment in the University
of Florida School of Journalism
and Communications has increased
by 14 percent over the past tri trimester,
mester, trimester, indicating the Schools
growth as one of the largest jour journalism
nalism journalism facilities imih? nation.
According to figures released
by Rae O. Weimer, director of
the School, enrollment for the
current trimester is 324, com compared
pared compared to 285 for the Fall term.
Fall enrollment ranked the Univer University
sity University of Florida sixth nationally,
behind Michigan State (406), Miss Missouri
ouri Missouri (397), Illinois (346), North Northwestern
western Northwestern (303), and Georgia (286).
During the five-year span, Fall
1959 to Fall 1964, the School showed
an enrollment gain of 157 per
cent Based on the Fall 1959 total
(111), the current trimesters en-
UN recesses
UNITED NATION (UPI) The
General Assembly, dead-locked
for two months over Russias debts
and right to vote, recessed for a
week to pursue a new plan to solve
the dispute.
Secretary General Thant urged
the creation of a new U.N. body
to review the whole question of
U.N. peace-keeping missions, ora
strengthening df the present 21-
nation group that has dealt unsuc unsuccessfully
cessfully unsuccessfully with the problem.
Speech
Dr. Hugh Popenoe will dis discuss
cuss discuss Tropical Development:
A Multi-disciplinary Ap Approach
proach Approach before the Latin Amer American
ican American Colloquium tomorrow
8 p.m. in the Oak Room
Florida Union.

rollment represents an increase
of 192 percent.
IN 1964, Florida awarded the
third highest total of bachelors
degrees with 120, following Mich Michigan
igan Michigan State (147) and Missouri (142).
Although freshmen and sopho sophomores
mores sophomores registered for journalism
mores are not included in enrol enrollement
lement enrollement figures, Florida led the
nation in the number of sopho sophomores
mores sophomores registered for journalism
courses with 158.
Increasing enrollments of first
and second year students in jour journalism
nalism journalism classes point to continued
growth patterns in the School.
Salem witch trials
topic of lecture
Salem Witch trials and Puritan
vs. Quaker attitudes will be the
topics of two lectures by Dr. Kal
T. Krikson of Emory University
this week.
Devients in Old New England:
a study in the politics of Puri Puritanism
tanism Puritanism will cover Salem Witch
trials and the way they are re related
lated related to the political and ideolo ideological
gical ideological climate in New England.
It will be given Friday, at 8 p.m.
in the Law School Auditorium.
A comparison of Puritan and
Quaker attitudes will be discussed
in Puritanism and Deviency
Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Johnson
Lounge in the Florida Union.
Erikson is presently an asso associate
ciate associate Professor in the Department
of Psychiatry and Sociology and
Director Division of Sociology
and Anthropology, School of Med Medicine,
icine, Medicine, Emory University.

Page 7



Page 8

>/ The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 2, 1965

UF studies treasures found in 1715 shipwreck

BY JANE YOUNG
Staff Writer
Silver, gold, rigging, pieces of
sail, ship fittings, cannon balls,
a book, navigational instruments,
and armaments. These are among
the goodies brought up recently
from a Spanish wreck off the
coast of Florida now being studied
at the UF.
The ship went down on the night
of July 30, 1715. A Flota of 11
ships was sailing up the Gulf
Stream when a hurricane caught
them near the Canaveral Penin Peninsula.
sula. Peninsula. Ten of the ships were lost.
The ship that the salvagers think
is the Holandesia went down about
150 yards from shore in 12 feet
of water off Fort Pierce.
According to Dr. Charles H.
Fairbanks, Chairman of the De De
K /
.VT'-- v .*
OLD COINS
...found on sunken ship

Bus Ad to publish monthly

A business magazine, similar
to the Harvard Business Review
is in the works at the College
of Business Administration,
The Bureau of Economic and
Business Research plans to pub publish
lish publish a monthly business magazine,
called Business and Economic
Dimensions, The first issue is
slated for March,
The object of the magazine is
to provide faculty members and
graduate students with a writing
Court gives
FEC delay
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-The state
Supreme Court Monday granted
Florida East Coast Railway a de delay
lay delay in complying with an order
requiring it to restore passenger
service between Jacksonville and
Miami.
The high tribunal granted the
stay pending further proceedings
before the court.
KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY AND
DRY CLEANING
QUALITY IS
OUR SPECIALTY
EXCLUSIVE SANITONE
PROCESS
1722 W. Univ. Ay*.

partment of Anthropology at the
UF, identification was made from
the Spanish records but has not
been conformed by evidence from
the salvaged material.
THE SPANISH came back in 1716
to salvage, according to Spanish
records, about 90 per cent of the
manifested cargo. It is estimated
that about one third of the cargo
was not on the manifest. Objects
worth over a million dollars have
been recovered recently.
The State of Floridas share is
25 per cent of the treasure. Any
object that needs preservation is
brought to the UF Anthropology
labratory. The states share of
this is being kept in the vault
of the State Treasures office in
Tallahassee. The preserved ma materials
terials materials will be divided after work on
them has been completed.
Fairbanks said that the salvager,
working from Spanish records for
the approximate location of the
ships, claim to have found eight
of the ships. Materials from five
of six of them have been found
but the wreck off Fort Pierce
has been the only one of real
value so far.
Fairbanks said there is reported
to be a map in Spain showing the
number of paces from one wreck
to another. It is owned privately
and as far as I know there are
no copies of that map in this
country,* he said.
FAIRBANKS SAID that he doesnt
know exactly what objects the UF
has now. All of the material here
is encrusted with coral deposits,
lime, and general debris. The lime
encrustation is extensive because
of the shallowness of the water.
Three student assistants, Curt
Peterson, Tim Thompson, Richard
Gauger and Chris Pebbles, have

outlet for articles of interest to
the business community, ac according
cording according to Dr, R.B, Thompson,
editor of the magazaine.
THE FIRST issue will include
a summary of income and pop population
ulation population in Florida by counties and
statistics on construction and re retail
tail retail sales, also by county.
H.W. Mcae, 6AR, designed the
cover of the magazine. His design
was chosen over others submitted
by members of the fall Art 467
class.

Steak
**&
at JSIL
Larrys gg
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad-
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Rolls
$1.07
JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Ave.

H
>mhhm t-M. V * £ *
% WBSm, -%iW\ *- M
PORTION OF BROKEN JARS
...student Arnold Boltwich and Dr. Charles H. Fairbanks, anthro anthropology
pology anthropology professor, study olive jars found on sunken ship (Phots by
Bill Blitch)

been working on the project for
about four months. They have had
to assemble the equipment and set
up the labratory to handle the
cleaning operation.
One of the first projects was
cannon balls. In the process of
removing the matrix they found
approximately SBOO in silver coins
dating from 1693 to 1714. These
coins have been cleaned and sent
to the Florida State Museum in
Gainesville.

Woman, 85, applies
to Peace Corps
WASHINGTON (CPS) All
eighty-five year old woman has
applied to VISTA, the domestic
version of the Peace Corps,
giving her reason for joining
as follows:
With the VISTA living
allowance plus my Social
Security, I might be able to
live.
VISTA officials said her
application would be processed
as any other.

The salvagers found a coin called
an eight escudo piece containing
an ounce and a quarter of gold.
It sold at auction for $36,000.
POTTERY FROM the ship is
also being processed in the lab labratory.
ratory. labratory. It is kept in circulating
distilled water to remove the salt
and other impurities. One jug now
being processed was originally six
feet high. It will have to be taken
to the Museum and assembled.

New director named for Loyalty Fund

Philip Marvin, state representa representative
tive representative in North Carolina for the
National Foundation, becomes the
UFs Alumni Association Loyalty
Fund Director.
Announcement of the appoint-

* I
EmXt I all m

I {jo6&i£bof} I

Fairbanks said that none of the
state's share will be sold or other otherwise
wise otherwise disposed of. This is the
first time historians have ever had
a chance to study a large portion
of the material from one of the
ships of the Flota, he said.
This historic archaeology
serves to provide illustrations of
events of the past and expands
knowledge of the past by filling
in details that nobody thought to
write down. he added.

ment of the 34- year-old Florida
alumnus to direct the Association's
fund-raising activities came from
Bill A. Fleming, director of the
University's Alumni Services and
executive secretary of the Alunmi
Association.



Key Speakers Bureau in full swing

Preparations for this years
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau
are now in full swing according
to chairman Harry Shorstein. The
UFs Speakers Bureau is the
largest student-planned, student studentmanned
manned studentmanned and student-coordinated
public relations program in the
United States, Shorstein said.
We believe we are the only
university that possesses a public
relations program of this scope
that is completely operated by the
students, Shorstein said. We
start work in December of each
year and continue through March
when our speaking engagements
have been concluded.
The first Speakers Bureau was
held in 1932 and, except for the
war years, has been an annual
program sponsored by Florida
Blue Key honorary fraternity. The
individuals who make up the
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau
are selected at large from the
student body of the university.
SHORSTEIN SAID, students
submit applications to the Selection
and Training Committee. On these
applications they list their
previous speaking experience. The
committee will then interview each
of the applicants and the best will
be selected as speakers.
Brian Ellis, Selection and
Training Chairman, and his
committee will interview the more
than hundred applicants expected,
selecting the best qualified parti participants.
cipants. participants. The interviews test poise,
appearance and speaking ability.
The Selection and Training Com Committee
mittee Committee must conduct interviews
for four hours a day for two


FBK secretary has plenty to keep her busy

Sharon Hodge, secretary for the
Florida Blue Key(FK)office, con considers
siders considers her job one of the most
difficult and most interesting and
exciting on the UF campus. After
working for three and a half years
in the busiest office on the third

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BLUE KEY SECRETARY SHARON HODGE
.constantly busy with Key activities

OPERATES DECEMBER THROUGH MARCH

weeks to properly evaluate the
many students that apply.
The many administrative affairs
of the Speakers Bureau are handled
by Dick Dandurand, assistant
general chairman.
We have to correspond with
every junior college in the state
and arrange a date and time for
the speakers appearance, Dan Dandurand
durand Dandurand reported. Besides this
facet, we have sent letters to
each fraternity and sorority
president asking their help in
encouraging students to participate
in the Speakers Bureau program.
THE LARGE amount of corres correspondence
pondence correspondence involved with the
program accounts for the many
typewriters that are constantly
manned in the Florida Blue Key
office. At the peak of the Bureaus
activity, between 20 and 30 people
are involved in the process of
making the Bureau a success.
The Speakers Bureau is financed
by the Student Government and by
the Office of the University Presi President.
dent. President. The students are provided
modest funds to defray expenses
incurred on the speaking
engagements.
With the percentage of junior
college transfer students
increasing at UF, this year the
Speakers Bureau intends to aim
in their direction in our university
public relations work, Shorstein
said. Last year civic groups were
our primary contact group. By
varying the emphasis of our pro program
gram program from year to year, we hope
to reach the widest possible
audience.

floor of the Florida Union, Mrs.
Hodge has ample justification for
her opinion.
''Something is constantly under
way in this office/* Sharon reports.
Members of FBK work on almost
every student body undertaking,

flj Hr
DICK DANDURAND (L) AND HARRY SHORSTEIN
..planning for Blue key Speakers Bureau engagements.

from Vernon Swartsel, as Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Religion in Life Week
to Ken Kennedy as President of
the student body. Formally and
informally, a lot of their affairs
are handled around the office.**
Sharon, a native of Gainesville,
is married to Kenneth Hodge, a
senior majoring in psychology. Mr.
Hodge is also a native of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. They have a young son,
Michael, age two, who is no
stranger to the members of FBK.
President Mac** Melvin of FBK
expressed the chapters feeling to towards
wards towards Sharon, She has become an
indispensable institution. She
doesnt need job seniority because
if she left, the office would pretty
well fold up.**
THE CONSTANT flow of students
and the multiplicity of the details
to be coordinated make Sharons
position as secretary the focal
point of most of these diverse
activities.
I enjoy my work here,** Sharon
said. I have met many wonder wonderful
ful wonderful and talented people. It is not
often that a job permits someone
to work with so many fascinating
personalities. I think it is one of
the most unusual jobs on campus.**
Homecoming produces the
greatest influx of people and work
into the office,** Sharon said,
years ago we moved the Gator
Growl personnel Into separate
offices down the hall, but we still
cant find enough room for every everybody.**
body.** everybody.**
Although Homecoming, with its
2000 student workers, is the larg largest
est largest undertaking the office spon sponsors,
sors, sponsors, it is but one, and many
other activities are carried on at
the same time.
PLANNING FOR Homecoming
starts in April and continues
through October.

Tuesdoy, Feb. 2, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

| Magazine offers
UF coeds jobs
Mademoiselle Magazine is offering five UF coeds experience
:j in magazine writing, page lay-out, and short competition.
: Ann Louise Breslauer, Loueen Dee Henderson, Judy Huggins,
: Pat Keuning, and Linda Louise Riber have been selected to serve
: on the National Mademoiselle College Board with possibilities
: of becoming guest editors of the August 1965 issue.
: By completing an application, available in all Mademoiselle
: issues, any U. S. college girl is eligible to become a member
:j of the board. Every entrant must then complete assignment one,
: which deals with writing a magazine feature or designing a page
: lay-out with a fashion theme.
: From these first assignments the judges, who are Mademoiselle
: editors, select approximately 100 undergraduate women as College
: Board Members. The girls then prepare assignments two and three.
After all three steps in competition are completed, 20 college
: board members are presented with guest editorships for the August
: issue.
"An all expense paid trip to New York, a salary while working
: as a magazine editor, and an all expense paid trip to a European
: country are the prizes you receive as a guest editor," hopeful
Ann Breslauer commented.
"But most important is the experience you receive while
working for a magazine as outstanding as Mademoiselle."
All board members, whether or not they become guest editors,
[ remain on the board until graduation from college.
"Throughout our membership we are required to perform
special assignments such as conducting polls on our individual
campuses and writing features dealing with fashion," added Pat'
: Keuning.
Since the judges keep each girl's work on file, they have access
: to examples of her talents and are prepared to place her in a
: permanent position on their staff after she graduates.

Delta Sigs starting r Little Sisfers f

Brothers of Delta Sigma Phi
are now rushing sorority and
Independent girls for a new "Little
Sisters of the Nile" chapter, for formulated
mulated formulated last trimester and being

activated this term. The little
sisters will help the fraternity
with rush, social and alumni
activities. Their Initiation will be
held sometime next month.

Page 9



Page 10

>, The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday, Feb. 2, 1965

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19 join Mitchell Drill Team

Nineteen freshmen and sophomores have gone
through formal initiation into the Billy Mitchell
Drill Team, the UF*s famed Air Force Reserve
Officers' Training Corps marching unit.
Team advisor Capt. Norman Farmer said
the initiates give the group 25 freshmen and
sophomores, along with three junior cadets
who supervise drills and maneuvers in
formation.
The Mitchell unit has been active since last
fall with appearances during the UF Homecoming
weekend, Orlando's annual Christmas parade
and inaugural parades in Tallahassee for Gov.
Haydon Burns and in Washington, D.C., for
President Lyndon Johnson.
CAPT. FARMER said plans now are being
coordinated for the team to travel to New
Orleans, La., next month to participate in the
Mardi Gras Festival.

Commissioners
to meet here
p
The UF will put out a big welcome
mat for county commissioners
from throughout Florida, Feb. 4to
give them a close-up of the
University.
President J. Wayne Reitz will
welcome more than 200 county
commissioners to the campus and
outline the role of the land-grant
college.
Dr. E. T. York, Jr., Provost
Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences, UF, will discuss off offcampus
campus offcampus education and the function
of the University in identifying
problems.
Dr. M. O. Watkins, Director,
Florida Agricultural Extension
Service will preside at the orien orientation
tation orientation session and summarize the
speakers* remarks.
The commissioners will be
guests at a luncheon at the Student
Service Center.

UFgets unique contribution

The UF has been given a unique
contribution for student loans by
Bernard Parrish, a former Florida
senator now residing in Titusville.
Parrish notified UF officials he
and his wife, Mary, will donate this
year's crop from a citrus grove

matter how you like your hair cut,
long,
or somewhere IH between. I
. FLA. UNION ...... .
the BARBER SHOP W,H P #rf#e,l >'*
FLA. UNION BASEMENT
Open 8-5 Weekdays, 8-Noon Sat.

New initiates, and hometowns are:
COCOA Michael W. Braun, Philip Coombs.
DELRAY BEACH William J. Griffin,
EAU GALLIE Sherwood L. Stokes Jr.,
FT. WALTON BEACH Bernard S. Smith,
GAINESVILLE - John L. Dennard Jr., Lesley
K. Spivey, KEY WEST Ronald L. Jones.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Richard G. Monney Monneyham.
ham. Monneyham.
LEESBURG Harold E. Rainbolt. MIAMI
Myron P. Dimbath, Gregory W.Garrison, Donald
W. McEwen. ORLANDO Forrest P. Clark,
111. SARASOTA Paul D. Verizzo.
TAMPA James F. Taylor HI. WINTER
HAVEN Robert W. Bass, Ronnie G. Kinsey.
NEW YORK - NEW YORK CITY William
R. Gerber HI.

in Brevard County toward the
Dollars For Scholars" student
loan fund.
The grove is expected to yield
1,000 boxes of fruit which should
bring an estimated $2,500 to $3,000
in market sales.

ROT C Sweethearts
are presented

In their red blazers, white
blouses and blue slim-line skirts,
20 Army ROTC Sweethearts were
presented to their companies
during drill periods last week.
Col. James T. Hennessey, pres presiding
iding presiding at the ceremonies, awarded
each coed a bouquet of roses and
introduced each to her company
commander. Col Hennessey also
commended the ROTC cadets on
their work in the Leadership Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory and in the classroom.
According to Maj. Harvey M.
Dick, Sweetheart advisor, the 20
girls were selected by officers
in the ROTC program on the basis
of poise, appearance, and person personality.
ality. personality. The girls hold the rank of
Ist and 2nd Lieutenants, and along
with their commander, Captain
Jeanie Maynard, drill with the
men on the field.
The Army Sweethearts do not
march as a unit; each girl is as assigned
signed assigned to a company and she takes
her place beside the company com commander
mander commander for drill, said Maj. Dick.
All the movements for which
the ROTC cadets are responsible
were taught to the Sweethearts
last trimester.
These movements include the
commands of attention, about
face, at ease, and parade
rest.

ARMY ROTC SWEETHEARTS PRESENTED
...from left, Ca'ptain Jeanne Maynard, Col.
James Hennessey, 2nd. Lt. Ann 'White, and
Ist. Lt. Billy Fuller.

Air Force 'Dining-In is set

A formal dinner dining-in
ceremony will be held at the UF
Feb. 12 by the Arnold Air Society,
the honorary organization for the
Advanced Air Force R.O.T.C.
Cadets.
A dining-in is a *men-only*
affair which provides ah oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for military officers to meet
socially at a formal function.
Usually there is at least one high
ranking guest of honor who is also
the speaker after the dinner.
The present day dining-in
ceremony probably began with the

Larrys
Wonder House iSx.
Restaurant
Home of The Famous fShn
K.C. Strip Steak Mv*
Since 1954, Larry's Wonder House has grown
(enlarged twice)...but not enough to lose that "per "personal
sonal "personal touch."
Our many customers, who have also become our
friends, ask why we don't make it still larger. The
reason above everything else is that we do not want to
lose that homey and pleasant atmosphere.
Our famous K.C. Strip Steaks and fast service
are why LARRYS WONDER HOUSE
is so well known.
Good food at very reasonable prices has made
Larry's Wonder House of Gainesville- on Larry's
Alley a famous place to meet and eat.
'Nufsaid. THE MANAGEMENT
10:30 A.M. 8 P.M. 372-2405 |

Sweetheart Mary Pfleger said
that it is very disconcerting to
walk down the street in uniform,
returning salutes on all sides. 1
This is required since the hono honorary
rary honorary rank of the Sweethearts is
greater than that of most men on
the field.
Maj. Dick said that the organ organization
ization organization of coeds has several
functions, the most important being
to enhance the prestige of the
ROTC at the UF. Last trimester
four Army Sweethearts traveled
to The Citadel in Charlestown,
5.C., Maj. Dick said, and
were treated royally by Gen. Mark
Clark, the president of the col college.
lege. college.
In addition to their drill field
activities, continued Dick, the
Sweethearts plan to hostess at
several military and campus func functions
tions functions this trimester.
The Sweethearts presented are:
Katherine Duda, Bonnie Hanchett,
Marcy Schumann, Ann White, Sue'
Dygon, Pat Goodman, Cathy Cald Caldwell,
well, Caldwell, Becky Bearden, Mary
Pfleger, Pat Holley, Cathy Bond,
Margy Caggiano, Jan Collins, Jean
Eagleson, Jan Eason, SusAnnHull,
Jean Maynard, Sherry Neufeld,
Karen Rhodes, and Betty Wendt.

organization of the famous wing wingdings
dings wingdings held during World War II
by General Hap Arnold.
The Dale Mabry Squadron of the
Arnold Air Society is handling
the extensive details for the
ceremony to which 140 Cadet
Officers are expected to attend.
SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
SUZUKI
Sales & Service



UF victim
of Tennessee
blitz 75-43
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Floridas
hopes for an SEC Championship
were smashed into oblivion when
the Gators were handed a 75-43
stomping by the Tennessee Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers last night.
Led by Ron Widby and Pat Rob Robinette,
inette, Robinette, a pair of guards who hit
22 and 9 points respectively, the
Volunteers held the Gators to a
virtual standstill defensively while
peppering the UF charges with
jumpers and layups. A.W.Davis,
t Larry Mclntosh and Howard Bayne
also shined for Tennessee.
The shorter Volunteers contin continued
ued continued to get second and third shots
while limiting the Gators to one
most of the time.
Only Gator to have a good night
was Jeff Ramsey.

*'" fl.' fl
/ Wm/L'M a semi-annual
' FINE MEM'S WEAR
Uw>y*
Final Reductions
on Fall & Winter Clothing
20% to 50% OFF
Suits
Sports Coats
Trousers
Sweaters
Furnishings
mtfamci
number 6 moin street south

New ROTC students?
.Mtj \S < ' ~ flit
WHf
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4
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NO, ITS THE UF GIRLS RIFLE TEAM
. .Mary Gordon (left) and Chris Hundley
demonstrate their form in last Saturdays
match against Georgia. Although few of the
girls have any previous rifle experience, they
were beaten by only 42 points.

SPORTS

Tuesday, Feb. 2, The Florida Alligator,

J
'-IN THIS
By BUDDY GOODMAN
Sports Writer

Alongside the standards set by
recent Gator swim teams, Flor Floridas
idas Floridas present 3-3 record hardly
seems to measure up.
For example, the 1962 squad
posted a 13-1 mark; the 1963 team
was undefeated in nine outings; and
last years Gator tankers lost
but twice in ten tries.
At mid-season the 1965 squad
has already lost as many meets
as Florida teams have lost in the
last three years combined.
It would seem Floridas long
time perch atop southern swim swimming
ming swimming might be becoming a little
precarious. Yet, one cannot be
too hasty to judge.
From this corner it appears that
the Gators have simply had too
many big meets too early in the
season. Florida has faced peren perennial
nial perennial powers FSU, North Carolina
and North Carolina State all in
the first three weeks of the season.
The tapering off* periods re required
quired required before important meets
deprived the UF tankers of valu valuable
able valuable conditioning time. As a re result,
sult, result, the a team are
only now beginning to reach the
physical peak which, ideally speak speaking,
ing, speaking, they should have attained be before
fore before meeting teams of such cal caliber
iber caliber as FSU, UNC, and N.C. State
Loss of key personnel prior to
the start of the season has also
had an adverse effect on Gator
swimming fortunes. Floridas all
important depth was reduced con considerably
siderably considerably when, for various rea reasons,
sons, reasons, Sandy Chandler, Rod Hubbert
and Lance Gerlin were unable to
compete in this years campaign.
In conference (SEC) competition
Florida is still 3-0 with the soft softer
er softer half of the schedule remain remaining.

Former Gator stars lead
top amateur basketball team'

A fast rising amateur
Gainesville basketball team is
sporting a number of past Gator
stars.
The **Fenderbenders, M spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Cooper's Auto Trim,
is coached by Carlos Morrison.
Morrison was a forward for the
Gators from 1959 1963.
"We are averaging over 100
points a game," Morrison said.
"During the first half of the game,
we run the other team pretty hard.
This way we manage to score most
of our points towards the last
quarter with very little interfer-
Baseball team
begins practice
Approximately 25 aspirants, in including
cluding including football stars Charley
Casey and Allen Trammell, were
on hand for the first baseball
practice yesterday.
The team began with four man
pepper drills, calisthentics and
light drills. Also stressed were
batting and pitching practice.

ing. remaining. Barring upsetswhich are
highly unlikelythe Gators are an
overwhelming favorite to repeat
as conference champions for the
tenth consecutive year! In fact,
Florida has an excellent opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to win the Southern Intercolle Intercollegiate
giate Intercollegiate Invitational Championships.
Florida State looms as the Ga Gators
tors Gators only real readblock to fin finishing
ishing finishing the season without further
defeat.
The rematch with Florida State
in Gainesville shows every pro promise
mise promise of a battle royal with the
Gators bent on revenge for their
dunking in Tallahassee two weeks
ago. FSU has improved, but so
have the Gators; and the team
seems to exude a quiet confidence
that they can whip the Seminoles
this time.
Florida has beenbouyed all sea season
son season by exceptional efforts from
backstroker Blanchard Tual and
freestyler Tom Dloguardi. Tual
has been an habitual record break breaker
er breaker 1 n the 200 yard backstroke
while Dloguardi has established
new marks week after week in
both the 50- and 100-yard free freestyle
style freestyle events. Both Gators have al*
ready qualified for the national
Championships.
Tual has (gone an impressive
2:02.0 in his backstroke special specialty,
ty, specialty, and Dloguardi has done equally
impressive times of 21.5 and 47.9
respectively in the 50- and 100-
yard freestyle.
Breaststroker Charlie King and
butterflier Ray Whitehouse will
probably team up with Dloguardi
and Tual to form the medley re relay
lay relay team which may also compete
in the national championships
scheduled for late March.

ence."
Their game is an entertaining
performance. This team makes
every encounter a "fun" game all
the way. Their skill allows them
plenty of clowning around and yet
still manage to keep the scores
high.
"We have on* of the top amateur
teams in the south," said Robert
Sterne, member of the Gator
swimming team In 1959. "We hope
to go to the Kansas City National
Amateur Championships this
year."
Morrison and Sterne are now
with a life Insurance company
that specializes in insuring
students.
Other past Gators on the team
are: Thomas Barbee, now in the
UF graduate engineering school,
and Buddy Bales, now coaching
for Bucholtz Junior High School.
Bruce Moore and Jerry Gates
played on the freshman Gator
basketball team and are still UF
students. /

Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 2, 1965

u t> u Final Clearance
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~ JUNIOR FORWARD I 98l
At 6-4, Morton is known for his fine defensive game. He I M MHppM
j is a stron 9 b arc l man ar| d a good ball handler.
L J Last year as a sophomore Morton started most games. I
| Hitting on 45% of his shots, he wound up with a 6.5 scoring I M +v: /
l .__ _ average and proved to be a big help in the Gators' rebounding I ms
by MaCGREGOR department, pulling down 114. J j|j
Three years ago as a Baby Gator Morton was a team I
Cl 11rq r' i a\/cc leader in scoring with a 21.9 average, despite the fact that I Mil
u OLUVto h e had to shoot left-handed due to a broken right wrist. I ft
BAGS HEADCOVERS , u- x u I i
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Complete Line of Equipment Morton attended Manilas Prep School in New York, I iTttlPwlb
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MEET THE GATORS