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
Poll workers
to get
wage hike
By 808 WILCOX
Staff Writer
An 85 cents per hour minimum
wage was yesterday approved for
UF labor in the coming student
government elections, according
to Mike Hollingsworth, secretary
of finance.
The change is in accordance
with recommendations made pre previously
viously previously to the administration,
said Bob Deloach, assistant se secretary
cretary secretary to the president.
The new wage raise was com complicated
plicated complicated by the high cost of 45
voting machines to be used in
the election. To facilitate the in increase
crease increase of expenditures the budget
was rearranged and the 10 cent
rise in wages initiated.
PRESIDENT KEN Kennedy ex expressed
pressed expressed approval of the increase
saying *We have been trying to
get this through for a long time.
See WAGES on p. 2

f!Zda ALLIGATOR

Savio talk here blocked

By CYNTHIA TUNSTALL
Staff Writer
Plans to bring nationally known
and controversial student leader
Mario Savio to the UF campus are
being thwarted by the administra administration,
tion, administration, Edward J. Richer, faculty
advisor for Freedom Party,
charged yesterday.
Freedom Partys plans to bring
an outside speaker to a political
rally was termed unprecedented
by Lester E. Hale, dean ofStudent
Affairs.
UF student politics has always
been an internal matter. I, per personally,
sonally, personally, see no need to bring in
an outside political speaker, Hale

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V 01.57 No. 85

'ADMINISTRATION TOTALITARIANISM CHARGED

it
III' Jgl
a||
ough.
Sniff. wheeze, ah- !
choo. 1
President -Johnson I -W /V.. s . v *- s '*. '
aid a, ns
had it. Now its hit the [ V>' *: K s \, '* .* . -A
: HHHWHMB' ''
mon cold, that is. ' \i '! X X; *
c O UGH 1X G AND BBBBBBB? ?:?? \y. Ax : \
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an in* thing in U F / ]>\,\ P. t *A
l.'SMuon, l ; a rek J -N': . ..
as hi epi dt ; i i ui folds : ;-A A m ..
1 ; : ! h e "
campus. Theres been I
alll ii n.'\* i in
no '' B
ephu )v et. m w A ". , j
according to Dr. m- -:-V 7 .rl V-\
hiG !nr \. Hi. the
t'F Infir mi ar\ D.itl I M f
said this has been a
relatively light year, ~
in fact, for infirmary '-
Illnesses. ..
| V-

said.
RICHER STATED that the
administration denied the party the
use of the University Auditorium
because of the nature of the speaker
and that the denial is another ex example
ample example of administrative totali totalitarianism.
tarianism. totalitarianism.
Controversey developed when
the Freedom Party was told by
Bill Rion, head of the Florida
Union, that Savio could not speak
at the auditorium Friday night be because
cause because it was booked for another
speaker.
Rion stated that the only reason
the Freedom Party could not use
the auditorium was that it was

MOTTO: DONT FENCE ME IN

already being used Friday night.
When Mr. Richer called me
Monday I told him he could use
the Florida Union or any outside

| Today in history §
| . .1964, Roley |
| Foley, 385-pound $
| Czechoslovakian, |
| joins trampoline |
| team, become star- |
| gest known bounc- $
$ ing Czech. |

See story page two
/ > '
Some people
go under

Wednesday, Feb 3, 1965

area, if they wanted to bring a
speaker, Rion said.
RICHER STATED that it is an
insult to a nationally know figure
not to provide him with proper
speaking facilities, and thatout thatoutdoors
doors thatoutdoors on the UF campus or inside
the Florida Union is not proper
facilities commensurate with the
position of Mario Savio.
Richer said that he has been told
that Freedom Party cannot at any
time, before or after the campaign,
bring Mario Savio to speak on the
campus.
Rion denied that the refusal to
See SAVIO* on p. 3

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. . COMING

No entrants
for 'Miss UF'
received yet
Miss University of Florida
to be had better get her name
in before tomorrow which is the
deadline for applications. Not one
entrant has been filed at the public
relations office, said Doug Stowe 11,
chairman of the contest.
The tentative date for the contest
has been set for March 4. The
judging cannot take place if there
are no entrants.
Contestants (if there are any)
are advised to submit their forms
to the public relations office in
the Florida Union.
Entrants, in order to qualify,
must have a 2.0 academic average
and be in good standing with their
school or college.
In addition to her presentation
at Spring Frolics the winner will
spend one week in Sarasota to
participate in the Miss Florida
contest and, if she wins, will go
on to Atlantic City to compete
for Miss America.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb 3, 1965

| CAMPUS CUTIE
i
::j
v M
V
lyl
I
?. *^|f'
fiS|A' HF
Beth is busy
:[: Todays Campus Cutie
:[: is Beth Kraselsky, a Junior
j:[ majoring in Speech
;i| Therapy from Dothan, Ala*
:[ As Managing Editor of
: The Seminole, Beth spends
:[ many long hours looking
:[ at pictures of just about
[: everyone on campus. The
[: Alligator is happy to
[i: reverse the process, and
$ let everyone look at her
£ pretty face.
3 As Pledge Mother of her
3 sorority,Delta Phi Epsilon,
3 Beth says that she has
:|: learned more about college
> : from freshman pledges
:[; than in her own three years
;j of college life.
[; The Alligator is happy
:; to have this opportunity
: to salute one of the hardest

[: workers on the Seminole
[ staff as Campus Cutie for
: today.
; You, t 00...
provided
You, too, can be Campus
j Cutie of the day, providing
[youre a girl. Got a good
[looking snapshot? Just bring
[it to Alligator Offices in the
[basement of the Florida Union
[ask for Columnist Sam
[Ullman, who gathers the
[pictures, or Managing Editor
: Steve Vaughn, who looks at
: them.. ......... .-. .,...-...

'No change/ says Reserve chief

At least one Army Reserve unit
commander isnt worried about the
possible conversion to National
Guard, now receiving political con consideration
sideration consideration in Washington.
Lt. Col. Roby D. Yonge, head
of Gainesvilles 3396th Reception
Station (UJS. Army Reserve),
shrugged off the predicted change
in status with a terse comment:
Real estate
scholarship set
Three UF students will benefit
from an unusual scholarship plan
conceived by the South Florida
Chapter of the American Institute
of Real Estate Appraisers.
The scholarship terms provide
for the writing of three
professional papers by students
selected from the Universitys
Department of Real Estate and
Urban Land Studies.
Upon submission of an outline
of the paper, each student will
receive $125 from the scholarship
grant of $750. The balance will
be presented at Miami Beach, April
1-3, during a regional meeting of
the appraisers group where the
students will be introduced to
chapter members.
2nd truck
driver dead
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UPI) A
truck driver dropped dead Tuesday
shortly after telling police that he,
too, had been caught up in a
snowball fight in which another
truck driver shot to death a
University of Tennessee student.
Police said Walter Lee Yow,
55, of Albermarie, N;C., dropped
dead in a doctors office where he
bad gone complaining of head pains.

Merchants call fence 'Berlin Wall

, : ht ** J ii
-.. fjyf --&w '7

By JOHN THOMPSON
Floridas own Berlin Wall,
the chain-linked monster, and
that ,. .nuisance are all terms
used by some local merchants
in describing the fence that
separates Murphree area from the
College Inn.
These merchants, who run the
string of establishments between
N.W. 17th and N.W. 18th streets,
imply that they were fenced out*
when the UF chose to close walk walkways
ways walkways in the fence for safety
reasons.
George A. McDavid. owner of

It is a show of faith in our rea reasoning.
soning. reasoning.
An estimated 100 students will
be employed as election officials,
reported Marty Schwartz, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Interior.
In addition to the regular offi officials
cials officials we are still in need of stu student
dent student help. I hope the wage increase
will solve this problem for us,
said Schwartz.
Prior to the change the minimum
wage was 75 cents per hour. An
increase to $1 was requested which
resulted in the 10 cent jump.
THE INCREASE is only a first
step of the wage increase proposal

Our mission is unchanged; our
future presumably is unchanged.*
Yonge pointed out that his unit
holds superior and top priority
ratings in the overall Army struc structure
ture structure and is almost certain to be
retained in an active reserve capa capacity,
city, capacity, whether under the USAR or
NG banner.
IF AND when we realign, only
the chain of command would
change,* he estimated. Os all the
units I know, this is the one which
is most likely to remain.* This
is more than an educated guess
since Yonge also serves profes professionally
sionally professionally with Floridas Reserve
command headquarters in
Jacksonville.
a majority of the personnel of officers
ficers officers and enlisted men -- in
the 3396th are connected with UF,
either as students, staff or faculty
members. With only one other
comparable unit in the Third Army
Area, the distinctive 3396th owes
the superior quality to the high cal caliber
iber caliber personnel which the
University community is able to
provide.
The unit has been located here
almost 15 years and Yonge sees
its continuance locally for a long
time to come.**All our information
received up to now indicates the
3396th will continue its existence
as it has, he said. It has under undergone
gone undergone many realignments and each
time emerged stronger. Were
actually looking for a strengthening
of our Reserve components.
THE 3396TH is proceeding with
its plans for summer training at
Fort Jackson, S.C., Aug. 15-29.
The unit vis its there annually,
merging with the regular Army
Reception Station for two weeks of I
on-the-job training. I

McDavids Barber Shop, said,
much of our business is based
on the accessibility of our stores
to the students living in the
Murphree area. I cant say that the
fence has hurt our business but I
know it hasnt helped it any.
C. K. Hammon, manager of the
College Inn, is doubtful that the
fence has accomplished its safety
purpose. Said Hammon, I have
been here 30 years and the only
accidents that I can remember
all occurred at the two stop lights,
not at the walkways in front of the
store.
He was supported by William

WAGES

now pending before UF officials.
The recommendation is slated for
review this week. Its acceptance or
rejection will be announced by UF
President J. Wayne Reitz.
The pending proposal calls for an
immediate jump to 85 cents per
hour for all university labor.
Also included are recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations for dropping the present re recommendation
commendation recommendation of a wage scale
based on education level, and in increasing
creasing increasing the minimum wage to
$1 over a three period.
In addition, a specific program
is hoped to be inaugurated assist assisting
ing assisting off-campus employers in hiring
students for jobs in the surrounding
area.

Yonge invited inquiries from UF
students interested in the Reserve
and particularly in the 3396th which
currently has about 20 vacancies
in its 180-man structure. The
openings are chiefly clerical and
range from the pay grade of pri private
vate private up to sergeant-first-class.
Those interested are asked to call
372-2578 and ask for Mr. Fussell,
or visit him at the armory, 1125
NE Bth Ave.
Teaching English to European children
in a castle is fun.
15,000 JOBS
IN EUROPE
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg
There are 15,000 summer jobs
still available in Europe and the
American Student Information
Service is giving travel grants up
to $390 to the first 5000 appli applicants.
cants. applicants. Wages range to S4OO a
month for such jobs as resort,
hotel, child care, office, farm, fac factory,
tory, factory, sales and shipboard work.
Job and travel grant applications
and full details are available in a
36-page illustrated booklet which
students may obtain, by sending
$2 (for the booklet and airmail
postage) to Dept. F, ASIS.22 Ave.
de la Liberte, Luxembourg City,
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg.

I, 2, 3... JUMP, l 2, 3... JUMP

C. Woodbury, owner of the Burger
House. Woodbury replied, they
could better achieve safety if the
speed limit were cut down than by
closing the walkways in the fende.
The kids end up walking diagonally
across the street anyhow instead of
at the lights.
Other merchants stressed that
they could see no reason why this
particular area has a fence,
especially since it is the only one
of its type bordering the north side
of the university. Although no one
stated definitely that the fence
channeled business away from
their store, the general consensus
is one of definite dislike.
In general, all agreed that safety

QUALITY 50X10-2 BR
FURNISHED MOBILE HOME
ONLY $57.81 MONTH
SEE ME! I PROMISE YOU THE
BEST DEAL I CAN MAKE.
NORTHWEST TRAILER SALES
2702 N.E. WALDO ROAD BY PALM LANES
CUFF FLICKER, MGR. 372-0205
Political Adv.) Elect BILL WALL
* Bachelor of Science Degree in
im Journalism
| Writer tor The Alligator And
The Gainesville Sun
* Member, Sigma Delta Chi
w Professional Journalistic
# Editor, The Bulletin Bureau of
qAQrH At Professional Relations UF
College of Pharmacy
Student
Graduate Student, Journalism-
Pablications
diamond rings
PWILUDK
fate*** o ?
Avc. 372-8658

is important but that it could be
achieved in a less irritating way.
Lowering the speed limit and
posting school zone signs were the
altemaHvoc
JV uo your'laundry
*wh i I e you shop
Every '
KOIN KLEEN
704 W. Univ. Ave.



I REPUBLICANS
:
The Young Republican
Club will elect officers at a
meeting tonight in Room 218
:$ Florida Union 7 p.m.
MEDICAL SERVICE
>: Capt. Johnsonfrom the 3rd
& Army Corp in Atlanta will be
:|:j in Room 319 of the Federal
Building downtown Gaines Gainesg:
g: Gainesg: ville today from 10 a.m.

Fight Poverty
r In Yoor
[ Hometown
FREEDOM
PARTY

I didnt think Charlie was that kind of guy...
That car
he's driving
tonight...
He's Yes, bucket seats,
always been I know. carpeting, Frankly, I Yes,
sort of a, Wide ties, console, dont think who does he think
well, wide lapels vinyl trim, he can he's going Hi,
you know what, and all. big VB. afford it. to impress? Charlie.
A jmaF y: It's Dodge Coronet. And frankly, Charlie can afford it. So can you. Coronet. The hot new Dodge at a new lower price.
Coronet 500 sports the following as standard equipment: all-vinyl intenor, front bucket seats, full carpeting,
padded dash, directional signals, backup lights, deluxe wheel covers, center console. 273 cubic inch VB.
'65 Dodge Coronet """d rnfmommim
See all the new Dodges on display at your nearby Dodge Dealers.
WATCH THE 808 HOPE SHOW," NBC-TV. CHECK YOUR LOCAL LISTING.

4 p.m. to Interview college
graduates and those
graduating soon about the
Army Medical Service.
EDUCATION MAJORS
Dean Wiles will speak to
the Student Florida Educa Education
tion Education Association tonight, 7:30
p.m. in Room 214, Norman
Hall.
His topic will be The
Future of the College of
Education.

, . . . J - X -V- Mini
Last trimester drooout rate: 7 per cent

The total drop-out rate last of the 15,70 iUF students attend attendtrimester
trimester attendtrimester was about 7 per cent school, according to Dr.
UNITED CHURCH OF GAINESVILLE!
The Rev. Pierson P. Harris Pastor
First Services Feb. 7, 1965
Worship 10 A.M. Nursery & Church School 9:45 A.M.
Temporary Location
AUDITORIUM OF FLORIDA UNION BUILDING UF CAMPUS
Youth Fellowship 5 p.m., Menke Residence, 121 SW 23rd Street

i campus news briefs

All SFEA members' and
interested students are
cordially invited. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served.
JUDO CLUB
Sadakai Nakabayashi,
National Intercollegiate Judo
Champion from Japan, will
be the guest of the Judo
Club at its meeting tonight
8 p.m. at the South end of
the Florida Gym.

Wednesday Feb 3/ 1965, The Florida Alligator/

DEBATE
The Freshman Council
will sponsor a debate among
the four presidential candi candidates
dates candidates tonight at 7:30 p.m.
in the Broward Hall
basement.
COLLOQUIUM
Dr. Hugh Popenoe will
discuss Tropical Develop Development:
ment: Development: A Multi-disciplinary
Approach* before the Latin

Everett B. Hall, Research Asso Associate
ciate Associate with the UF mental health
program.
Hall said the highest drop-out
rate occurd among students in
their first year here, not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily freshmen. Adjusting to a
large campus and heavy academic
load is often too much for a new
student,** he said.
There are also the people who
don*t really want to come to col-

A me r lean Colloquium
tonight 8 p.m. in the Oak
Room Florida Union.
BERLIN SPEAKER
Herr Eggert of the
University of West Berlin
will discuss and show slides
of the rehabilitation of West
and East Berlin since World
War II at the meeting of the
German Conversation Group
tonight 7:30 p.m. at the Inter International
national International Student Center,
s%m.:.x.x.x*x*x-x*x*x*x-x-x*x*x*X*X*X

lege, and for some reason they
manage to drop-out in their first
two years here,* Hall said.
HALL ADDED that there is some
general misinformation in terms
of drop-out under the trimester
system." He pointed out that in
1961 under the old semester sys system
tem system the rate of drop-outs was
higher. For this reason he dis discounts
counts discounts the possibility that the pre present
sent present trimester system is a great
factor in forcing students to drop dropout.
out. dropout. However, the requirements
for admission into the University
were lower under the semester
system. The lower drop out rate
now might be accounted to the
higher caliber of students
admitted.
I doubt that a change over to
another system would reduce the
drop-out rate, since the other
factors I mentioned are more im important
portant important influences and wouldn't
necessarily be eliminated," he
said.
The mental health department
here at the Infirmary sees very
few people who drop out, he
continued. We find that most of
them are not seeking away out
of school, but need help with very
genuine problems."
According to Dr. Hall the student
drop-out is not a terminal thing."
a very large percentage finish
school at some time." he said.
V* '*'/'Yxjjli ut
1 SAVIO I
(Continued from p. 1) $
V
use the UF Auditorium had any anything
thing anything to do with Savio, adding that
he spoke only for the Public Func Function's
tion's Function's and Lectures committee's
decision, not the administration.
The committee allocates the use
of the University Auditorium.
Certain procedures must be fol followed
lowed followed to obtain permission to bring
a speaker to campus for any student
organization. Information such as
who invited the speaker, how much
he's paid and who is paying him.
According to Rion, none of these
questions were answered by Free Freedom
dom Freedom Party.
I DON'T know which member
of the party invited him to speak,
how much or by whom he will be
paid." said Rion.
Tom Berkshire, 4AS, Chairman
of Freedom Party, said no member
of the party has spoken to Savio
in person, but only by telephone
with members of the Free Speech
Movement," which Savio heads.
We would only pay for his trip
here and where he would stay.
He wouldn't accept any pay for
speaking," Berkshire said.
Richer claims that the refusal
to let the Freedom party use the
auditorium is just, another way
the administration is trying to keep
Freedom party out of the political
picture. He cited as another exam example
ple example the instance of only two parties
being allowed to use the in information,
formation, information, booth by the Hub, Pro Progress
gress Progress and Action being the two
parties.
They're afraid of new ideas,"
he said. Freedom Party is the
only party that has ever tried to
bring an outside speaker, we're
the only party that has ever had
any imagination."

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb 3, 1965

***** CANDIDATES' CORNER *****

PROGRESS
By BRUCE CULPEPPER
A GREAT student government demands leaders who put service
above politics.
AFTER OBSERVING six elections on this campus, not from a
politician's viewpoint but from a student's viewpoint, I am
convinced that students manage to find their way through the
chaos of glittering generalities and glib personalities which the
politicians call the campaign."
THEIR FINAL decision in the voting machine is based on
three factors:
(1) the caliber of individual seeking office
(2) the ideas and concepts he will bring to the post
(3) how well his ideas will fit into the role and function of
the office
WHEN I decided to run for president, I sought the best possible
people as fellow candidates for the top student government posts.
I knew students who had experience in dorm life, who had
represented student interests, who had varied backgrounds of
service, and whose leadership ability was based on creative
ideas and innovations.
THESE PEOPLE are heading the Progress ticket:
DICK THOMPSON for vice president -- Dick has represented
his dorm area both on the Murphree Area Council and for two
terms in the Legislative Council. He's held the two highest
posts in the Council, being both majority floor leader and chair chairman
man chairman of the vital Rules and Calendar Committee. Also, his
varied background includes top leadership positions on the
Florida Union Board, Orientation, Homecoming and the Food
Service Investigating Committee. Dick Thompson has the knowledge
and ability to translate student needs and interests into effective
programs through the Legislative Council.
STEVE CHEESEMAN for treasurer Steve has been elected
twice from his class, and once from the entire student body,
to three different areas of student government work. As chairman
of the Budget and Finance Committee of the Legislative Council,
secretary-treasurer of the Freshman Class, and Clerk of the
Honor Court, Steve has the technical knowledge of student
government operation necessary to the functioning of the
treasurer's office.
SID STUBBS for Honor Court Chancellor The Chancellor
must not only possess legal training, but must also be familiar
with the unique operation of the UF Honor Court. Sid has held
the offices of attorney general and chief defense counsel, chairman
of the Honor Court Speakers' Bureau and is a charter member
of the Honor Court Bar Association. The Honor System is Florida's

\ o>
CULPEPPER
roost cherished tradition, and the Chancellor must be one who
can both protect student rights and inspire dedication to this
tradition.
808 SEGAL for Honor Court Clerk -- Bob has a well-rounded
record of leadership and service to the University. Importantly,
he has served as Honor Court speaker and as a justice on the
Honor Court. He was also majority floor leader on the Legislative
Council and a member of the Rules and Calendar Committee.
He was an Honor Court Speaker, and has maintained a 3.6
academic average.
THESE ARE the men who can take the ideas that I have tried to
outline in this campaign and transform them into a concrete
program of service for students. The one common ingredient
that unites the leaders of the Progress ticket is a record of
concern for service over politics, i
***#* * *#* ********#*#
| j Debate tonight
Tonight the Freshman Council is I
sponsoring a debate in the Broward Area &
Recreation Room at 7:30 p.m. All presi- &
:$ dential candidates will give five minute
talks, discuss the issues of the upcoming :::;
election, and answer questions from the floor. £
All students are urged to attend what i*
:;:promises to be a lively ana enlightening affair. £

FREEDOM

J]
HARMELING
OUR PLATFORM, distributed on-campus for the first time
last night, presupposes that informal (or off-campus) education
is related to the traditional and formal classroom-lab type of
study. Our conviction is that doing something WHEN YOU ARE
A STUDENT about real public issues, individually engaging one's
self in the human drama off-campus, makes formal education
"stick," makes the classroom meaningful, and makes the textbook
something more than words to be memorized for exams.
IN ADDITION to our anti-poverty program, the Freedom Party
platform calls attention to a variety of on-campus problems such
as:
(1) VOLUNTARY ROTC Freedom Party leadership, especially
Jim Dacey, vice presidential candidate, last year led the campus,
through the Student Peace Union, into a confrontation with the
administration on the ROTC issue. Before that time it had been
years of party politician promises; Freedom Party leadership
didn't promise, it acted, and its actions in fact led to the current
faculty committee that has recommended that we be emancipated
in 1967 from forced military training. Jim Harmeling, once again
in last Monday's Alligator, said the Freedom Party would pressure
the administration to relieve us of compulsory ROTC before next
Fall.
FREEDOM Party leadership did it before, it can do it again!
FLAVET RENEWAL
(2) UNIVERSITY Housing for Married Students -- Freedom
Party has already assigned a research team to plan "urban renewal"
of the Flavet neighborhoods. Other parties appear to think the
solution there rests in swimming pools and TV cables and waiting
around for non-students to get the job done we think nothing less
than slum clearance initiated by those closest to the situation will
do the job.
STUDENT government, with its guaranteed annual income, has
credit enough, and students and faculty have brains enough to
SWIFTLY AND BEAUTIFULLY renew the. whole Flavet area. We
know of no good reason why student government, in cooperation
with interested faculty members, cannot go into the public housing
business. And* if you think some "they" out there will stop us
then check first with Freedom Party regulars about what can te
done with those "they" that seem to haunt so many students out
of their dignity and their will to live.
IN ADDITION, Freedom Party will agitate for the principle
of "financial need" as a controlling criterion for access to
university housing for married students.
(3) FACULTY-STUDENT Committees The decisions of
faculty-student committees, such as the Board of Student
Publications and the disciplinary committees of the school, should
not be subject to veto or overriding decision by the University
administration. If this policy would require an amendment to the
University's constitution, Freedom Party candidates are prepared
to mobilize faculty sentiment to achieve results.
ARBITRARY INTERFERENCE
ALL POLICIES of the school should be set by faculty and
students, working together in committees or through joint projects
and at all times working together in an atmosphere of freedom!
The reality of our situation, however, is quite different. Adminis Administrative
trative Administrative interference in academic affairs on-campus, or in the
exercise, on or off the campus, of rights and privileges belong ing
to free men and women, is constant, often arbitrary, and done
in a mood of political expedience or personal prejudice.
FREEDOM PARTY is dedicated to the proposition that students
must not only earn their freedom by committing themselves to
worthwhile community projects, but they must also, on campus,
fight for liberation from "panic-made" red tape, or controls for
the sake of controls. The school's bureaucratic, top-down manage management
ment management of campus life assigns all power, ultimately, to men who do
not even live in our community, and who do not even share our
interests, our ambitions, and who are hostile to our natural need
to alter the world's conditions so that we may live here in a free
community of scholars doing in the world the tasks uniquely ours
to do.

Served By
and C<
ERNIE UTZ
Editor-In-Chief
JOE CASTE LLO
Editorial Page Editor
I/Mi
Your
We see little poir ;
readers -- citizens i:
democratic society -- c
in the campus elec o
Such editorial clih
defeating.
We would like to p< ii
several factors
particularly significan
type of student govei u
atmosphere this univ i
some years to come.
The formation of i
a two-party framewor
there are issues of
percentage of th
Wlll^J
v< r
established parties ha e
undoubtedly the case \
that have formed on c i
Freedom Party is qi e
goals of college edu( a
the student body to ext r
the limits of Gaines v
include themselves ir <
that confront our entin
ask that the entire U
its thinking on the re
between the three g
the university; the i
administration.
Challenge Party
perspective be given
student government. 1 h
protest party is heal 1
realize that stud!
degenerate into an ii.<
Monopoly game of parti
Perhaps in reaction
new parties or perhaps
excellent candidates f 4(
close struggle, both me:
parties -- Action anc
published platforms v
those of past campaign
to broaden the scope o
to include such fundam
pulsory ROTC, the tr
lobbies, counseling and
campus police, etc.
Therefore, no matte
new concepts of studen
tested at the polls. W
not to assume their v
for its programs exclu
the winners will also j
consideration to the sug
that the best interests
may be served. A larg
indicate that students e
with these issues and
party assumes office
cognizance of this conce
The decision is yours
Vote.



i FLORIDA
I IGATOR
j y i lite d Press International
C< ege Pre ss Service
STEVE VAUGHN
Managing Editor
ED SEARS
r Sports Editor
ii [ in reminding our
; in a more or less
-of their duty to vote
ons next Thursday,
i hes are always self selfd<
d< selfd< Lnt out, however, that
3 make this election
in in determining what
;i iment and campus
v rsity is to have for
i iy third party within
>i ; always implies that
f importance to some
h electorate that the
>
T YOU
111
i e overlooked. Such is
with the two parties
c impus this trimester.
[i estioning the accepted
( ation and challenging
t aid its horizons beyona
s ville and Florida to
1 the basic problems
society. They further
] population re-adjust
J ative power relations
groups that comprise
1 tu dents, faculty and
y demands that more
i student politics and
1 heir appearance as a
* hy, for it makes us
amt government can
ineffective cliche, or a
tisan interests.
>3 to the challenge oi
as a result of two
tacmg each other in a
[ e orle ss established
, p r gress -- have
which go far beyond
* f^ 0^1 parties wish
ml Rodent government
ooental issues as com comtrimeeter,
trimeeter, comtrimeeter, student
registration policies,
ter which party wins,
u/1 government will be
_ ex hrt the victors
, lIC . T J as a mandate
tasively. we hope that
thought and
ggestions of the losers
r o of the students
v 9 ter turnout will
d concerned
dl force whatever
weelc to take
S.

***** CANDIDATES CORNER *****

ACTION
*
*
i V
LANE
By SKIP HAVISER
ACTION Party has been accused of speaking in generalities
and not putting forth specific improvements for the present Student
Government.
IN THIS column we will put an end to these shallow accusations
by setting forth the proposed ACTION program for improvements
in one-third of student government the judiciary and the Honor
System.
CHANCELLOR CANDIDATE
ACTIONS candidate for Chancellor. Jack Nichols, is no stranger
to the judiciary processes. He is a senior law student and received
the highest grade in Evidence, a course recommended by the
Honor Court Bar Association as a prerequisite for Chancellor.
His opposition has not yet taken this vital and necessary course.
He also received the U. S. Army Award of Merit while serving as
a military justice at Ft. Knox, Kentucky. With this background
and his experience as an Honor Court Speaker, Nichols is in a
position to present an active program of real improvements to
our present Honor System.
HERE ARE some of his specific proposals:
ESTABLISH an Honor Court Week each trimester to create
a spirit of thoughtfulness among students for the tradition, purpose,
goals, and achievements of the Honor System. Highlights of the
week would be feature articles in a campus publication, showing
of Honor Court films around campus, guest speakers from other
campuses where an effective Honor System is used. In addition
mock trials would be held to familiarize students with Honor
Court procedures.
TO CONTINUE good public relations after Honor Court Week
is over, Nichols plans to use the Honor Court bulletin boards in a
positive manner rather than their present negative use. Penalties
would still be posted but not left unchanged until the edges yellow.
Instead of using the boards to scare students they would be used
to inform them of actions, changes and improvements in the system.
IN ADDITION, the boards in each college would display the name
and address of the Justice from that college. This would provide
a closer link between the student body and the court. The present
lack of easy contact between student and court has much to do with
the equally present apathetic student attitude toward the court.
AMENDMENT
A STUDENT is hesitant to turn in a fellow student for violation
of the honor code when he thinks of the seriousness and future
fftirm a conviction, even on the internal record of a graduate,
could have. Nichols favors a constitutional amendment that would
give the Chancellor discretionary power to grant a suspended
sentence and keep the record only in the Honor Court files during
a probationary period for minor offenses.
TO INSURE competent council for all persons who come before
the court, Nichols plans to review existing, but unnecessary,
impedients which now cause many law students to shy away from
practicing in the Honor Court.
NICHOLS doesnt believe that working in the Honor Court should
be completely restricted to law students. He plans to encourage
the use of qualified and interested undergraduates to assist in
investigations and administration.
MERIT SYSTEM
ANOTHER CHANGE would be the establishment of a Merit
System in the Honor Court to limit promitions and admission to
the Honor Court Bar Association to the service and qualifications
of the individual and put an end to personal favoritism.
THESE REPRESENT but a few of the Honor Court improvements
sought by ACTION Partys Chancellor, Jack Nichols, in his ACTION
program.
REMEMBER, the keynote of ACTIONS campaign is one word
Compare. Compare these specifics with the sparkling generalities
offered by the other candidate.
COMPARE and you too will support the ACTION movement.

Wednesday, Feb 3/ 1965, The Florida Alligator,

y
CHALLENGE
By AUG SCHILDBACH
IF THE candidates in the top parties (as they like to call
themselves,) werent hypocrites to begin with, and really believed
in a clean campaign, they have somehow changed. Since the
children were out tearing poop and each other to pieces by the
second day of the campaign, it took about 24 hours for an awful
lot of people to lose some pretty basic ideals.
RESPONSIBILITY
ACTION SAID Monday, Talk is cheap, but action speaks louder
than words. We must agree. The rip of banners and poop IS
rather loud.
A PIECE of poop that snuck under my door, after mentioning
a candidates leadership, said, Only those who lack a record of
student leadership would try to belittle it. Now unless were
back to the Divine Right of Kings type of government I always
thought that the people who put a politician into office could question
him and his work. Elected politicians are supposed to be responsible
to the voter. Or do they think WE are responsible TO THEM?
ONE CANDIDATE said he wanted a student government as it
could be. But it seems that he and his organization are trying
to win with tactics of the past. How can you promise good student
government based on childish campaign methods?
WHAT IS NEEDED
WHAT THIS University needs is more money spent for top
professors and less on poop sheets. More hours on research and
less on tearing banners. More time spent on students ALL YEAR
LONG instead of these three weeks when were suddenly
re-discovered.
WHAT WE need is student leaders interested in students, not
student leaders interested in student leaders.
COME FEB. 12, the day after the elections, well be back in
the same old rut, with the same old politicos, doing the same old
things.
UNLESS. .
UNLESS Unless you, the voter, do something. The 7000
votes not usually cast (by choice) would scare the hell out of the
politicos if they didnt think they had us snowed.
WHAT DO you say we melt some snow?

SCHILDBACH
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Lou Ferris
:$ Jr., (Copy Editor), Mark Freeman (Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon
x| Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay Huffmaster, (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,
jij: Fran Snider, Cynthia Turnstall, Harvey Wolfson, John Shiplett,
&: Chip Sharon, Karen Vitunac, Jack Zucker, David Ropes, Ami
:* Saperstein Jeffrey Denkewalter.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper
*:*; of the University of Florida and is published five times weekly
except during May, June and July when It is published semi- :
weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their :
authors. The Alligator is entered as second class matter at the :
$: United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

Page 5



Page 6

b, The Florida Alligator/ Wednesday / Feb 3, 1965

For Sale j
V-M iSTEREOPHONIC TAPE
RECORDER. Silvertone Mono Monophonic
phonic Monophonic Record Player. Call 6-1901
after 9 p.m. (A-86-3t-p).
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).
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).
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).
Help Wanted
>
PART TIME HELP WANTED.
Apply Tony's Pizza, 1308 West
University Ave. (E-86-2t-c).
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).
SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
SUZUKI
Sales & Service

-outHHI!... :
MAMIN NOVAK
NAY WANTON
nil M i n &ASTo*rt Garner Andrews
twb Amemcamzanon 01 umiiy
*

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Rent
MALE STUDENT TO SHARE
double room with full separate
unit. Kitchen, study room, linen
and maid service. 231 SE 2nd
Street. (B-86-ts-c).
FURNISHED APARTMENT.
Immediate occupancy. Air-con Air-conditioned,
ditioned, Air-conditioned, heat pump. Completely
new. 2-2436. (B-86-ts-c).
TWO BEDROOM Apartment 3
blocks from campus. Equipped
kitchen. S9O monthly. Phone 376-
6112. (B-85-4t-p).
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).
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. (B-83-tf-nc).
UNUSUALLY NICE ROOM with
private bath, central heat and air airconditioning.
conditioning. airconditioning. Male graduate
student or professional person
preferred. Call 372-7943. (B-82-
ts-c).
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 (J---84-st-c).
--84-st-c). (J---84-st-c).
Real Estate
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. (1-82-st-c).

Wanted
. i ' 11
WANTED COED WITH CAR.
Object surfing at Daytona. For
information contact Bill Parker,
Box 8423, Murphree Area or call
372-9168. (C-86-lt-p).
TWO STUDENTS DESIRE RIDE
To Charlotte, N. C. Thursday
return Sunday. Call 372-1771. (C (C---86-1
--86-1 (C---86-1 t-c).
ROOMMATE TO SHARE LARGE
4 bedroom house, 1 block from
campus. Private room. Central
air and heat. S3B plus utilities.
376-1714 or 8-2932. (C-86-st-c).
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. A1 Herndon's
Service Station, 916 S. E. 4th
Street. (C-73-20t-c).
Services
EXPERT TYPING DONE in my
home. Will pick up and deliver.
376-8586 before 7:30 a.m. or after
5 p.m. (M-86-1 t-c).
RUBY'S ALTERATIONS 1238 SW
3rd Ave. Phone 6-8506. (M-86-
lt-c).
Lost & Found
LOST: BLACK LEATHER BRIEF BRIEFCASE.
CASE. BRIEFCASE. Vicinity Radio Road Parking
lot. Reward. Call Ext. 2566 or
372-1827. (L-86-2t-c).
LOST: ONE PAIR OF BLACK
Frame Glasses in vicinity of
Malone's Bookstore. Call Larry
Powell, FR 2-9176, Room 371.
(L-86-2t-c).
LOST: ONE BLACK MEN'S
WALLET. Lost in restroom near
Tolbert office.Wallet contains all
m y 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).

I
Autos |
i
1959 OLDS 88, tour 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. 1106 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
- $1395. 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),
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).
1
*SB METRO 4 cyl. stick, i
R&H, 4 good tires perfect \
condition and excellent transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Call Gerry Fine at 6-7210;
6-4145; or leave name and number
at Law School Library Desk. (G (G---86-lt-p).
--86-lt-p). (G---86-lt-p).
1956 PONTIAC 2-door hardtop,
V-8, AT, R&H, new paint and body
work. Excellent shape. S2BO. Call
Lee Otto FR 6-0125 after 4 p.m.
(G-86-3t-c).
1959 RENAULT DAUPHINE S2OO
Cash. Good transportation good
engine, tires. Call FR 6-1771,
7 p.m. 10 p.m. (G-86-lt-p).
*57 MGA ROADSTER, good con condition;
dition; condition; new paint, runs well; will
sell to the best offer or CALL FR
6-1301 after 5 p.m. (G-86-st-c).
TRIUMPH SPITFIRE modified tor
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).
LAST TWO TIMES
SPECIAL PER
ADMISSION f ADULT
AT 7:00 & 10:40
SOPHIA LOREN
Yesterday, Today And
Tomorrow
2nd HIT AT 9:15
SHELLEY WINTERS
A House Is Not A Home
STARTS FRIDAY
CONNIE STEVENS
Two On A Guillotine

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BBBH I;" Jr v
FLORIDA UNION BOARD OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES
t S *V^ * r Mary Pearlstine, Edie McLaughlin, Allison Conner, Pam Ohman, and
Jane Kimbrell
2nd row (left to right) Bob Harper, Bill McCollum, and Mike Monaghan.
3rd row (left to right) Bill Lockhart, Dick Thompson, and Dane Adkinson.
4th row (left to right) George Blaha, Frank Ferguson, and Drew Haslett.
Not pictured are Fred Hedstrom, Lesley Lorant, and Tina-Joy Dunnegan.
The committee chairmen assume immediate responsibility for completion of the Unions
activities during 1965. J y
Membership is open to all UF students with a 2.0 cumulative average.
Applications for membership can be obtained in Room 315 Florida Union.

Students purchase over 1,600 reproductions

Over 1600 reproductions were
sold during the three day student
print sale sponsored by the Florida
Union Fine Arts Committee.
Profits from the sale go back into
the student activities fund.

£::&s*:*?:*s% r if mmmmmmmmm: mmsmm%
*,*. **'
| Moscow posters dont sell;|
Mont St. Michel popular |
*: Moscow travel posters proved to be poor sellers during the £
:: three day annual student print sale at the Florida Union. £
:: Only three travel posters featuring Moscow were sold according £
:: to Douglas G. Johnson, who worked on the Fine Arts Committee $
£ project. £
£ Best seller of the two by three foot travel posters representing £
£ 20 different cities and countries, were the ones featuring Mont St. >j:
£ Michel the picturesque island fortress and abbey off the north- >:
& western coast of France. &
.v ,%;

Soviets propel rocket
over 8,000 miles
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
Union announced Tuesday it was
on target in the Pacific Southwest
of Hawaii with a new space rocket
that traveled B,oo # o miles.
The firing, on Sunday, was so
successful that further shots in
the latest Pacific series have been
called off, the Soviet news agency
Tass reported.
The rocket, carrier of space
objects,** hit the water with a
great degree of accuracy,** Tass
said.
Western military experts said
the rocket, fitted with a nuclear
warhead, would be an awesome
weapon.
Cape strike over;
launch set today
CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) -- This
space center started returning to
normal Tuesday after a three-day
labor tieup and scientists went
a head with plans for orbiting a
545-pound satellite today.
The observatory satellite is
ticketed to take an unobstructed
look at the sun and make radiation
studies.
Federal space agency officials
said final preparations for the shot
were proceeding on schedule with
the launch set for any time during
a 47-minute period starting at
*1:36 a.m EST.

Students who buy reproductions
of famous works of art are playing
it safe, said Assistant Professor
of Art Kenneth A. Kerslake. To
hang up an accepted classic insures
one safety from criticism.

25 per cent of UF goes to church

About 10,000 of 15,000 students
indicate a religious preference
when they registered but only 20-
25 per cent attend Sunday services,
according to Rev. Robert
Scarborough of the Baptist Student
Center.
If we ever got 50 per cent
attending on Sunday, it would be
a banner day,* Scarborough said.
Scarboroughs figures come
from machine run sheets given
every student center. These sheets
have students names and year
classifications at the UF Each cen center*s

"Where Your Friends Are Every Night"
JOIN 1H E WASH PARTY
SAVE 50% ON YOUR LAUNDRY
*
Gator Groomer Cola Laundry
Adjoining University Post Office

l like to think of art as
reflecting the times. I feel that a
work of art is not complete in its
meaning until it has been sold to
someone who finds that it appeals
to them. The buyer displays apart
of his own personality when he
hangs up a picture.
The works of impressionists
Renoir and Monet were especially
popular. Van Gogh reproductions
sold well, as did those by the
postimpressionist Cezanne.
Paintings by the abstractionist
Paul Klee (who died in 1940) and
the more modern Feininger were
also popular.
Some customers preferred the \

ter*s center*s sheets include only those stu students
dents students indicating that particular
faith.
SCARBOROUGH SAID he feels
college does not alienate many
people from their home churches.
There are, he said, some who
break only temporary faith but only
for a while and only as a by byproduct
product byproduct of the freedom felt on leav leaving
ing leaving home.
Persons who become seriously
critical of the church and remain

Wednesday, Feb 3, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

art of the 1600 s, and left with copies
of Rembrandt originals.
Douglas G. Johnson, who worked
on the Fine Arts committee
project, said that people seemed
to buy pictures for one of two
reasons: because the picture is
famous, or for decorating.
Some customers would come
in and ask for a few specific
pictures. If we didn't have them
they would walk on out without
even looking at what we did have,"
he said.
Others were especially
interested in colors because they
were buying the pictures to help
fill an empty wall space."

away from it are in the minority,
he said.
UF Assistant Pi cfssor of Reli Religion
gion Religion Richard H. Heirs said many
students attending classes in reli religion
gion religion have not been adequately pre prepared
pared prepared for a true study of the Bible.
Their home churches don't em emphasize
phasize emphasize the historical background
as a basis for many of the books
of the Bible," he said.

See Europe For Less-All Student Trips
Travel in a small group with other students of your
same age and interests. All-expense low-cost trips
by ship or plane:
ADVENTURER: 47 days -10 countries $1072
BUCCANEER: 62 days -10 countries (incl. Greece) $1296
VOYAGEUR: 69 days 14 countries (incl. Scandinavia) $1440
VAGABOND: 46 days 14 countries (incl. Russia) $1199
Write for FREE itineraries and details, to:
AMERICAN YOUTH ABROAD
44 University Station, Minneapolis, Minnesota 59414

Want clothes
next week
The Lambda Chi Alpha
Fraternity in its Lambda Chi
Lends a Helping Hand" program
will sponsor an old clothes cam campaign
paign campaign for needy families in the
Alachua County area Feb. 11-14.
Different locations in town and
on the UF Campus for the collection
of the clothes will be announced
at a later date. After all of the
old clothes have been collected
they will be weighed and taken to
the Salvation Army and the Central
Welfare Department for
distribution throughout the county.
Starting today, any deliveries
of old clothes may be made at
Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity
house at 18 N. W. 17th St. If
you want them picked up, call
372-9271.
Minnesota professor
to speak on forestry
Director John Gray, of the UF
School Os Forestry has announced
that Dr. Donald F. Duncan will
talk to classes of the School of
Forestry and Forestry Club
Thursday and Friday.
Duncan will speak Thursday at
8 p.m. in Room 2 of McCarty Hall
and Friday at 10:30 a.m. in Room
309 of Rolfs Hall and at 3:40 p.m.
in Room 2 of McCarty Hall.
I modepn
Shoe Repair Shop
I HEELS ATTACHED
I 5 Mins.
I SOLES ATTACHED
I 15 Mins.
At Two Locations
I CAROLYN PLAZA
j FR 6-0315
I And
I 101 N. Main St.
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank
I FR 6-5211
I
1 in
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Lasagna Raviola
' 5 Veal Parmigana
Horn. Mod,
Jg Italian Sausage
In Every Town Or City, You
Will Find One Good Italian
Restaurant
THIS IS IT!
Dial 372-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theatre

Page 7



! SPORTS!
:: :

Page 8

Swim, track teams
go north for weekend

Drivers ready
for big races
DAYTONA BEACH, FIa.(UPI)--
Late model stock cars begin
practice today on the : high highbanked
banked highbanked 2.5 mile Daytona
International Speedway oval for a
250-mile race that will be the
first major event inspeed week.**
More than 40 cars are entered
for Sundays event which offers a
$37,370 purse, largest in history
for an Automobile Racing Club of
America race.
Jack Bowsher of Springfield,
Ohio, ARCA national champion for
the past two years, leads a field
of drivers from eight states.
Two 50-mile heats Saturday will
determine the front positions for
Sundays race.

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UFs swimming and track teams
go on the road this weekend and
each faces a stern test.
Coach Bill Harlans swimmers
travel to Atlanta, Georgia to meet
Georgia Tech in a varsity and
freshman contest. The Gators are
currently 3-3 in dual meet com competition,
petition, competition, hampered by a lack of
depth but sporting a pair of brilliant
sophomores in Tom Dioguardi and
Blanchard Tual.
Floridas track team will take
part in the Chattanooga Relays
Saturday in that Tennessee city.
Coach Jimmy Carnes is looking
forward to seeing how his troops
fare against some of the top
sprinters and weight men in the
south.

QHE£K THE RECORD
We must win the road games;
that, fans is the major point!

By EDDIE SEARS
Sports Editor
I admit in past years I have
been surprised the way stories
released have been read, but I
think I have set some kind of
modern record.
I have had so much mail, pro
and con, since my story on Monday
I feel like a Hollywood star. I
have even received phone calls
at 12 p.m.
First let me say the New Look
is no longer dull, insipid and
boring. I guess Im officially
controversial. After looking over
Mondays column I see where
people are upset. My arrow missed
its target.
I am not condemning the basket basketball
ball basketball team. If everything goes right
we will come out with the best
record ever at Florida. Coach
Norman Sloan (article last
Thursdays paper) has turned the
Gators into one of the best teams
in the South.
With the caliber of players we
have, Brooks Henderson through
Bob Hoffman, we were conference
title contenders.

But heres my point. To win the
SEC conference title we MUST
win our games on the road that
we are favored in.
In Memorial Coliseum
(Kentuckys gym) a high school
team could probably beat the
Boston Celtics. When there are
11,000 screaming fans, all against
you, needless to say things can get
a little hectic. ButKentucky is not
that good this year. When they
played us in Florida gym they did
not choke. Tom Kron and Louie
Dampier are two of the coolest
characters in the basketball
business. They didnt get shook in
Florida gym and they had a field
day in Kentucky. And heres the
bad news they will both return
next year.
Tennessees field house is
another sore subject. But, Tenne Tennessee
ssee Tennessee has got to play in our gym on
March 1. Then we will see just how
good they are.
Now, we have three home games
coming up. They are against
Auburn, Mississippi and
Mississippi State. We will be
favored, of course in all three.
But then we have to go to

' 'zmmm
Vanderbilt. So why not try and get
up for that game now. Our chances
of winning the first basketball title
are very doubtful, but an upset of
Vanderbilt would be delicious.
No, loyal Gator fans. I am not
changing my stand, I am trying to
clarify it. Several of the members
on the team are good friends of
mine and you just don't jump all
over friends (or enemies for that
matter) for losing a single game.
So if you missed my point read
the article again. And remember
WE DON'T CONDEMN TEAMS
FOR LOSING A SINGLE GAME.
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