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

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See story page IQ
Savio not nixed
by Tigert Reitz
By JANE YOUNG
Staff Writer
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz said yesterday that the Administration
has not denied Mario Savio the right to speak on campus in the
University auditorijm.
Reitz said the whole situation is a matter for student government
as the University has no policy that would prevent Freedom Party
from bringing him in.
The University has traditionally tried to remain apart from campus
elections.
808 DELOACH, administrative assistant to student body president
said the political parties are not to bring people from outside into
our political activities. M
See Savio* on p. 3
New SG Constitution
goes to voters Feb. 11

By SHARON KELLEY
SG BEAT CHIEF
A newly revised, streamlined
Student Body Constitution will
come up for the approval of the
UF Student Body on the Feb. 11
Revised constitution
is on p. 7
ballot.
The vastly cut document includes
the major change of upgrading the
office of Clerk of the Honor Court
to chief administrative officer of

By KAY HUFFMASTER and
JUDY KNIGHT
Over 350 persons attended the
SG presidential dabate in Broward

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350 attend presidential debate

the Court, contains less ambiguity
and is minus the many procedur procedural
al procedural sections contained in the Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution.
If approved, it becomes official
Jan. 1, 1966.
In an attempt to relieve the
Chancellor of the Honor Court
of a heavy administrative bur burden,
den, burden, the office of Clerk was ex expanded
panded expanded to include his present dut duties
ies duties of the keeping of records
of all proceedings plus the admin-
See Document* on p,5

Hall Wednesday night. Only 30
person attended a similar debate
in last year's elections.
IN HIS opening speech Action

Air debate
wiped out
The proposed student body pres presidential
idential presidential debate on WRUF Radio
last night fizzled into thin air
amidst cries of politics/* poor
coordination,** no planning** and
foul-play.**
Assistant Program Director at
WRUF, Robert Leach, said he was
first approached about the idea
of a debate two and a half weeks
ago by the campaign manager of
one of the candidates.
They conferred over different
time slots and decided upon last
night at 11:15 p.m.
Leach said he did not hear any anything
thing anything else until Wayne Thomas
called him Sunday. Thomas is
president of Mens Interhall Coun Council
cil Council (MIH).
He wanted to know what was
being done about the debate and
Leach told him that the other
fellow was taking care of it and
contacting the candidates. Thomas
asked if MIH could sponsor the
broadcast. Leach explained that
they were willing to give up the
time as a public service.
At 6:20 p.m. Thomas called
Leach. Leach told Thomas that
he didnt know exactly how Thomas
and Inter Hall were going to handle
it but that he had made arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for WRUF to handle the
debate.
Leach said to go ahead with
the debates.
One candidate (Leach did not
know which one)called Caborn, the
announcer finally selected to mod moderate
erate moderate the program, complaining
about inadequate planning and pre preparation
paration preparation on the part of WRUF,
and blamed the situation on
WRUFs uncoordination.
Leach said, I am at a loss
to explain all this. I tried very
hard to cooperate, I cant go be beyond
yond beyond that. The arrangements were
made with the understandings that
the candidates and debate details
would be worked out by Mens
Inter Hall and the students.
This is the students area of
concern not ours. We arranged
the time slot?*.
Thomas said that he had dele delegated
gated delegated Bill Goodwin, an unaligned
independent to handle arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the debate, including
contacting the candidates.
Goodwin said that he thought
that Thomas was handling the con contacts
tacts contacts with the candidates.

Party candidate Fred Lane said he
is not interested in what the pre present
sent present student government has but in
what it has not done.

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57, No. 87

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Augie Schlldbach of Challenge
Party asked the students not to
vote for him but for the idea
Challenge Party represents. Hs
urged students to look at the other
candidates. If they come to the con conclusion
clusion conclusion that they cant vote for
any party, they should vote for
Challenge.
Freedom Party candidate Jim
Harmeling claimed that the student
body of the UF is an intellectual
elite; however they are isolated
from the problems of the world
by living on an intellectual is island.
land. island. He stressed that his party
is free from fraternity blocs and
administrative committments.
Freedom Partys only commitment
is to free the student and make
each one the master of his own
See Debates* on p. 5

Friday, Febuary 5, 1965

Army's
hot war
stunts amaze
.V
v!
*3y 808 WILCOX j:j:
Staff Writer g:
The UJS. Army Special Forces iv
put on a very impressive show:£
yesterday afternoon in coordina- $
tion with UF R.O.T.C. |
AN A*' detachment from the 6th *::
Airborne Special Forces at Ft. :*:
Bragg, N.C., commanded by Ma-*:-:
jor H. Breitenberg demonstrated |x
capabilities and equipment of Spe- jx
cial Forces in hot and cold war.*:
Breitenberg said, The purpose £:
of the demonstration is tofamil-:*::
iarize cadets with the missions,l-:-
capabilities and equipment of the x-
Special Forces. j*
A Caribou supply transport:;!:
(CV-2) and a U-10 light aircraft
Photos by ::
Gerald Jonesiij:
x
were also flown in from Ft. Bragg yi
to demonstrate supply and rescue jx
capabilities. *:
The unit consisting of 12 men x xopened
opened xopened the exhibition by demon- ::
strating their proficiency at for- ::
eign languages. ::
Looking as tough as their name :£
implied each man amazed the &
crowd as one after another they :£
spoke to the cadets in Russian, >x
Japanese, Polish, Ukranian, Span- >::
ish, and German. ::
The detachment commander, ::
Capt. Ernest Butler, was trained |:|:
in counter insurgency, com muni- £:
cations, and psychological war- £:
fare. He spoke Arabic, Swahili, tv
and Turkish. -x
Butler's medical specialist, who ::
is qualified to perform surgery if §
the situation demands it, can alsoiv
set up and administer sanitation:*
and medical facilities. He speakes :*
Persian, Indonesldan, Tai, Lao Laotlan,
tlan, Laotlan, and Arabic. :£
Butler remembered the worth of *
such men. I once had the pleasure ::
of seeing a medical specialist :):
repair bone damage by surgery to &:
Among the other specialties de- *:
See Forces* on p. 5 Sf

New light on
Political racquet
Student Body President Ken Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy has challenged his Vice Pres President,
ident, President, DlckGober, to atennls match
tonight to highlight the dedication
of the tennis court lights in front
of Jennlng Hall.
The ceremony is to take place
at 7 p.m.

| Today in history I
I ...1945, nlker |
g Hick Derrick g
g walks around gi
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lations from all £g
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Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 5, 1965

j CAMPUS CUTIE


i
Diane active
on campus >.
Todays Campus Cutie is
Diane Cueny, a Junior from ;
Jacksonville, majoring in:
elementary education.
Cute Diane is secretary of:
her sorority, Delta, Gamma.
Currently a cheerleader for
the UF, she counts it as her J
I favorite activity.
Having served twice as a :
Florida Blue Key Speaker,-
| and twice as an orientation.:
i group leader, Diane is one of:
the most active coeds on:
campus. She also has served:
as Under-secretary of Legis- :
lative Affairs.
The Alligator is proud to:
have Diane as todays Campus :
Cutie; she is a credit to the:
UF and Delta Gamma.

Car loses
its head
Charles Sands' car lost its head,
or at least its top, to some car cartop
top cartop thieves Wednesday,
The fiberglass top of Sands*
1960 Corvette was forced off while
the car sat parked in the lot
across from Tolbert Hall. Sands,
3EG, said he discovered the
damage early yesterday morning.
The feberglass top is normally
removable, but the thieves, lacking
proper tools, ripped it off caus causing
ing causing $l5O worth of damage. The top
is valued at S2OO. A cover on
the top was valued at S6O.
Sands added that if anyone has
information on the whereabouts of
his stolen car-top, they can con contact
tact contact him at 750 North Hall.
Language Inst,
seeks applicants
Applications to attend the UFs
fifth annual Summer Foreign Lan Language
guage Language Instutute must be submitted
by March 1.
The institute is for secondary
school Spanish teachers.
The seven-week course will run
from June 23 to Aug. 11.
Applications are being accepted
from teachers in Florida, Miss Mississippi,
issippi, Mississippi, Alabama and Puerto Rico.
Fifty will be chosen to attend the
institute.
Applicants must have a satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory academic record, includ including
ing including a baccalaureate degree, and
teaching experience in Spanish for
the current year.
Therapists to meet
at hospital today
Physical therapists from
throughout Florida will focus on
new concepts in their profession
and review some older ones at a
workshop in the UFs J. Hillis
Miller Health Center today and
tomorrow.

An unprecedented program for
education interns will be initiated
this trimester when 10 UF students
travel to Europe to fulfill their
practice teacher requirements.
According to Dr. Peter Oliva,
Director of Secondary Interns,
these students wUI be the first
in the United States to participate
in such a program.
In cooperation with the Depart Department
ment Department of Defense, the College of
Education is sending these Edu Educat
cat Educat ion and Arts and Sciences
majors to Spain and France for
eleven weeks to teach English,
French, and Spanish to American

Seminar on
Europe to meet
this summer
New York Universitys School
of Education this sum mer will offer
its jsixteenth annual Seminar on
Western Europe Today. The sem seminar
inar seminar will meet in Londay, Bonn,
Brussels, Rome, Lucerne, and
Paris.
The course, which carries either
six or eight college credits, is
open to teachers and to quali qualified
fied qualified graduate students at accre accredited
dited accredited colleges and universities.
Knowledge of foreign languages is
not required as a multi-lingual
tutor will accompany the seminar
throughout Europe.
The purpose of the seminar is
to develop an understanding of
Europe and its people through the
study of Western European edu education
cation education and national social, econo economic,
mic, economic, and political institutions.
Persons enrolled in the seminar
wiU depart from New York on June
30 aboard the Queen Elizabeth.
They are scheduled to return on
the Caronia leaving France on
August 18.
UF counselors
recognized
UF academic counsellors, the
universitys most direct link
between faculty and students, are
being recognized for their ser services
vices services by UF Dean of Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz.
Mautz is now giving four
coffees for these counsellors
to talk about their jobs with them
and to express the universitys
appreciation for their work.
Because counselling is an effort
by an otherwise rather impersonal
university to maintain personal
relationships between students and
faculty, to express concern over
students as individuals, Mautz
said that the duties of these
counsellors are some of the most
essential on campus.
Amatuer ping-pong
tournament to open
If you have a wicked ping-pong
paddle bring it down to the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union next week and win your yourself
self yourself a trophy.
From 3 to 8 p.m. next Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday,
the little white balls will be flying
in Club Rendezvous as the single
elimination tournament for
amatuer players gets under way.
The super spinner will receive
a trophy and accompany his run runner-up
ner-up runner-up at a doubles tournament
to be held next month, at FJS.U.,

Europe trip set for interns

UTERS FIRST TO PARTICIPATE

children in Armed Forces schools.
These interns will receive a
unique opportunity and a new con concept
cept concept in preparation for teaching
foreign languages, Oliva stated.
THE 10 girls participating in
this program will live in foreign
families homes while in Europe,
and will pay their own room and
board.
Kimball Wiles, Dean of the Col College
lege College of Education commented, 1
feel this is just the beginning of
such a program and many foun foundations
dations foundations will become interested in

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supporting it in several other in institutions.
stitutions. institutions.
Oliva, who in April will visit
each student in the school where
she is working, said he could also
place interns in Italy and Germany
if he had had more volunteers.
Since each practice teacher must
pay for all expenses, many who
were interested in the program
could not participate.
The plans for initiating this
project have been in the developing
stages for six months, according
to Dr. Oliva, who worked in
cooperation with the Dependent

Schools Division of the Depart Department
ment Department of Defense.
WE ARE considering using
social studies interns next year in
this program which now allows only
those in foreign languages to
participate,* commented Oliva.
The graduating seniors specially
selected on academic and financial
requirements to teach in Europe
are: Elizabeth Drosdick, 4ED;
Elinor Guca, 4AS; Carol Linz,
4ED; Elinor Claire McKune, 4AS;
Virginia Mobbs, 4ED; Barbara
Patrick, 4AS; Emily Jo Phifer,
4AS; Paulette Vermeire, 4ED;
Sandra Willis, 4AS; and Miriam
Yates, 4AS.



ANTHROPOLOGY
The Anthropology Club will
present Dr. Kai Ericson of
Emory University at a lecture,
"Puritanism and Deviancy,"
tonight at 8 p.m. in Johnson
Lounge of the FU.
CAMP WORK
An interviewer will talk to
students interested in camp
counseling Feb. 6. Sign up for
an Interview in Room 309 FU
from 1:30-5 p.m.
ELECTION
There are still a few open openings
ings openings for election officials for
Feb. 11. All officials will be
paid 85? per hour. Applications
will be taken after 1 p.m. in
Room 311 FU.
HILLEL
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity
will sponsor the services at
the Hillel Foundation tonight
8 p.m.

(Paid Political UJ
Fight Poverty
r~yj In Yonr
hr I Hometown
FREEDOM
PARTY


:
>
*%S%f:
to

TENNIS TEAM
The Women's Tennis Team
will play Rollins College on
Saturday at 11:00 a.m.
MOTHERS LEAGUE
The Young Mothers League
will sponsor a white elephant
and bake sale tomorrow7 a.m.-
5 p.m. at the Margaret Ann
Building on NE Ist St.
CAMPUS CUTIE
Entry blanks for Campus
Cutie can be picked up at the
Alligator office Room 10 FU.
For further information con contact
tact contact Sam Ullman at the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office.
PERSIAN CLUB
The Persian Club will meet
Feb. 10 at 7 p.m. in the lobby
of the FU to discuss plans for
international week and to plan
their New Year's program.

Delx>ach also said that although there is no written rule on it,
I personally frown on the idea. To my knowledge the UF adminis administration
tration administration made no move to block the speech."
Edward J. Richer, faculty advisor to Freedom Party still con contneds
tneds contneds that the use of University Auditorium was denied Freedom
Party because the administration did not want Savio to speak on
campus. He said "Rion (Director, Florida Union) told me that it
didn't matter if it (University Auditorium) was vacant or not, that
Savio could only speak in the Plaza of the Americas or the Student
Union."

campus news briefs

EDUCATION MAJORS
All education majors regard regardless
less regardless of college enrollment are
required to satisfy the speech
screening requirement before
being admitted into the Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Professional Sequence
or into the College of Education.
Appointments are now being
made in Room 100, Norman
Hall.
UNITARIAN
The Unitarian Fellowship will
meet on Sunday 11 a.m. at 1204
10th Ave. Dr. David Lane, Asso Associate
ciate Associate Professor of Education,
UF, will speak on "Impersonal
Man."
PORTUGUESE CLUB
All speakers of Portugese
are invited to a meeting of the
BraziUian-Portugese Club on
tomorrow 3 p.m.

- SAVIO

(Continued from Page 1)

OTE CHI THE TUNE
for a cool and spirited
spring and summer
The rhythms of warm weather living
need not be tepid, however torrid
the clime. A single visit to the
Establishment will secure for the
gentleman garments that are hand- \
some and most cool.
Stag n i
3 rag \
P/'/gj i
13 W Univ.
i
*

Friday, Feb. 5, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

ETA OMICRON ETA
Eta Omicron Eta is now tak taking
ing taking applications from sorority
and independent coeds for its
newly formed Order of Sisters
of the Friends of Persephone.
Interested coeds are invited to
call 378-1357 for further in information.
formation. information.
FLORIDA UNION
Florida Unin Recreation
Committee will have a table
tennis tournament on Feb. 9,
10, and 11 from 3-8 p.m. at
the Club Rendezvous.
Sign up in Room 315 FU.
STEAMER JOBS
The SG Labor Department
now has a booklet entitled
Shipboard Jobs and How to
Get Them.** For information
come to Room 309 from 1:30-
5 p.m.
Xv.N'X'lvivlvX'l'Xvlvl'lvl'/X'lvlvlvX'lv!'

Richer said that the use of the auditorium had been refused for
Friday night because it had already been scheduled but that he was
willing to bet this reporter SI.OO that nobody would be there.
RICHER SAID that Savio could not come berore the elections but
that he would come to the University. He also said that Savio would
speak in University AuditoriuftH>as befits his position.
Let the ball players in the establishment get their signals straight
so that students outside the establishment could find out what their
rights are. he said.

jHt: J iwl| *' W
lil ill 1 1 1 R
ijwSf B vj A | m
4%ify wm Igjlg W [f- fl

KAPPA DELTA
New officers for Kappa Delta
sorority are Joan Le Chot,
president; Beth Brunson, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Lee Ann Draud, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Ellen Abernathy, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Sarah Denman, editor;
and Susan Saunders, rush chair chairman.
man. chairman.
QUAKERS
The Society of Friends will
meet at 1921 NW 2nd Ave.
Sunday 10 a.m.
HUMANITIES CLUB
The Humanities Club will
present a film, Caesar and
Cleopatra," based on the play
by George Bernard Shaw and
starring Claude Raines and Vi Vivian
vian Vivian Leigh, in Walker Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium tonight and tomorrow
at 7 p.m. It will also be shown
Sunday at 4 p.m. and Monday
7 p.m. There will be no showing
of the film on Tuesday night
as was announced earlier.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 5, 1965

Fourth UF Fine Arts Festival opens sunaay

The UFs fourth annual Fine
Arts Festival begins Sunday and
continues through March 4,with the
spotlight on a mixture of music,
drama, dancing and art.
The Festival has been expanded
from its previous week-long for format

A A .r. ........ A> A. rr.
1-:-:*:*:-:*:*:*:-:*:-:-:-:-:-:-:*:-:-:-:-:-
Toynbee to talk here
The 30th anniversary of the UFs University College will
be celebrated with four lectures by noted guest speakers dur during
ing during February and March.
Dr. Gerald Holton, professor of physics at Harvard Univer University,
sity, University, will open the series Feb. 22, discussing I Science and
the New Style of Thought.**
Noted historian Arnold Toynbee, currently a visiting pro professor
fessor professor of history at New College in Sarasota, will be on the
campus March. His topic will be The Role of the Generalist.*'
THE OTHER two speakers will be Alexander Heard, Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of Vanderbilt University, on March 15, and Marshall
McLuhan, director of the Centre for Culture and Technology
at the University of Toronto, on March 25.
Dr. Heard will talk on Educated Man and the Study of Pol Politics,**
itics,** Politics,** and McLuhan will speak on Electronic Man and the
End of the Neolithic Age.**
All four lectures will be presented in University Auditorium
at 8:15 p.m. and the public is invited to attend. The Lyceum
Council will co-sponsor the talks with the University College.
University college recently has been described by a committee
of consultants as one of the two or three leading two-year
general education programs in America.*
Inaugurated in September, 1935, the division attempts to
revise and renew its program in order to help relieve parol parolchialism
chialism parolchialism and develop persons with an ability to use reason as
away of determining truth.
Central to the lecutre series is the role of general education
in training intelligent and responsible young men and women
in a free society.

Grads tracked by new IBM

The Alumni Affairs of the Un University
iversity University of Florida (UF) is in installing
stalling installing automatic recording and
addressing equipment which will
let the colleges keep in contact
with its individual graduates, ac according
cording according to Alvin V. Alsobrook,
alumni assistant director.
The current system being use by
the alumni for all of its cor correspondance
respondance correspondance is the Address-O-
Graph Machines which are manual
and the change is to a basic 1.8. M.
punch card operation. Alsobrook
stated that with the old system,
all alumni were listed alphabeti alphabetically,
cally, alphabetically, geographically (zip code)
statistically (college year, honors,
etc.) and fund donors (contribut (contributors
ors (contributors and noncontributors).
The change over of equipment
started six months ago and it
should be completed in time to

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OF 10' OR 12' WIDE, 2- OR 3-BEDROOM MOBILE
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ANYTHING OF VALUE. OPEN FROM 8 A.M. TO
9 P.M. SUNDAYS FROM 1 P.M. TO 9 P.M.
4920 NW 13th St. (U.S. 441 North) 378-2311

mat format to nearly a month with 16
events and 10 different exhibits
on display.
Features of the Festival include
a concert by the University Sym Symphonic
phonic Symphonic Band on Feb. 9, the ap appearance
pearance appearance of the Dallas Symphony

mail the March edition of the
Alumnus Magazine. Alsobrook said
that with 475,000 pieces of liter literature
ature literature to mail and 1,500 alumni
to add each year, the problems of
communication could only improve
with the new system.
He stated that there are up to
25 percent address changes each
year and for this alone the Al Alumni
umni Alumni must control its own sys system.
tem. system. Had they converted to a com computer
puter computer system the equipment would
have been to vast for them to
keep control.
Alsobrook said that four times
the number of cards as plates fit
into one-fifth the present filing
space. The new system is patterned
after the one used at Georgia
State. It has been in the planning
stage for three years. The cost
of either system was not released.

EXPANDED TO ALMOST A MONTH

Orchestra on Feb. 12, the Florida
Players* production of Waltz of
the Toreadors,* Feb. 18-20 and
Feb. 25-27, pianists Ferrante and
Teicher on Feb. 20, dedication
ceremonies at the University Gal Gallery
lery Gallery of the new, $1.5 million

The UF has received a grant
of SB2, 848 from the National
Science Foundation to support 16
graduate traineeships.
The first year grant will aid
16 students seeking doctoral de degrees
grees degrees in engineering, mathematics
and the physical sciences.
The students will receive $2,400
a year, plus SSOO for each de dependent.
pendent. dependent. The UF receives an edu educational
cational educational allowance of $2,500 a year
per pupil.
The traineeships are given pri primarily
marily primarily to those who plan to be become
come become college and university
teachers.
The grants are distributed as
follows: one each in chemical en engineering,
gineering, engineering, mathematics, engi engineering
neering engineering mechanics and metallur metallurgical
gical metallurgical engineering; two in nuclear
engineering; three each in chemis chemistry
try chemistry and physical science, and four
in electrical engineering.
Dr. L. E. Grinter, dean of the
UFs Graduate School, will ad adminster
minster adminster the grants. He will appoint
a faculty committee to choose the
Student gets fund
Walker W. (Mickey**) Rein Reinschmidt,
schmidt, Reinschmidt, honor student in civil
engineering, is the first recipient
of the new undergraduate scholar scholarship
ship scholarship established by the Asphali
Contractors Association of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Reinschmidt received a check
from Dean Thomas L. Martin Jr.
of the UFs College of Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering for the scholarship which pro provides
vides provides S2OO per trimester. Rein Reinschmidt,
schmidt, Reinschmidt, son of A. L. Reinschmidt,
1967 E. Bobe St., Pensacola, at attended
tended attended Auburn University and
worked several years as a drafts draftsman
man draftsman before entering the UF to
complete studies for his degree.
He is married and has three child children.
ren. children.

: fi
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of motorcycles features the high-fashion look for fans who want the finest
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and twin-cylinder O.H.C. 4-stroke engine, as well as *PQQ ££lC
unmatched stamina and dependability. #D #r m #VIJ
STREITS Bicycle Shop
615 West University Avenue

FOR GRADUATE TRAINEESHIPS

UF receives $82,848 grant

Architecture and Fine Arts Build Building
ing Building on Mar. 1, and a lecture by
famed historian Arnold Toynbee
Mar. 4.
The first of three faculty con concerts
certs concerts during the Festival will be

recipients.
In addition, the University has
received another $49,412 from the
National Science Foundation to
augment a $54,098 grant awarded

Jim HARMELING
FOR
STUDENT
GOVE RNME NT *><= *<*)
LAFAYETTE
RADIO ELECTRONICS
GRAND OPENING Sat.rdoy, Feb. 6
3 door prizes
Ist Prize: STEREO AMPLIFIER
2nd & 3rd: 2 TRANSISTOR RADIOS
Come In And Register
vNo Obligation
101 S.E. Ist St. 378-1524

presented next Sunday to launch
the program of activities.
All events are free to the pub public
lic public with the exception of the four
Lyceum Council-sponsored at attractions*
tractions* attractions*

in March 1964. The new amount
will support research by eight en engineering
gineering engineering students. Eleven stu students
dents students utilized last year's NSF
allowance.



JP I
x % ::
4. ji m a : : :
m v.
a a
'''ll m
* p a
'M '~":'~*~"--w.. # m
* 1 lifc. I r N MTitnM J# ,as:isiv. a
.nr n / fcJBBBIBiIJi
; : Hkx -
* IBfflMtfrTTTMifflin ~ :< -x T
>* JbMbEijiiUlmWi
| GREG SEITZ DONATESTODRIVE
:: ...IFC Blood Drive Chairman gives a pint §
Blood drive set

$ BX- KAREN VITUNAC
:: Staff Writer

**
:: The Interfraternity Council
:: (IFC) is set to begin its annual
:: Blood Drive this month. Dona Donax
x Donax tions will be accepted by the
:j: J. Hillis Miller Health Center
:j and the Alachua General Hos Hos:
: Hos: pltal Blood Center.
: The two blood banks will
g keep a record of donations and
: donors from each fraternity and
:: will award trophies to two
:: donors. One trophy will be
: awarded to the fraternity with
£ the highest percentage of donors
: based on IFC Chapter Rolls
j: and the other to the fraternity
j: giving the largest total number

(Continued from p. 1)
destiny, he daid.
BRUCE CULPEPPER of Pro Progress
gress Progress Party described the student
body president as a spokesman.
The only way for students to have
a voice is to channel their ideas
through one man.**
The first of four questions asked
the candidates was what their
greatest contribution to the UF
has been.
Lane claimed his contribution
has been in the area of student
government.**
What I*m doing now is the
only thing of real benefit I*ll ever
do here,** declared Schildbach,
speaking of the campaign.
Jim Harmeling said, I have
forced the administration at UF
to reconsider its postion toward
the students, it (the administration)
cannot completely dominate us and
our ideas. If anything I have offered
a little more free expression to
UF students.**
Bruce Culpepper, Progress
Party: My greatest contribution to
the UF was what I did tonight.
A girl in the Broward cafeteria had
a tough steak. I picked it tq? and
took it back to the kitchen to ex exchange
change exchange it.**
THE APATHETIC attitude of
students was the subject of the
second question.
Schildbach said, I hope that
everybody will take an interest
in the election this year until
14,000 students will be voting in instead
stead instead of 7,000.**
I don*t think the problem is
apathy as much as it is the fear
of expressing oneself without group
backing,** replied Harmeling.
Culpepper stated that the key to
elimination of apathy is partic participation..
ipation.. participation.. If the student can be
heard rather than herded, then he
wont be apathetic at all.**
LANE SPOKE for Action Party
saying that his party had inter interjected
jected interjected issues that had never been
covered in student government.
My party has done nothing and

of pints. The trophies will be
presented during the Spring
Frolics, Mar. 6.
Fraternity men who donate
blood to the IFC account will
also be able to exchange their
admission Frolics tickets for
reserved seats for themselves
and their dates.
Donors must be 21 years old
or have one parents written
permission. Persons under 18
will not be accepted*. When they
are 60 years of age and over,
they can give blood only with
the written consent of a phy physician.
sician. physician.
There are no known frater fraternity
nity fraternity men on the UF campus
60 years or older.

DEBATES

it appears we can do nothing. But
a year from now SG will be res respected
pected respected and there will be no more
apathy if Action Party is elected.
The candidates were then asked
to evaluate the main function of
the student body president.
THE FUNCTION of the student
government president in the com coming
ing coming year is not to control stu students
dents students along with the administra administration,**
tion,** administration,** said Harmeling. Only when
we have a president who is free
of committments can we re-orient
ourselves.**
Culpepper gave the function as
a channel by which student opinion
can be directed. The function is to
make sure students have a part
in what is going on.
Schildbach urged students to dis discover
cover discover for themselves the function
of the student body president. I
am sorry my fraternity bloc is
not here tonight, Schildbach said,
but he was sick.**

* BL S o V n 6 0 6 \ WE haVe the 3 MOST
own SOUGHT AFTER IPS at oar
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2) "FROM RUSSIA WITH LOVE"
3) "THE JAMES BOND THRILLERS"
Nites 9 lncludes "Goldfinger"
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Use Central Charge I H ||
Gainesville's Oldest Hl9 w. University Ave.
And Most Complete 372-2728
RECORD SHOP RECORD SHOP Complete Greeting Card Dept. I
\V. 1 |

SPECIAL
FORCES
(Continued from p. 1)
signated to the men are instruction,
intelligence, engineering, and
radio operation.
After each man spoke Brelten Breltenberg
berg Breltenberg displayed the new M-16 rifle
to the company of sitting cadets.
The weapon featured a built in lub lubricant,
ricant, lubricant, automatic firepower, and a
telescopic lense.
Following the demonstration of
the T-10 parachute the unit scaled
the south wall of the UF gym
using 1/2 in. nylon rope to slide
onto the field and end their part
of the presentation.
The company of cadets then
moved to the athletic field to
observe the Special Forces planes.
The U-10 hunning it*s engine at
the south end of the field took off
with Gator-Raider Gary Arnold and
sweetheart Becky Bearden.
The plane sped 100 yds. rapidly
closing on a group of R.O.T.C.
STUDENTS AT THE FAR END OF
students at the far end of the field.
At the final instant the aircraft
suddenly executed a severe angle
upward and left the cadets scramb scrambling
ling scrambling under it.
Depositing its passengers on the
field the U-10 left moments later.
At 4:40 the big CV-2 roared down
the field in similar fashion.
Lane gave two main functions of
the president, the first as an ad administrator
ministrator administrator and the second as a
voice for change.
FINALLY, THE candidates were
asked to state the most impor important
tant important problem facing student gov government
ernment government and how they plan to al alleviate
leviate alleviate it.
Culpepper declared the social
life in the dormitories is the most
important question. Last year out
of $14,000 available only $7,000
was spent on dormitory social
function,** he said.
Lane empahsized student safety
as the most important problem.
H e advocated more pay telephones,
a stop sign at Reid and 13th street,
adequate lighting between the li library
brary library and the girls* dorms, and
a resident doctor in the infirmary
at all times.
HARMELING SAID freedom
from authoritative tradition dis disguised
guised disguised in the from of the admin administration
istration administration is also important.

Friday, Feb. 5, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

(Continued from p, 1)
istrative duties now carried by the
chancellor.
THE NEWLY revised Consti Constitution
tution Constitution contains a new requirement
providing that the President of the
Student Body shall present a State
of the Campus Address each tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
The order o f succession to
the office of Student Body Pres President,
ident, President, should the office become
vacant, is outlined in the new Con Constitution
stitution Constitution to include only the Vice
President of the Student Bodv.
Further succession is to be de determined
termined determined by the Legislative Coun Council.
cil. Council.
Several sections of the new Con Constitution
stitution Constitution were removed when they
were found to be contained in other
official documents, such as organ organizational
izational organizational charters and by-laws.
THE SECTION describing the
composition, powers, terms of
office and revenue of the Traffic
Court is one such section removed.
The newly passed Finance Law
by the Leg. Council takes the
place of the article on Finance
in the old Constitution.
The duties of the cabinet offi officers
cers officers have also been removed and
a minor change in the officers
themselves included in the new
Constitution. Stricken from the list
of cabinet members was the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Religious Affairs when it
was discovered his duties are en encompassed
compassed encompassed by the University Re Religious
ligious Religious Association.
The old Constitution has been
under the study of a Constitutional
Revisions Committee made up of
Leg. Council members with its

(Paid Political Adv.)
Board of
Student
Publications

ACTION PARTY

DOCUMENT

chairman, Earl Barker, 3AS, since
the middle of last trimester. Oth Other
er Other metnbers of the committee in include
clude include Herman Greene, 2 UC, Lee
Borden, 2UC, Bob Segal, 2UC, and
Tim Johnson, 4AG.
The committee members met
with various legislative, executive
and judicial officials 1 n the course
of their study of the old Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution.
The UF Student Body Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution may be amended by a two twothirds
thirds twothirds majority of the student body
voting at a special or general el election,
ection, election, providing 25 per cent of
the student body cast ballots at
that election. This year, students
will vote yes or no to accept the
revised Constitution by pulling the
appropriate lever on the voting
machines. The entire Constitution,
as revised, appears in today's
Alligator, on page seven.
good news!
Tracy "nothing"
shirts are here
in all colors and
sizes 5 to 15.
TWIG
.

Elect BILL WALL
* Bachelor of Science Degree in
Journalism
* Writer for The Alligator And
The Gainesville Sun
* Member, Sigma Delta Chi
Professional Journalistic
Society
* Editor, The Bulletin Bureau of
Professional Relations UF
College of Pharmacy
* Graduate Student, Journalism-
Education

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 5, 1965

ERNIE LITZ
Editor-itt-Chief
JOE CASTELLO
Editorial Page Editor

WmtNT
Time out
Time Magazine, in their February sth
edition, presented a highly critical evaluation
of Floridas system of higher education.
Although we agree in principle with the theme
of the article that Floridas educational
system is constantly hampered and harassed
by political influence we would like to
point out several instances of erroneous re reporting
porting reporting that detract from an otherwise accurate
evaluation.
The article states that the Board of Control
kept faculty and administrative salaries below
the salary that board members received;
however, Board of Control members served
without pay and the state legislature allocates
teachers and administrative salaries.
After mentioning the formation of the Board
of Regents, the article further states that
Burns and the Board of Control are still
the fountainhead of all university decisions.
This would seem impossible since there is no
more Board of Control.
Finally, the article implies that George T.
Harrell, Dean of the College of Medicine
at the UF, resigned his post to accept an
offer from the University of Pennsylvania
for reasons of academic frustration.
Although we do not know the reason Dean
Harrell resigned, we do know that he has made
no such public statement.
It is unfortunate that this article was marred
by such instances of inaccurate reporting, for
it should be taken as a directive by Governor
Burns and the rest of the states politicians.
More buildings do not make a great University,
for the qualities that comprise academic
greatness reside in the hearts of those who
run the university, not in its physical plant.
fOn The World Scene!
By SELWIN H. CIMENT
All Nations stand in fear of what is called the newest and greatest
threat to world peaceMaos A-bomb. What Is not widely known,
however, is that Mao is an eminent statesman who has nothing but
benevolent feelings for mankind. His most recent endeavor stands
as obvious proof; the testing of A-bombs is the first step to the
creation of a Chinese fleet of atomic powered hospital ships to rid
the world of misery and suffering.

With Mao dedicated to this problem and Johnson with four years
to lift poverty from the face of the earth, what a bright future for
coming generations.
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Lou Ferris
Jr., (Copy Editor), Mark Freeman (Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon
Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay Huffmaster, (Correspondents), Yvette
Cardoso, Agnes Fowles, Donita Mathison, Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman.
Selwin H. Clment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve.
Kurvln, Ann Carter, Evan Langbein, Ira Liebsfeld, Thelma Mossman,
Fran Snider, Cynthia Turnstall, Harvey Wolfson, John Shiplett,
CMp Sharon, Karen Vitunac, Jack Zucker, David Ropes. Ami
Saperstein, Jeffrey Denkewalter, Carl Brown, Jane Young, BIU
Lockhart, Ken Simon, and Drex Dobson.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper
of the University of Florida an is published five times weekly
except during May, June and July when it is published semi semiweekly.
weekly. semiweekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their
authors. The AUigator is entered as second class matter at
the United States Post Office at Gainesville.
_ I

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International

STEVE VAUGHN
Managing Editor
ED SEARS
Sports Editor

FREEMAN FORMULATES **
; tj
RESPONSIBLE GOVERNMENT?

By MIKLOS
Columnist
NEVER ALLOW a woman to interfere with
your food life. That is a sure sign of the anxious
age female.
AN Innocuous sounding question Uke, Are
you eating well?** is enough to make the experi experienced
enced experienced bachelor break into a cold sweat. His
normal clean cut clear eyed gaze assumes that
shifty hunted look. His straightforward manner
becomes a maze of subterfuge.
THE ANXIOUS age female terrifies the
experienced bachelor and befuddles the neophyte.
He is no longer her most important problem
of the moment.
SHE HAS other problems. Her parents have
intimated that now that their chUdren are grown
they are looking forward to reaping the rewards
of grandparenthood. Her father has hinted that
her well of seemingly never ending supply
would soon be running dry. In short, she is
now in need of a buffer between her; and the
economic facts of life. ?
AT THIS point she goes through some of the
most amazing rationalizations. (1) Almost all
of her friends are getting married or are
married. (2) Over half the boys in her classes
are either married or engaged. (3) All the
cute guys are being snapped up by the younger
girls. (4) Life is passing her by and she soon
will be an old maid of twenty-two. Little does
she know!
SHE SOON learns that her best prospect
is this non-cooking meat and potato eater, a
healthy, presentable, reasonably Intelligent and
ambitious young boy, well housebroken by his
mother and ready for a transfer of apron
strings; so she invites him to a steak dinner.
HOWEVER, she is not without alternative.
She can resort to procedures which might
re-orient his attitudes. It has been known to do
so in the past, you know. But I would not
recommend it. Chances are he knows about
as much about sex as he does about cooking.
Why he might even think that nice girls dont
do such things and walk right out of her life.
THUS SHE makes use of her one gilt edged
investment in her future meal ticket, the steak
dinner. The myth of the preparation of a good
steak dinner has been carefully nurtured by
every bride-to-be throughout generations. The
odds are that her tastes and talents run more
along the line of chicken salad sancwiches and
cokes, and her steak dinner, expensive and
unimaginative as it might be is her one culinary
accomplishment. This is a fact soon realized
by the non-cooking slob a few months after he
has promised to cherish and support.
TO ONCE and for all dispel the myth of
the steak dinner here is the easiest and best
recipe. No one has been able to improve upon
It in thousands of years.
BUY THE best possible steak one of the
tenderloin cuts, Filet Mlgnon, sirloin, etc., or
a rib cut such as T-Bone.
I RECOMMEND the Sirloin as my favorite.
The minimum thickness should be at least
three quarters of an inch.
How to Cook the Steak Dinner
COOK OVER or under a hot flame. Burn
the steak. I repeat burn the steak five
minutes on one side and three minutes on

The Anxious Age Female

the other. A little more time for thicker
cuts and a little less time for thin cuts.
Serve it hot, juicy and Rare. Cut it. Salt it.
Eat it. Simple, isn't it?
EVERY BACHELOR who has been satisfied
by several of her steak dinners served with
a nice crisp green salad and a good vintage
French Claret knows how pleasant it is to sit
with his feet up in her natty little apartment,
sipping her Cutty Sark, and contemplating an
idyllic evening while she is cheerfully busy in
the kitchen.
THAT POOR slob is in for a rude awakening.
The tip-off to the anxious age, and therefore
desperate and dangerous female is the sudden
interest she takes in his food life. So if he
values his carefree bachelorhood he'd better
awaken.
Freshman Focus
By DAVID ROPES
Columnist
"WELL, HARVEY, girls are beginning to
look a little better this trimester."
"YOU'RE RIGHT, Don, I saw one of the
girls who was in my C-ll class last trimester
and she doesn't look half as bad as she used
to."
TYPICAL conversation among the freshmen
boys as they return to school. Lowering
standards because of the realization of the
unavailability of sharp freshman girls, as I
mentioned in my last column, the boys are
beginning to notice the tougher dogs on campus
and in their classes.
IF YOU now have acquired a choice "blind"
date or an average freshman girl, the thought
enters your mind, "where am I going to take
this chick." There is a wide variety of enter entertainment
tainment entertainment sponsored by the Student Government
offered to you. For example, the Gator Groomer
offers a tremendous opportunity for a laundry
date.
OF COURSE, the dances at the Florida Union
on Friday nights offer a fine chance for the
freshmen boys to meet some of the average
freshman girls. If your date is athletically
inclined, a walk to the millhopper, where chasing
butterflies is the thing to do, is always worth a
few grins. Caving is one of the more action actionpacked
packed actionpacked activities. It provides an excellent chance
for your flashlight batteries to go dead or for
your lantern to run out of kerosene. j
IF YOU are a pledge, a fraternity party is
undoubtedly the high spot of your social life
on weekends. Pledges are lucky in that the
sorority pledges are available to them, as both
sides are being urged to constantly improve
relations.
OTHER activities assured to us include
climbing trees as the monkey is still accepted
in social circles. Movies are available to the
hike-conscious couples or TV in the girls
lounge if you are out of money. Finally, if you
have exhausted all other avenues of interest
you might grab your board and go sidewalk
surfing.
"*" "" ~ 1 --- - --



Revised student body constitution: to be voted on next Thursday

The Alligator is i|
| required by law to%
Sprint this revised &
Sstudent government s
$ constitution, which%
Swill be put to a yes
|or no vote at next%
%week*s elections $
articlei
The legislative
Section 1. Composition of the
Legislative Council. All legis legislative
lative legislative powers of the student body
shall be vested in a Legislative
Council composed of:
A. Thirty (30) members elected
in the Fall Election from
on-campus living areas and from
off-campus as apportioned by the
Legislative Council. Apportion Apportionment
ment Apportionment shall be on the basis of
population provided that each on oncampus
campus oncampus living area with the
exception of fraternity and sorority
houses shall elect at least one (1)
representative. Transferring from
a living area, except when such
transfer shall have been made
unav o i d able by the temporary
closing thereof, shall constitute
de facto resignation from any seat
filled by election from that living
area with the successor to be
chosen as provided by the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council.
B. Forty (40) members elected
in Spring Elections apportioned
by the Legislative Council to the
colleges of the university on the
basis of enrollment, provided that
each college shall elect at least
one representative. Within the
meaning of this section the fresh freshman
man freshman and sophomore classes shall
each be considered a college.
Transferring from a college with
the exception of the freshman and
sophomore classes, shall
constitute de facto resignation
from a seat elected by that college
with the successor to be chosen
as provided by the Legislative
Council.
C. The Legislative Council of
the Summer Session, as defined
by the Legislative Council, shall
be composed of the following:
1. Those duly elected members
of the Legislative Council attending
the Summer Session, to be deter determined
mined determined by the third meeting of the
second trimester preceding
adjournment for final
examinations, and
2. Council members appointed
by the President of the Student
Body with majority approval of
the Legislative Council sitting
in the Second trimester, sufficient
to create a Council entering the
summer session of not more than
forty members.
Section 2. Powers of the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council. The Legislative
Council shall have power to:
A. Determine its rules and
procedures, punish its members
for disorderly conduct, compel the
attendance of absent members, by
a vote of two-thirds of its member membership
ship membership expel a member upon prior
written notice to him, elect its
officers except those designated
herein and fix the time and place
of its meetings provided that the
time and place be regular and at
least once every two (2) weeks.
Provide for the elections of
the student body, canvass all
student body elections and be the
sole judge of the validity thereof
and the qualifications of the
officers elected therein;
c Decide all tie elections at its

first meeting following canvassing;
D. Enter into contracts and
agreements in behalf of the student
body;
E. Charter subsidiary or organizations;
ganizations; organizations;
F. Approve appointments and
recommendations of the President
of the Student Body to student
government administrative
positions, university committees
and office in subsidiary
organizations;
G. Provide for the control and
disbursement of student body funds;
H. Provide for the succession to
the office of President of the
Student Body;
I. Require reports from any
officer of the student body or any
subsidiary organization;
J. Impeach any officer of the
student body at a meeting of the
Council by three-fourths vote of
the total membership. In the case
that the yice- President of the
student body is being impeached,
the President pro-tempore of the
Legislative Council shall preside.
K. Enact all laws necessary and
proper for the general well being
of the student body.
Section 3. Prohibitions of the
Legislative Council. The Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council shall not:
A. Enact any law abridging any
of its powers delegated by this
Constitution;
B. Appropriate funds for a period
of over one year;
C. Increase the salary of any
officer of the student body effective
to the incumbent at the time of
the increase;
D. Infringe the secrecy of the
ballot in general student body
elections.
Section 4. Procedures.
A. No bill shall become law
unless it shall be introduced by a
member of the Legislative Council,
read and passed by majority vote
at two meetings of the Council,
and published in the Florida
Alligator in the interim.
B. No bill shall become law
without the signature of the Presi President
dent President of the Student Body, the
Treasurer of the Student Body,
and the approval of the President
of the University. Provided that
the President and Treasurer of the
Student Body must notify the chair chairman
man chairman of the Council within ten (10)
days after delivery to them of their
veto offering reasons.
C. A vetoed bill may be enacted
notwithstanding the veto of the
President or Treasurer of the
Student Body if it is read a third
time in full and passed by two twothirds
thirds twothirds vote of the membership of
the Legislative Council.
D. Floor privileges in the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council shall not be denied
elected general officers of the
student body, heads of executive
departments, deans of colleges or
schools or university
administrative officers.
E. There shall be no executive
sessions of the Legislative Council.
F. The quorum for the conduct
of business shall be thirty-five
(35) members, except in the
summer session when the quorum
shall be twenty-five (25) members.
ARTICLE 2
The executive
Section 1. Executive Power. All
executive powers of the student
body shall be vested in a President
of the Student Body, assisted by
a Vice-President and a Treasurer.
Section 2. Election of Executive
Officers. The President, Vice-
President and Treasurer of the
Student Body shall be chosen in
the spring election by a plurality

vote of the Student Body, and shall
serve for one year. The President
and Vice-President shall be
elected on a joint ticket. The
President, Vice-President and
Treasurer shall be required to
enroll as students for all terms
of said year.
Section 3. V acancies. If the office
of President becomes vacant, such
vacancy shall be filled by a
succession of the Vice-President
to that office and afterward
succession shall be as provided
by law.
Section 4. Powers and Duties of
the President.
A. The President shall be the
chief executive of the Student
Body;
B. Take care that all provisions
of this Constitution and the laws
of the Student Body are faithfully
executed;
C. Present to the Legislative
Council each University term a
State of the Campus Message;
D. Appoint all committees or
commissions not provided in this
Constitution which he may deem
necessary;
E. Call special meetings of the
Legislative Council;
F. Require the written interpre interpretation
tation interpretation by the Honor Court of any
provision of the Constitution or
of any charter, Law of the Student
Body, or Legislative Council Act;
G. Appoint assistant administra administrative
tive administrative officers.
Section 5. The President shall
appoint, with concurrence of a
majority of the Legislative
Council's members, the following
administrative officers who shall
be responsible to him for the
execution of their duties and
subject to removal from office by
him.
A. Secretary of Academic Affairs
B. Secretary of Alumni Affairs
C. Secretary of Athletics
D. Secretary of Finance
E. Secretary of Housing
F. Secretary of the Interior
G. Secretary of International
Affairs
H. Secretary of Labor
I. Secretary of Legislative
Affairs
J. Secretary of Married Student
Affairs
K. Secretary of Mens Affairs
L. Secretary of Organizations
M. Secretary of Public Relations
N. Secretary of Student Activities
O. Secretary of Womens Affairs
P. Secretary of Traffic and
Parking
Section 6. Powers and Duties of
the Vice-President. The Vice-
President shall exercise the
powers and duties of the President
in his absence, serve as the pre presiding
siding presiding officer of the Legislative
Council, and assist the President
in the conduct of the government.
Section 7. Powers and Duties of
the Treasurer. The treasurer shall
keep complete and accurate
accounts of all student body funds
on deposit with the Cashier of the
University; sign all requisitions
on said funds on order of the
Legislative Council, and assist
the President in the conduct of the
government.
ARTICLE 3
The judiciary
Section 1. Judicial powers. All
judicial powers of the student body
shall be vested in the Honor Court
and such other tribunals as are
established by law.
Section 2. The honor code. Every
student shall be bound by the Honor

Friday, Feb. 5, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

Code upon admittance to the student
body of the University of Florida.
The Honor Code shall prohibit
cheating, stealing and issuing bad
checks.
Section 3. Officers and members.
A. There shall be a Chancellor
elected by a plurality vote of the
student body in the Spring
Elections. He shall have completed
twenty (20) hours in the College
of Law including the course in
Evidence or be taking the Course
in Evidence and shall be the judge
in all Honor Court proceedings
and perform all duties incumbent
upon such an office.
B. There shall be a Clerk of
the Honor Court elected at the
Spring Elections by a plurality
Spring Elections by a plurality of
the student body. He shall not be
a student in the College of Law.
He shall assist the Chancellor in
his duties and be the chief adminis administrative
trative administrative officer of the Court.
C. Two Vice Chancellors elected
by the Justices from their number
in conjunction with the Chancellor
shall determine the penalty within
the limits prescribed by this
Constitution upon every student
judged guilty of a violation of the
Honor Code.
D. The Chancellor shall appoint,
with the consent of the Executive
Council of the John Marshall Bar
Association, an Attorney General.
He shall have the same quali qualifications
fications qualifications as the Chancellor.
E. The Chancellor shall appoint,
with the consent of the Executive
Council of the John Marshall Bar
Association, a Chief Defense
Counsel. He shall have the same
qualifications as the Chancellor.
F. The Justices of the Honor
Court shall be elected in the Spring
Elections by a plurality of the
student body, one from each of the
colleges of the University, the
School of Forestry, the School
of Journalism and Communications
and two from each of the Freshman
and Sophomore classes.
Section 4. Vacancy in Office.
Vacancy in the Office of Chancellor
shall be filled by appointment by
the President of the Student Body
with majority approval of the
Justices. Vacancy in the office of
Clerk or Justice shall be filled by
appointment by the Chancellor with
majority approval of the Justices.
Section 5. Jurisdiction. The
Honor Court shall:
A. Have exclusive jurisdiction
over violations of the Honor Code;
B. By majority vote of the
Justices determine the Rules of
Procedure and Definitions of the
Honor Code;
C. Upon written request of the
President of the Student Body or
upon written petition of twenty (20)
members of the student body,
interpret any part of this Consti Constitution
tution Constitution or any laws or charter
enacted or granted by the
Legislative Council;
D. For cause shown, order any
officer of the Student Government
or of any subsidiary organization
to perform any lawful act or re refrain
frain refrain or desist from any action
unlawful and such order shall be
published in the Florida Alligator
within one week after it is made;
E. Assist the Secretary of
Interior in the Conduct of Elections
by providing for and directing the
actual counting of votes after which
he shall certify a report of the
Court to the Secretary of Interior
and impound the ballots until the
election is canvassed.
F. Try all impeachments of
student body officers. Removal
shall require two-thirds vote of
the Justices at a public hearing.

Section 6. Procedures.
A. The Honor Court shall conduct
a hearing in accordance with the
rules of the Honor Court in all
cases in which the Attorney
General files an information and
the verdict rendered by the Jury
* shall be a unanimous vote of six
(6) jurors.
B. Notice of appeals to the
Faculty Disciplinary Committee
from penal decisions shall be filed
in writing with the Dean of Men
and Chancellor within forty-eight
(48) hours after the judgement
is rendered excluding Sundays and
holidays.
C. The accused shall have the
right to a fair and speedy trial.
The Attorney General must file
an information within forty-five
(45) school days from the time of
the violation of the Honor Code.
D. In all cases where the accused
can not or will not appear for trial
within a reasonable time, the Honor
Court shall have the power to
conduct a trial of the accused in
absentia; provided that in all cases
the accused shall be represented
by counsel and that a plea of not
guilty shall be entered in his behalf,
except in such cases where the
accused shall submit in writing
that a plea of guilty be entered.
E. All information concerning the
identity of those accused of a vio violation
lation violation of the Honor Code shall be
confidential and shall be disclosed
only to the extent necessary for
the performance of the official
functions of the Honor Court or as
further provided by this Consti Constitution.
tution. Constitution. Where a student is found
not guilty of such a charge of
Honor Code violation, all records
of such charge shall be destroyed.
Where a student is found guilty
of such a charge of Honor Code
violation, all records of such
offense shall be kept by the Honor
Court and a notice of such Honor
Code violation shall be placed in
the students permanent record.
a
Section 7. Penalties.
A. Ip all cases a convicted stu student
dent student may receive any or all of the
following penalties.
1. a severe reprimand
2. penalty hours, not to exceed
fifteen (15)
3. suspension from the Uni University
versity University for a period not to
exceed one (1) year
4. under extraordinary cir circumstances,
cumstances, circumstances, expulsion from
the University.
B. In all cases of academic
cheating, a convicted student may
be awarded a failing grade in the
course involved instead of or in
addition to the penalties in clause
C. Penalties for contempt shall
not exceed six (6) penalty hours
per offense.
ARTICLE 4
Suffrage, elections,
and qualifications
for office
Section 1. Qualifications for
Voting. Only students enrolled at
the University of Florida shall be
entitled to vote in student body
elections.
Section 2. Time of elections. Two
general elections will be held each
year: Fall elections shall be held
on the fourth Thursday after first
term classes commence. Spring
elections shall be held on the fifth
Thursday after classes commence
for the first term beginning after
January 1. In case of conflict of
the above with school holidays,
the Legislative Council shall
designate, by a two-thirds vote
See 'SG 1 on page 10

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator / Friday, Feb. 5, 1965

Kiser 9 Office Equipment
W .103 Used Office Chairs
J"" Priced from $3-$5
H 26 Executive Swivels &
- Secretary Chairs
. 0 From $lO-$35
\/ 24 Student Desks
W £ From JM-535
ONLY AT KISER'S DO YOU FIND SUCH BARGAINS!
~ 604 N, MAIN ST.
I 2400 Hawthornm Road Ri. 20 Phone FR 6-5011 1 I
STARTS TONITE 3 GREAT HITS!! I
Exclusive First Area Shewing
We dont mind sticking
our necks out...but the
screen will be heading
for a new high in good
clean-cut funl shown tw VW MWI 6:45 & 11:40 I
I T T r I.
7 days and nights in a house of terror I
or howl lost my hood over a guillotine.
. CONNIE DEAN CESAR Pm . I
|
" PLUS I
AT 8:30 wumimis I
AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL'S EEL I
" "*" i

I GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Sale
NEED MONEY, $35.00 will trade
Smith-Corona typewriter,standard
upright. See Joe Reda, 1614 NW
3rd Place. (A-88-lt-c).
1964 HONDA 305 SUPER HAWK.
Like new driven by a little
old lady only on race Sundays.
Priced for immediate sale. Call
John Fischer 372-9992. (A-87-3t-
P).
MOTORCYCLE, RED 1953 HD 74.
#2O SW Bth Street. 372-2815. (A (A---87-lt-p).
--87-lt-p). (A---87-lt-p).
V-M STEREOPHONIC TAPE
RECORDER. Silvertone Mono Monophonic
phonic Monophonic Record Player. Call 6-1901
after 9 p.m. (A-86-3t-p).
*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).
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).
Real Estate
i-- _
5 ACRE TRACTS, 3 miles south
of Newberry Road, on State Road
241, SISOO each, SIOO down and S2O
per month. Ideal for mobile homes.
Call Ralph Glaeser, 376-6461. (I (I---87-st-c).
--87-st-c). (I---87-st-c).
Services
COLORED WOMAN DESIRES to do
laundry in her home. Well
experienced. Call 376-7079 or 372-
1852. (M-88-3t-c).
ENGLISH NURSE will baby sit
day and evenings. Phone 2-2195.
(M-87-2t-c).
. Enos W>
111 GREGORY i'WI
M* peck r ,M
ja ANTHONY BEHOLD
il OUINN A
4- PALE
HORStf
T f"
V hear it's a very sic
. .
about a
man
love uhth
his jAXI JhsjJ
wife.
\ nSmHWTv
1 1 . IMmi
ROBERT SHAW MARY URE
the Luck of
Ginger
Coffey 1
MstatTll

Wanted
MALE ROOMMATE to share 52
trailer in Hickory Hill Park.
Private room and 1/2 bath. Call
6-6696 after 2 p.m. (C-88-lt-c).
WANTED: MALE ROOMMATE
to share large apartment with 3
others. Rent $26 pius utilities.
1314 1/2 NW 2nd Ave.(C-88-3t-p).
COED TO SHARE 7 bedroom
apartment, 2 baths. Private room.
$25 per month plus utilities. 3
blocks from campus. FR 8-1161.
(C-88-st-c).
. ONE MALE ROOMMATE. S4O per
month. Quiet place to study. Car
required. Call 372-6634 before
9:30 a.m. or between 6 and 7 p.m.
(C-87-3t-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).
WANTED 1950-1955 FORDS
and CHEVROLETS. A1 Herndons
Service Station, 916 S. E. 4th
Street. (C-73-20t-c).
Personal
TUTORING C-3, C-l, American
History. Write Marian Buswell,
1900 NW 13th Street, Gainesville.
(J-88-3t-c).
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---
--- (J--- st-c).
Autos
1955 FORD. Excellent condition.
New tires, seatcovers and seat
belts. Recently painted. Call 372-
5850. (G-88-st-c).
1957 KARMANN-GHIA. Black,
WW tires, coupe. Needs body
work front end. Mechanically
perfect. Air-conditioned, heater,
radio. SSOO. Call 2-9363 ask for
George, Room 1. (G-88-2t-c).

( "n
There was this girl in
Climax, Nevada
One night she misplaced
her navel...
/
\
THE MIRISCH CORPORATION
DEAN KIM
MARTIN NOVAK
RAY WALSTON
. Biy.
*CATSOL- 1 900000

Autos
'
*63 VALIANT, V-100, 225 engine,
radio, perfect condition, $350
down, $1295 total. Phone 2-7838.
(G-88-2t-p).
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. Must sell today
Make offer. Call 372-5147. (G (G---88-lt-c).
--88-lt-c). (G---88-lt-c).
57 DODGE, Power steering and
brakes, new paint and tires. Motor
in excellent condition. Call 372-
0947. (G-87-3t-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).
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 p.m. (G-84-st-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).
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).
6O CORVAIR, tires, radio, heater.
Very good condition. Call 6-9793.
(G-87-st-c).
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).
For Rent
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).

SUBURBIA
sceamoAma
3 Friday &
Saturday
SHOCKING feAJ
ROCKING
SHAKING Wml
QUAKING
POWERFUL PICTURES
combined in on t gripping,
MONSTERS fl
ON THE LOOSE U
vEIEf
mm SOM ACTION! Us I
TO IM ACTION! ml
AMYTHRiO CAN HAPPEN T
COm IWT STAY Mil
I Show time 7:00 P.M.
I One Continuous Show



[GATOR I
CLASSIFIES
For Rent |
STUDIO ROOM for rent. Male
graduate student preferred. 1018
NW Bth Street. Call 6-7301. Off Offstreet
street Offstreet parking available. (B (B---88-3t-c).
--88-3t-c). (B---88-3t-c).
UNEXPECTEDLY AVAILABLE,
Comfortable and convenient effi efficiency
ciency efficiency apartment across from
campus. No car needed. 321 SW
13th Street. (B-88-lt-c).
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).
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).
UNUSUALLY NICE ROOM with
private bath, central heat and air airconditioning.
conditioning. airconditioning. Male graduate
student or professional person
preferred. Call 372-7943. (B (B---82-ts-c).
--82-ts-c). (B---82-ts-c).
Help Wanted
STUDENTS FOR CAMP Wauburg
must have 2.0. Gate men.
Lifeguards who have passed Red
Cross Lifesaving. Apply Lavane
Scott, at Camp Wauburg 8 to 5,
Monday thru Friday. (E-88-6t-c).
MALE OR FEMALE STUDENTS
WORK EVENINGS. Excellent
commission odd hours possible.
Gainesville Independent, 18 S.W.
2nd St., behind Penney*s. Call 372-
7500. (E-88-3t-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).
ON OR ABOUT February 15th we
will have an opening for a recep receptionist
tionist receptionist secretary. Must be
accurate typist and capable of
taking shorthand. Salary
commensurate with experience and
ability. Write or phone for inter interview,
view, interview, Scruggs & Carmichael, 3
S.E. Ist Avenue, 376-5242. (E-88-
ts-c).
Lost & Found
.LOST One beige monogramed
rain coat. Initials LBL. If found
call 6-9283. (L-88-lt-c).
[SPORTSMEN'S
CYCLE CENTER
| 617 N. Main St.
c SUZUKI
I Sates & Service
Lutheran Church
1826 W. Univ. Ave.
(opp. handball courts)
2 services for student
convenience:
9-9:45 a.m.
11-12 noon
t. Sunday Evening Stu Student
dent Student

I
\
a ... iroti
- You, too, should know these famous West
German cars with JLL "l£ khmu
SPORT by Bertone! EVERYBODY IN EUROPE
DOES; MANY IN AMERICA 00! CURIOUS? Just
ask for color brochure A address of nearest
dealer and service station Spare Parts nat ly.
Contact Exclusive IMPORTER. Transcontinental
Motors. 421 East 91 St.. New York. N.Y.
10028. Tel: (212) TR 6-7013. ACT TRRAYI
I moOepn
Shoe Repair Shop
I HEELS ATTACHED
I 5 Mbu.
I SOLES ATTACHED
I 15 Mina.
At Two Locations
I CAROLYN PLAZA
1 FR 6-0315
1 And
I 101 N. Main St.
j Opp. Ist Nat's Bank
I FR 6-5211

Court decision
may forecast
trimester doom
By CARL BROWN
Staff Writer A
The trimester system may have
lost ground in its fight for state
support yesterday when Gov. Hay Haydon
don Haydon Burns won a decision for
reappointment of the State Uni University
versity University Board of Regents.
The Supreme Court handed down
a unanimous advisory opinion late
Wednesday, which said that terms
of Bryants appointees expire on
the last day of the 1965 session
of the legislature. Appointees to
the Board of Regents must be
confirmed by the state Senate be before
fore before they are final.
Burns Indicated he would pro probably
bably probably withdraw the names from the
Senate, where they were sent by
Bryant prior to Jan. 5, permit
the terms to expire and make his
won appointments.
The Governor opposed the make makeup
up makeup of the present board on grounds
it was wedded to the trimester
system of year round university
operation. Burns is opposed tc
the trimester.
Campus reaction to the Court*?
decision found little surprise in
the action.
political science Professor
Ernst R. Bartley said, The de decision
cision decision of the court is not sur surprizing
prizing surprizing considering previous cases
of similar nature. As to its ef effect
fect effect on the trimester system, how however
ever however your crystal ball is as good
as mine.*
Danger was seen lying ahead
for the trimester system, how however.
ever. however. I would assume that Burns
would appoint men sharing his point
of view. said Prof. Manning J.
Daur, head of the Political Sci Science
ence Science Department. Dauer also feels
the decision came as no surprise
and felt that the action would
perhaps ultimately lead us to a
board of high consistency and cal caliber.
iber. caliber.
f
Why Do
You Read
So Slowly?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech technique
nique technique of rapid reading which
should enable you to double
your reading speed and yet re retain
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could increase their pleasure,
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According to this publisher,
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To acquaint the readers of
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rapid reading skill, the com company
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Simply send your request to:
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Please include your zip code.

Friday, Feb. 5, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

MADRAS STILL TOPS
Spring Fashions :
V )v
| some old some new 1
& 3y DEE WRIGHT S
& Staff Writer :£
,V
;X
Since Spring and warm weather are practically here, a prediction :§
about what coeds will be wearing is in order. The Spring fashion :$
:$ outlook points to lots of red, white, and blue; stretch poplin;
& scallops; pastel raincoats; lighter loafers; hair ribbons; and
:$ barrettes.
Madras, as usual, will be tops on campus, especially in bright, *:
springy colors. Running a close second, will be a new stretch
poplin which does not wrinkle and fits beautifully. This material $:
will be seen in long pants, suits, skirts, shifts and bathing suits, vi
Red, white, and blue will be the newsiest colors this spring.
$: Flowered, checked, printed, and dotted cotton blouses will still $:
be popular, yet the classic styles will be joined by modified
turtleneck and V-neck overblouses.
Scallops are featured throughout the spring fashion magazines,
:*:* and will adorn hems, collars, sleeves, blouse bottoms, and bathing xj
suits. Tiny tucks will still be used on the front of blouses and :*>
dresses.
Shoes tend to be lighter and even now the heavy loafer is being $
replaced by lighter models. Belgian linen and leather will be seen $
increasingly in shoes as well as handbags. The rah-rah seems to $
be disappearing around campus, and coeds will soon be wearing
sandals instead. £
Coed heads seem to be increasingly adorned with narrow ribbons
i$ and barrettes, yet still manage to look far from little-girlish. £
spring fashion forecast points to a combination of casual *;:
sharpness with feminine whimsy.
Counseling manual for
jr. college transfers coming soon

A junior college counseling
manual to aid students transfering
to the UF will be out in early
spring, Dean of Academic Affairs
Robert B. Mautz has announced.
Mautz, chairman of the junior
college relations committee, said
that Dr. Franklin A. Doty, assis assistant
tant assistant dean of academic affairs, is
in charge of the manual. After
completion of the manual, Doty will
visit junior college campuses to
discuss its concepts and uses.
The coordination of community
college and university efforts on
behalf of the student becomes in increasingly

Trumpeter to solo at concert

Trumpeter Robert Foster, newly
appointed Assistant Director of
Bands, will be the featured solo soloist
ist soloist for the Annual Formal Con Concert
cert Concert by the Gator Symphonic. Band
on Tuesday evening, Feb, 9, in
University Auditorium, at 8:15 p.m.
Foster will play the Dramatic

FRIED CHICKEN
SPECIAL
1/2 FRIED CHICKEN WITH FRENCH FRIES,
TOSSED SALAD, AND HOT ROLLS & BUTTER
$1.19
Child's Plate 79$
SATURDAY FROM 5 P.M. to 9
l STUDENTS WELCOME
"Motto* (leitauAcuit"
adj,: Motto* Motel
our specialty-. Ribs and
Charcoal Broiled Steaks
14.5. #441 NoM. QaiMMiaiU*, fyta.
Across From J.M. Fields

creasingly increasingly important,** Mautz
said, because transfer and grad graduate
uate graduate students are becoming ever
greater percentages of the UF stu student
dent student body. Mautz predicted that the
large majority of students enrolled
in most UF colleges would soon
be those transfering from the
junior colleges.
Mautz said that the counseling
manual would also help clarify
over-all UF policy and the separ separate
ate separate regulations and admission cri criteria
teria criteria of the different colleges with within
in within the university.

Essay for Trumpet, written by
Texas composer Clifton Williams
on commission from trumpeter
Don Jacoby. Foster, an' under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate at the University of Tex Texas
as Texas at the time, performed the solo
in manuscript even before it was
delivered to Jacoby.

Page 9



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 5, 1965

Rats go through mill 9
during team initiation

By KEN SIMON
Staff Writer
What do rats rank?**
Rats rank the hot dogs served
by the cafeteria, the empty beer
bottles at drill team parties, and
all the Admirals in the Navy, Sir.**
Rats are the 19 freshmen and
sophomores who are now members
of the Billy Mitchell Drill Team,
the Air Force Reserve Training
Corp (AFROTC) drill ream.
Capt. Norman L. Farmer, who
has been in charge o f the Billy
Mitchell Drill team for a year
and a half said: We have a
smaller group this year but it
is more close-knit and has more
esprit decorps.**
Now these 19 ex-rats have their
hot dogs, their empty beer cans
all the Admirals in the Navy and
the satisfaction of completing hell
week.**
According to Philip Coombs,
lUC from Cocoa, hell week**
started shortly after the team
returned from Washington** with

SG |
(Continued from p. 7)
of its members present at a regular
meeting another date.
Section 3. Time of Assuming
Office. The elective officers of the
student body shall assume the
duties of their offices the day after
the canvassing of elections by the
Legislative Council.
Section 4. Qualifications for
Office. To be eligible for office of
the student body a student must be
eligible to vote and have maintained
a *C* or better average for his
total period as a member of the
student body.
ARTICLE 5
Oath of office:
All officers of the student body
and all officers of subsidiary or organizations
ganizations organizations shall take the following
oath of office administered by the
Chancellor of the Honor Court or
his representative:
I do solemnly swear (or affirm)
that I will faithfully execute the
office of (name of office), and
will, to the best of my ability,
preserve, protect, and defend
the Constitution of the Student
Body of the University of
Florida, so help me God,**
ARTICLE 6
Ammending process
This Constitution may be amended
by two-thirds of the student body
voting thereon at a special or
general election, providing twenly twenlyfive
five twenlyfive per cent of the student body
casts ballots at that election and
providing the amendment has been
proposed by:
(A) Two-thirds of the Student
Body Legislative Council present
and voting at a regular meeting
of that body or
(B) Ten (10) per cent of the
Student Body by petition filed with
the Chancellor of the Honor Court
not less than thirteen (13) days
prior to Fall elections or twenty
days (20) prior to spring elections
and further providing that the
proposed amendment shall be pub published
lished published in the Florida Alligator not
less than one nor more than three
weeks prior to the election at
which il ls considered.
ARTICLE 7
Effective date
This Constitution shall be in full
effect On January 1, 1966.

full dress drills at 5:45 a.m.
Jan. 25,27, and 29 during which
such questions as, What do rats
rank? and What are rats fam famous
ous famous for? were put to the rats.
Thursday came their written test
and Friday they guarded Albert.
Saturday they assembled at 9
a.m. and marched through traffic
to the Tri Delt sorority house.
The Tri Delts did a commen commendable**
dable** commendable** job of finishing of the in initiation
itiation initiation with such pleasent things
as shoe polish, lipstick and per peroxide
oxide peroxide that turned out to be water.
Saturday night there was a din dinner
ner dinner dance at the home of Capt.
Farmer where 33 team members
and their dates had a good time.
Certificates, ribbons and citation
card were presented Thursday in
a ceremony by Col. William N.
Boaz, professor of aerospace sce sceences,
ences, sceences, as the team prepared for
its next encounter, Mardl Gras.

Journalism jumps.. UF ranks

By DREX DOBSON
The UF School of Journalism
and Communications was one of
only three schools in the United
States which graduated more than
100 students with bachelor degrees
in 1964, Rae O. Weimer, direc director
tor director of the school said yesterday.
The school, with 120 graduates
was behind Michigan State Univer University,
sity, University, 147, and the University of
Missouri, 142.
We could hold this record in
1965, too,** Weimer said. Our
present enrollment is the highest
in the schools history.*
While over-all registration for
the University is lower in the
winter trimester, the enrollment
in the journalism school for the
past six years has been higher
in the winter term than in the
fall.
OUR ENROLLMENT for this
trimester is 324 students in the
schools degree programs. We are
expecting an enrollment of over
350 this coming fall.*Weimer said.

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Ka j**||||||^ Igg view
GUARDING CAGE DURING DRILL TEAM INITIATION
...Don McEwen, left, and Johnnie Dennard

The UF enrollment for under-,
graduate journalism majors
to 1964, while the national aver average
age average for journalism schools for the:
dame period was an increase of
8.2 percent. Weimer predicted the
UF journalism enrollment will be
up an additional four to six per
cent in 1965.
In the total number of graduates,
the school ranked fifth in the na nation
tion nation with 120 bachelor and six
masters degrees in 1964. The
The school, 10 in its graduate
school, is third in enrollment of
upperclassmen to Michigan State
and Missour.
This growth can only mean
one thing here at UF,* Weimer
said. More faculty are definitely
needed to meet this enrollment in increase
crease increase each trimester or our en enrollment
rollment enrollment will be cut.
THE SCHOOL has always
prided itself on good teaching,
but ther is no doubt our teaching
has suffered because of enrollment
pressure.*

high in nation
The nature of teaching jour journalism
nalism journalism is that of individual in instruction
struction instruction through paperwork,
practice and criticism. A profes professional
sional professional journalism school requires
this is what we are going to con continue.*
tinue.* continue.*
Weimer said the school had held
its own** in meeting the schools
increased teaching loads for in instructors
structors instructors and television classes.
With no commitment for more
funds from the University budget
as yet, we are hoping for more
faculty, he said. Without this,
the school can do nothing but
limit registration in the future.**

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(you are reading one now)
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UNIVERSITY
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* 1

Brazilian politics
subject of speech
Dr. Phyllis J. Peterson, a spe specialist
cialist specialist in Brazilian politics will
speak on The Political Party
System and Development of Demo Democracy
cracy Democracy in Brazil" today at 3:30
p.m. in the library, Room 403.
According to Dr. Harry Kantor,
professor of political science at
UF, Dr. Peterson is a leading
scholar on Brazilian government.
Dr. Peterson spent a year in
Brazil gathering material for her
dissertation (Brazilian Political
Parties; Formation, Organization
and Leadership) and earned her
Ph. D. at the University of Mich Michigan.
igan. Michigan. She studied for her M.A.
at the University us California.



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Sbara Gil 23) matches 3
5-as June Bogft-*, Tom :!;
grown, Paul ! oro- j!;
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FRATERNITY
BASKETBALL
(Thursday Night's Games)
ORANGE LEAGUE
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 47
Sigma Phi Epsilon 28
Tau Epsilon Phi 35
Beta Theta Pi 30
Sigma Nu 40
Alpha Tau Omega 38
Phi Kappa Tau 28
Theta Chi 15
Kappa Alpha 29
Kappa Sigma 12
BLUE LEAGUE
Lambda Chi Alpha 57
Phi Epsilon Pi 22
Tau Kappa Epsilon 49
Alpha Gamma Rho 6
Phi Gamma Delta 32
Delta Upsilon 18
Pi Kappa Phi 24
Delta Sigma Phi 13

j Gators relaxing
| for home stand

§ Shell-shocked after a visit to
| most unfriendly basketball envir environments
onments environments last weekend, the Gators
j:!;got a, few days off this week
g before beginning a three game
ghome stand.
Coach Norm Sloan's crew
!j!;dropped a pair of lop-sided con con£:
£: con£: tests on the road to Kentucky and
g: Tennessee but still has a res res£
£ res£ pectable 6-3 conference record and
!*:ts 12-5 overall. Only two more
Inroad games remain and Florida is
$! in excellent position to sweep to the
SEC record in Gator his hisstory.
story. hisstory.
|
jUF sccuts
(keep busy
latter season

% Eaci v*i as spring heralds
>::the closing u another basketball
most fans bid the roundball
>:; wars a resigned farewell and ex ex!:
!: ex!: hortatlons of "wait 'til next year.
jjut not so for UF basketball coach
!; Norm Sloan. For while the actual
j!j combat has just concluded, the real
:!j competition lies ahead.
:!; The "real competition amounts
:!; to the annual struggle waged among
;!: collegiate coaches for graduating
!!:high school basketball phenoms.
£ And with the Southeast enjoying
:; an unprecedented rise in the status
Sos basketball, this year's tussle
£ should be as hot as ever.
>:! Twenty full scholarships are
balloted to the UF basketball
§ program. This allows for an
;: average of about five each year to
: recruit the next season's freshman
!|team. This year will be no
!j exception as the varsity graduates
?: four seniors three of them
: starters to open the way for new
:; scholarships.
ij! Among the prep stars that the
:%state's three major schools (UF,
!;! FSU, Miami) will be vying for are
!j!such standouts as Tampa Hills Hills!:!
!:! Hills!:! borough's 66 All-America
: candidate Andy Owens, Daytona
$ Beach Seabreeze's 6 9 tree trees
s trees topper Dennis Cantrell, and St.
:!:; Petersburg Northeast ace Tommy
gell.
g In particular UF bird dogs will
be beating the bushes for some big
men with rebounding strength to
compliment this season's fine
freshmen backcourt array. Just
how well the UF fares in the
scramble to unearth future Bob
Cousys this spring will determine
how well the UF varsity will fare
in the winters to come.
Once again the UF is expected
to do the majority of Its recruiting
within the state. Florida is
recognized by many coaches on
both the college and high school
level as being one of the leading
producers of basketball talent.
Eight of the 14 players on this
year's original varsity roster were
home grown, Including four of the
five starters. And Coach Sloan
labels this squad, "Our best
basketball team yet at Florida.

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Florida returns to action next
Monday night against Auburn at
Florida Gym. The last meeting
between this pair came in Auburn
with the Tigers prevailing, 74-63.
Following the Auburn game the
Gators have two straight at home,
playing Mississippi State on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Feb. 13, and Ole Miss on
Monday, Feb. 15.
"We had a bad trip, to put it
mildly, said Sloan. "We got out outpositioned
positioned outpositioned on the backboards and
didn't rebound. We got beat too
often defensively. Now we must
regroup and seek to improve in
these and other categories.
While Florida got in foul trouble
and bowed to Kentucky, actually
outscoring the Wildcats from the
field, it was a different story In
the Tennessee game. The Gators
absorbed their worst beating of the
year In all departments and were
never in the game.
"We just aren't that bad, says
Sloan. "I know the boys were
dejected and disappointed by their
showing and it was just one of
those nights you fear in coaching.
I hope it'll be a different story
when Tennessee comes down to
Florida Gym on Mar. 1.
Dick Tomlinson continues to lead
Florida in scoring, hitting for an
average of 13 on 221 points in
17 games. Brooks Henderson has
219 points and an average of 12.9
while sophomore Gary Keller is
a close third at 214 and 21.2.
New stands
proposed for
Florida Field
A study to determine the feasi feasibility
bility feasibility of constructing permanent
stands on the east side of Flor Florida
ida Florida Field is now being conducted
by the Athletic Department,
according to Assistant Athletic
Director Percy Beard.
Several obstacles are presently
impending the progress of the pro proposed
posed proposed stadium addition.
Finances are the major concern
since the student seating section
is located in the east stands, and
the additional seating would, there therefore,
fore, therefore, have no means of paying for
itself. Building costs would have
to be borrowed, and borrowing such
a large sum would present in increased
creased increased difficulties.
Another problem facing con construction
struction construction of the new stands is the
geological make-up of the ground
beneath the east side bleachers.
While the ground under the west
stands is solid sand, the ground
under the east stands Is full of
springs and soft mud. Hence, pil pilings
ings pilings would have to be sunk at
added cost in order to support
the tremendous weight of per permanent
manent permanent concrete stands.
Beard said that should construc construction
tion construction begin-hopefully, following the
1965 football season-the addition
would be much the same style
as the west stands with about the
same number of seats, possibly
a few more.

Friday / Feb. 5, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

if it Hr
Most sought prep star
inks pact with Gators
TAMPA-Larry Smith, one of the most sought after football
players In Florida football history, was signed by Coach Ray
Graves Wednesday afternoon.
Smith, who made every prominent high school All-America
squad, set a host of offensive records in his three seasons at
Tampa Robinson High School including 29 touchdowns in his
senior year.
More than 40 schools bid for Smiths services ranging as
far north as West Point.
IN SEC MEET SATURDAY
I 111 I IT I 111 ! I '
Swimmers meet Tech

BY JEFF PENKEWALTER
Sports Writer
ATLANTAGator swimming
coach Bill Harlan will have an
ace up his sleeve when his tank tankers
ers tankers meet Georgia Tech here Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Ill be using our outstanding
sophomore Tom Dioguardi in the
200-freestyle against Tech. This
is the first time that Dioguardi
has competed in this event. Hes

KING

Georgia Tech, which withdrew
from the SEC, has a 4-3 mark
going into Saturdays contest. Tech
swimming coach FredLanoue, who
has held this position since 1938,
is building a new team after his
star swimmer Larry Caghan was
declared ineligible this year.

Northwestern Mof^.
t4 t l".ree.e C
'**ikwW
t Aii' PROGRAMMING
JlaH. Dowllaf Jr. £ AUDITING
*i.TS! &TL. MORTGAGE
378-1391 RETIREMENT |
World's Greatest Collegiate^how
Saturday Feb. 13
Citizen's Field 8:00 P.M
FLORIDA
STATE
CIRCUS
tickets on sale across from the Hub. Feb. 12
Sponsored by G.HJS. KEY CLUB
Feb. 5,11,12

been fantastic in
the 50- and 100-
yard freestyle
and were hoping
he can go the
longer distance
In about 1:48,
Harlan said.
The Gators
will be taking a
3-3 record into
the meet, but all
three wins are in
Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern Conference
play.

Asked whether the Gators would
face any problems coming off two
straight losses to North Carolina
and North Carolina State, Harlan
replied, 1 dont think well have
any trouble in that respect. Swim Swimming
ming Swimming teams prosper and fail ac according
cording according to Individual talents. Im
expecting improved performances
from Ray Whitehouse, Charlie
King, Scott Edgett, Bill Corbin,
and Jim Roos. If these boys come
through, well be all-right.
reward;
For the return of tan brief briefcase,
case, briefcase, containing photos photosno
no photosno questions asked. Taken
from white Chevrolet sta station
tion station wagon Thursday, Feb.
4, behind Alpha Gamma
Rho fraternity house. Con Contact
tact Contact Jim Burkhalter, P.O.
Box 480, DeLand, or Al Alpha
pha Alpha Gamma Rho house.

Page 11



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X# v.
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:g SPECIAL ORDER SERVICE
Q (§ 45 CLUB* one free
Tomlinson | for every 10 purchased
l Player of the Week award this time goes to Dick Tomlinson,
a 6-4, 210 pound senior forward, now the Gators leading scorer. /l^^£s\
X has scored 221 points, for a 13 point average per game. il^^or)
/ v Always showing an aggressive style of play, Tomlinson is a
I I Km- / handy man on defense and has muscled his way to 118 rebounds, i/^vIIL^' 0
:: helping the Gators make their way to a 12-5 record overall and a :: __
. 1 :: 6-3 conference record. ::
A favorite of Florida fans the past three years, Tomlinson has
$: put his name in the record books on at least three marks. :$
s~> | ;*j: Last year, against Tampa he set the school record for most ::
V>OC3L"V-X)l3, points in a single game by scoring 44 points. In doing so, he sank
:: 19 field goals another school record. Featuring fine moves ::
q .. 1 i* and 2111 accura e jump. shot, he also set a school record for the
XXHLling V>o highest field goal percentage for a single season, hitting on 287
out of 581 shots for a 52.7 percentage mark. Tomlinson ended up ga^
last season with a 16.4 scoring average, second highest on the KP B Jf J
team to leader Brooks Henderson who had a 17.3 average. £ 4m VR w wLr w
929 East University Avenue This year, Tomlinson has been a cog in the Gator starting five, :j> R V 376-1049 *^99
7f)l 97A-A*\(V £i using his floor experience to good advantage. He has led the Gators :: 0/O-IU4Z ~BT
'i/b-J/vi or o/O OOUO g. through several clutch situations this year, coming up with a big :: 923 W. University
:: basket or making a key defensive move. :: #
g Gainesville s Largest Recoil
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PLASTIC LAB. APRON Cand!es Ggare e? HilbrowS
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