Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
Moscow maytake'further measures'


Reds will
*fulfill duty 7
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
government declared it will be
forced to take further measures
to protect North Vietnamese
security following the American
reprisal bombing raids.
The warning was contained in an official govern government
ment government statement issued after Soviet Premier Alexei
Kosygin demanded an end to armed provocations**
by the United States against North Viet Nam. Kosygin,
who is visiting Hanoi, also demanded that UJS.
troops get out of South Viet Nam.
The Soviet Union will be forced, together with
its allies and friends, to take further measures to
safeguard the security and to strengthen the defense
capability of the democratic republic of Viet Nam,**
Monday nights government statement said.
The Soviet statement, transmitted by the official
Tass news agency, added:
No one should doubt that the Soviet Union will
do this, that the Soviet people will fulfill its inter international
national international duty to the fraternal Socialist country.**
The Kremlin declared that there is not a single
gx%in of truth** in the American position that the
raids were reprisals for Viet Cong raids on
American military installations in South Viet Nam.
The Russians warned that the retaliation bombings
against North Viet Nam are capable of crossing out
various steps taken in the interests of improving
Soviet-Americanrelations.**
This statement was interpreted here as throwing
a shadow over recent expressions of interests in
both Washington and Moscow over a high level
exchange of visits.

U.S. continues
to reciprocate
SAIGON (UPI) Dozens of U.S.
and South Vietnamese war planes
smashed at military targets in
North Viet Nam in the second day
of attacks designed to punish
the Communists* for their terror
attacks on Americans. They left a i

reported 70 per cent of their
objectives in smoking ruins.
At the same time, the first
planeload of a battalion of U.S.
Hawk antiaircraft missiles or ordered
dered ordered to South Viet Nam by
President Johnson arrived at the
big American airbase of Da Nang,
near the North Vietnamese border.
The Hawk missiles have a range
of 20 miles and can hit air targets
at an altitude of 50,000 feet.
Communist North Viet Nam
claimed its forces shot down six
of the attacking aircraft Monday,
raising its claimed two-day bag to
10. UJS. and Vietnamese officials
have said only two of their aircraft
were lost an American jet Sunday
and one South Vietnamese fighter
shot down Monday.
The commander of South Viet
Nams air force, Air Vice Marshal
Nguyen Cao Ky, was wounded in
the arm when four bullets struck
his plane as he led his airmen into
attack Monday. His wounds were
described as not serious and he
made it back to base safely.
| g
| Today ih history £
I |
\ ...1933, mechanic $
$ Blev Bois tunes up £
$ 346 cars; named ig
§ cartunist of the %
\ year. |
\ I?

Ml Mm m M B
sm%l Ssi(r \ w)Pv|.
* laafer
IV|n
aMw i '*'!>-/ VI
AND AWAY WE GO
...the erstwhile student escapees seem to be saying. Seems that
someone has once again cut a hole through that now infamous fence
between Murphree Area and the Gold Coast*. Happy hunting, fellas.

THE
FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
University of Florida, Gainesville

Vol. 57, No. 90

an EDITORIAL:
: 1 We regret
ft &
i v! .
ft There is an old proverb about the pot calling the kettle black ft
, which has been brought to our attention since the publication ft
ft: yesterdays issue. During this campaign, we have constantly ft
ift editorialized about the unethical practices of political parties, ft
|ft generated in part by the rising temperatures of the contest. ft
ft Unfortunately, in yesterday's paper, some of this kinetic energy ft
,ft affected us sufficiently to publish a front page, several parts
, of which are questionable. ft
ft FIRST, WE APOLOGIZE TO THE STUDENT BODY FOR THE
;ft CHOICE OF OUR FRONT PAGE EDITORIAL CARTOON. AL- ft
tft THOUGH IT EXPRESSED OUR OPINION, THE ARTWORK WAS ft
ift IN EXTREMELY POOR TASTE. ft
ft SECOND, THE FLORIDA STATUTE WHICH WE QUOTED MAY ft
ft: OR MAY NOT BE APPLICABLE to NEWSPAPER TRADE MARKS. ft
ft WE ARE HAVING THIS QUESTION RESEARCHED BY THE ft
ft COLLEGE OF LAW, BUT THIS REPORT MAY NOT BE FORTH- ft
ft COMING UNTIL AFTER ELECTIONS.SINCE THERE IS ASTRONG ft
ft POSSIBILITY THAT THIS STATUTE IS NOT APPLICABLE. ft
ft THE ACTION PARTY POOP SHEET SHOULD NOT BE CONSTRUED &
ft TO BE ILLEGAL. ft
ft FINALLY, THERE WAS NO INTENTION OF IMPLYING THAT ft
ft SKIP HAVISER (MENTIONED IN THE COPY BELOW THE ft
ft STATUTE) OR ANY OTHER PARTICULAR MEMBER OF ACTION $
ft PARTY WAS GUILTY OF A STATUTORY VIOLATION. HE WAS $
ft QUOTED ONLY AS A SPOKESMAN OF ACTION PARTY FOR ft
ft THE PURPOSE OF PRESENTING THEIR POSITION. ft
$ s

Tuesday, Feb. 9, 1965


Viet morale high
says Bundy
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi Presidential
dential Presidential adviser McGeorge Bundy
reported that American military
and civilian morale was high when
he left South Viet Nam during the
weekend crisis there,
Bundy also said that on his fact-finding mission
he found South Vietnamese of every shade of political
and religious opinion united in opposition to the
increased Communist threats from the north.
The White House aide returned to Washington Sun Sunday
day Sunday night after the guerrilla attack on American
military installations and the air strike retaliation
ordered by President Johnson.
He met with newsmen after he had briefed Johnson,
the National Security Council and congressional
leaders.
Bundy visited the badly damaged UjS. air base and
personnel compound at Pleiku where eight Americans
were killed. He reported Monday that the response
of the forces at the Pleiku airfield was outstanding.
With respect to the general situation in Viet Nam,
he told newsmen:
The South Vietnamese people have no desire
to fall under Communist subjugation. The people there,
regardless of political or religious differences,
realize that the fundamental enemy is the Communist
Viet Cong and its directions from outside.
It is very clear to us that the over-aU effort of
the Americans in the field is an impressive one.
We are represented by outstanding Americans from
the top on down. Morale of the American forces,
whether in or out of uniform, is high ... there is
no spirit among Americans in South Viet Nam of
flaging or wearying. There is a determination to
get on with it.
Bundy said that South Vietnamese spokesmen he had
met had understanding of American assistance and
deep appreciation for the assistance.

Soviets demand
'end to arms
MOSCOW (UPI)-SovietPremier
Alexei Kosygin demanded yester yesterday
day yesterday an end to armed provoca provocations
tions provocations by the United States against
North Viet Nam. He also demanded
that U.S. troops get out of South
Viet Nam.

Kosygin's remarks were made in
a speech delivered in Hanoi and
distributed here by the official
Soviet Tass news agency.
A spokesman for the U.S. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy here said UjS. authorities
were making preparations for pos possible
sible possible anti-American demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations as a result of the retaliatory
UJS. air raids on North Vietnamese
installations.
Kosygin declared in Hanoi that
*as long as the imperialists
threaten the peoples, it is our
international duty to strengthen the
might and defensive capacity of the
Socialist com monwealth of nations,
to close our ranks and give as assistance
sistance assistance the the oppressed and
fighting peoples.
Yet more poop $
$ I
£: The manager of Perry Print Printing
ing Printing Process in Ocala called Thec ; ':
:;i, : Alligator yesterday to report#
that he had checked the Action*:-:
$ Party "bulletin layouts" and-:;:
:£ determined that his printers#
*: followed the layouts exactly,
with "no changes having been£:
# made as Action Party claimed*:
had been made.
V.
% V:
# The manager T.C. Green,
# had been first contacted byi-:;
£: the Alligator over the sheet,:v
which has raised so much con-:-:-
£: troversy on campus, to geti£
*: their side of the dispute.



Page 2

\, The Florida Aiiigator, Tuesdays Feb. 9, 1965

£ FF A
ij: A special meeting of the col col|
| col| leglate FFA Chapter will be
§ tonight 7:30 p.m. in Room 150
£ in Norman Hall.
j: SPEAKERS BUREAU

: Applications for Florida Blue
£ Key Speakers Bureau are
i; available in Room 314 Florida
j: Union between 1-5 p.m. until
: Feb. 12. Interviews will be from
: 3-5 p.m. until Feb. 17.
iiPUBLIC RELATIONS

: Bert Heflin of Daytona Beach
: Junior College will speak on
: Theoretical vs. Practical
Public Relations at the meet meet\
\ meet\ ing of the Student Public Re Re:
: Re: lations Organization tonight 7
: p.m. in Room 116 FU.

BEC MEETING
The Benton Engineering
: Council Recreation Committee
will meet tomorrow in the BEC
office 7 p.m. to plan for BEC
weekend.
STEAMER JOBS
The SG Labor Department
has a booklet entitled *Ship *Shipboard
board *Shipboard Jobs and How to Get
Them. For information come
to Room 309 from 1:30-5 p.m.
COUNSELING
Registration for pre-medical
and pre-dental counseling has
been extended for one more
week. Registration will be until
Feb. 12 in Room 107 Anderson
Hall. Be sure to have in instructors
structors instructors full names or ini initials
tials initials and the correct spelling of
the names. It will also be nec necessary
essary necessary to know your course and
section numbers.
CAMPUS CUTIE
Applications for Campus
Cutie may be obtained at the
Alligator office Room 10 Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. Contact Sam Ull Ullman
man Ullman at the Alligator office for
further information.

As GIL FAVOR would say
"thr trail (books) all day! Roundup some of your
trailhands or trailgals and beat the stampede
Larrys
Wonderhouse
Jrr'V shat R 'P Snortin'-Good Earin'
K.C. STRIP STEAK
served with French Fries, Mashed or Baked Jsj
sour cream or butter) Potato,
Salad and Hot Rolls and JfW
LARRY'S WONDERHOOSE
14 S.W. First St. (Behind Sears)
10:30 am. * 8 p.m.
SECOND COFFEE, TEA ALWAYS FREE
FOR TAKE-OUT 372-2405

BUS AD DAMES
A MEETING OF THE Busi Business
ness Business Administration Dames will
feature Charles Steger of the
House of Carpets tomorrow 8
p.m., 3945 SW 3rd Ave. A
motorcade will meet at 7:40
p.m. at the Century Towerpark Towerparking
ing Towerparking lot.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
Alpha Delta Sigma, pro professional
fessional professional advertising frat fraternity,
ernity, fraternity, will hold its winter rush
smoker tonight 7:30 p.m. in the
Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union. The featured speaker
will be Bob Carter. Dress is
coat and tie.
IFC BLOOD DRIVE
Fraternity men are en encouraged
couraged encouraged to donate blood to the
IFC collective accounts at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center
and the Alachua General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Blood Center. Donor hours
are Monday through Saturday
8 a.m.9 p.m.
ELECTION OFFICIALS
All students who signed up
to work as election officials
must attend the meeting tonight
at 7:30 p.m. in the Law School
Courtroom.
CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS
Whos in Control, a lec lecture
ture lecture by William M. Conell of
Cleveland, Ohio, will be given
Feb. 14 at 8 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium. The lecture is
sponsored by the Christian Sci Science
ence Science Organization.
NAVAL RESERVE
A meeting to introduce the
reserve officer candidate pro program
gram program will be held in Graham
Area Recreation Room 7 p.m.
tomorrow.
VALENTINES DANCE
The Wesley Foundation is
holding a Valentines dance Feb.
13 at 8 p.m. in the Wesley
Foundation.

campus news briefs

INTERNATIONAL HOSTS
There will be coffee for in international
ternational international students, their hosts
and all interested tomorrow 7
p.m. in Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union.
CIRCLE K
The Circle K club will meet
tonight 7:30 p.mUn Room 121
FU.
STUDENT ARCHITECTS
The student chapter of the
American Institute of Archi Architects
tects Architects will meet tomorrow 8 p.m.
in the Architecture and Fine
Arts Lecture Hall. Speaker is
James T. Lendrum, chairman
of the Department of Archi Architecture.
tecture. Architecture.
DEBATE SOCIETY
Representatives for tourna tournaments
ments tournaments at Florida State Univer University
sity University and at Spring Hill
College will be selected at a
meeting of the Debate Society
tonight 7:30 p.m. Room 331
Tigert Hall.
AGRICULTURAL
A meeting to nominate next
years officers of the Student
Agricultural Council will be held
tomorrow 5 p.m. in Room 130
McCarty Hall.
VOTE
AL W. CLARK
Honor Court
Justice
College of
Arts and Sciences
(Paid Political Adv.)

I BRUCE CULPEPPER
FOR PRESIDENT
I 'I wat student government with your NEEDS in
I mind...mature, creative leadership that puts
I service above politicsfor campus living, for
the university community and for state wide
I higher education. /P /Q
PROGRESS
(Paid Political Adv.)

tax clinic
A tax clinic is being held
every Tuesday 1-3:30 p.m. by
the members of Beta Alpha
Psi until the first week of
April to assist students in pre preparing
paring preparing their federal income tax
forms. It is being held in Room
13 Matherly Hall. Bring inter internal
nal internal revenue forms.

i I
DIAMOND RINGS f
PRELUDE
/?o6et£bon I
_2ll W. University Aye. 372-8658 I

FIJI OFFICERS
Newly installed officers of
Phi Gamma Delta fratermity
are William Sadowski, pres president;
ident; president; John McDonough, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Richard Thompson, re recording
cording recording secretary; James
Simpson, corresponding secre secretary
tary secretary and William Valentine,
historian.



Info booth hopping as visitors flock to U F

I f i,f

...at the Information Booth. Official
UF Greeter to visitors, she faces

Texas U. nixes Two-house SG

AUSTIN (CPS) A proposal to
establish a bi-cameral student leg legislature
islature legislature at the University of Texas
has been overwhelmingly defeated
by the Texas Student Assembly,
the present student legislative body.
The measure, which was voted
down 23-4, would have established
a Student House of Representatives

Raid films returned
to Lehigh U. paper
BETHLEHEM, Pa. (CPS) Film confiscated
during a liquor raid at Lehigh University has
been returned to the campus newspaper, the
Brown and White, by the Pennsylvania Liquor
Control Board. The film, containing a picture
of the raid, had been held by the Board for
nearly two months.

Mathews
to speak
Senator John E. Mathews, Jr.,
Florida State Senator from Duval
County, will speak at the John
Marsha 11 Bar Association Lun Luncheon
cheon Luncheon today at 11:30 a.m. at the
Hotel Thomas.
Senator Mathews is a graduate
of the UF College of Law and was
a candidate for state governor in
1964.

Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

MISS JOY POLK ON DUTY

to discuss matters of state, national,
and international importance. The
present Student Assembly would
have become the Student Senate,
and would have continued to deal with
campus oriented matters as it
presently does.
Student Body President Greg
Lipscomb, who co-authored the pro pro,

The film was taken during the
raid from a Brown and White
photographer by an agent whose
picture was taken. The agent turned
the film over to his superiors pre precipitating
cipitating precipitating a battle by the newspaper
to get it back. Finally involved in
the controversy were students,
faculty, and administrators of the
university as well as the American
Civil Liberties Union, the Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania Newspaper Publishers
Association, and the Bethlehem
Globe-Times.
The paper published the picture
in its next issue with the face of
the Board agent obscured.
AMA wants aid
for elderly
WASHINGTON(UPI)- The Amer American
ican American Medical Association (AMA)
called yesterday for congressional
legislation to help needy persons
over 65 get state and federal help
in paying hospital and doctor bills.
An AMA delegation appeared
before the House Ways and Means
Committee to support the so-called
eldercare bill* introduced by
Rep. A. Sydney Herlong Jr., (D-
Fla.), and Rep. Thomas B. Cur Curtis
tis Curtis (R-Mo.). The bill incorporates
recommendations of the AMA.
Donovan F. Ward, M.D., Du Dubuque,
buque, Dubuque, lowa, the associations
president, headed the three-man
delegation.

all kinds of people looking for all
kinds of things on campus.

, pro, posal termed it a progressive idea
t in the sense that wed be doing some-
I thing new. He said the idea had
caused interest around the country,
t and that the University of Utah
a similar system when it
learned of it.
; Speaking against the measure,
another representative said he felt
the only possible effect of the voic voicing
ing voicing of political views would be to
alienate people and organizations
which might possibly be of value to
students on valid student problems,
or have no effect at all.
The Assembly also defeated by a
19-7 vote a compromise proposal
which provided that the present stu student
dent student legislature would meet monthly
in addition to its regular meeting to
consider state, national, and inter international
national international issues.
C-5 giving less
E grades
The C-5 department is giving
less Es now than during pre previous
vious previous years according to Clarence
Derrick, Chairman of the depart department.
ment. department.
Derrick attributes the drop in
the amount of Es given to the
better quality of students now.
Entrance requirements have
become more ridged and the stu students
dents students are better he said.
No predetermined policy or
trend is used in deciding where
the grade lines will be drawn.
Derrick said it usually takes an
hour or an hour and a half to
decide where the lines will be.
The staff meets, reads over the
grades and then decides where to
draw the line.
Plant Pathology
gets fellowship
The Diamond Alkali Chemical
Company has awarded a S6OO fel fellowship
lowship fellowship in Plant Pathology to the
UF College of Agriculture.
According to Dr. Phares Decker,
head of the Plant Pathology De Department
partment Department at the UF, the fellow fellowship
ship fellowship will be awarded in the near
future to a graduate student in
plant pathology.

Tuesday, Feb. 9, 1965, Hie Florida Alligator,

1
I
That little information booth in the shadow of x
Tigert Hall on 13th Street is one of the busiest j:j:
buildings on campus. :$
Mrs. Vicki Joy Polk, 18, alone answers questions
of 70 to 100 visitors to the UF campus daily.
Miss Polk issues temporary parking permits, :j:j
locates people for visitors and gives maps to tour tourists.
ists. tourists.
' .V
Many tourists want to look around the campus
because it's such a beautiful place, they say.
The campus tourist industry is affected by the >i|
weather, according to Officer Adrian L. Compton :j:|
of the campus police, who supervises the information
booth.
On a nice day we might get 50 or 75 people £:
wanting to look around the campus, he said.
Miss Polk offers these visitors maps of the
campus and official guest parking permits. x
v!
Former students and faculty members drop by x
the booth to say hello on their way into the campus.
Miss Polk and Officer Compton told of an 80-
year-old former professor who always stopped at
the booth. ;$
p- 2 * : ; *:
Hed always stop by and ask for a parking
permit. One day he was chewing the end of his iji;
cigar. He told us his reason that it wasn't the tobacco
that causes cancer, but the smoke. :j:
A former student visited the campus recently,
Miss Polk said. He hadn't been here since WW H.
He was shocked at the size of the campus $:
he didn't know where to begin looking around. He £:
told us he was embarrassed because he didn't x
*: know where anything was. . *:
:*: Miss Polk said students are allowed special
permits only for emergencies.
|:j: Many students ask for permits claiming they
have appointments at the Infirmary~but the in infirm
firm infirm ary doesn't make appointments, she said. £
g Officer Compton said he likes giving permits >:
to those who need them but some students are
taking advantage, saying they have packages to drop
at a building when there are obviously no large
x packages in the car. :£
Many stopping by the booth for information are x
*: prospective students or parents of prospective
$: students. They come from all over the country :j:
to look over the UF, Officer Compton said. x.
S
x': : : : : : ; : ;Xx : ; : x : :X: : : : :X: : x : ::;X:-:-:-: : x>::-: : >:-:-:>X:X:-:-xX:-:::^^ : :X: : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : x : : : x : : : ; : : : : : : : : : : : x : : : : : : : >:
ll i 1 !. 11 i l l i|i| l Wl i (j'l ''iVl 1 ''
w
FINE ARTS PRESENTS THE CARRADINES
...in a musical, dramatic program, lnterludes
From History and Fiction.* Tickets for the
Feb. 11 performance are available in room
315 of the Florida Union for SI.OO

Bentley appointed to University College

Dr. George Bently has been ap appointed
pointed appointed assistant dean of Univer University
sity University College this trimester by
University College Dean Byron
S. Hollinshead.
Bently was selected to take the
olace of Dr. Ernest Cox, who

switched over to an assistant dean deanship
ship deanship In the College of Arts and
Sciences.
Cox has been at UF for 17 years
including over two years as assis assistant
tant assistant UC dean.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Floriuw Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 9, 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
ERNIE LITZ JOE CASTELLO STEVE VAUGHN
Editor-In-Chief Executive Editor Managing Editor
LOU FERRIS ED SEARS
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor
swiswisjj eTrji f
What, again?
EDITOR:
I HEARTILY concur with Mr. ArmstrongaK
letter pointing out the seeming degeneration of
the ALLIGATOR. So, whats wrong and why.
WHY, IN the morning is the student served
a dish, that vascillates between the yellow
journalism of Hearst and the political dregs
and pseudo-in jazz column, whose only rival
would be the BEAN CITY WEEKLY?
YOUR COVERAGE of the campus political
campaign is admirable, but couldnt you insert
something that would tone down the political- want
ad sandwich that faces us each day. We are
interested in what Lane is saying about
Culpepper, but we are also interested in some something
thing something that doesnt remind us every other word
the E Day is coming and with it mid-terms,
tension, pressure, and various other modern day
miracles.
AFTER THE Editorial Page it is a relief
to read about the war and coups in Viet Nam.
WHY NOT the stub cigar and dark glasses
of Rick Schuster, not to mention his subtle
wit that seems lost with Litz. Lets have
Federman and controversy instead of the lack lackluster
luster lackluster reviews of Selwin Ciment. Why not
Grooms instead of Ullman; Moorhead instead
of Spencer?
THEN WE COME to the Sports Page and
the biggest failure in ALLIGATOR history.
There are those of us who remember winning
50% of the games as being a minor miracle.
Now, the basketball team, after losing two in a
row, is the biggest disgrace in the schools
history. There is no mention of their very
respectable standing in the SEC or the fact
that this is the finest and most promising
team Florida has had in many years.
BUT, THAT is hardly the most disasterous
event that has shaken the foundations of the
sports world. Florida has lost three swimming
meets. What could do more to sound the death
knell for all athletics at Florida? Again, there
is no mention of a basic fact of college life.
People do graduate and people do leave this
hallowed institution. Have you ever heard of a
rebuilding process? Florida is not composed
of 15,000 Jerry Livingstons and three strikes
is out in baseball, not swimming.
WELL, maybe next year.
E. A. POPE, 2UC
(ED. NOTE: Once before, we received this
same sort of criticism and we invited our critic
to come in and work on the paper. He did and
is now the very competent Executive Editor
Joe Castello. What can you do?)
GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Mark Freeman
(Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay
Huffmaster, (Correspondents), Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles,
Donita Mathison, Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman, Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve
Kurvln, Ann Carter, Evan Langbein, Ira Liebsfeld, Thelma Mossman,
Fran Snider, Cynthia Tunstall, Harvey Wolfson, John Shiplett,
Chip Sharon, Karen Vitunac, Jack Zucker, David Ropes, Ami
Saperstein, Carl Brown, Jane Young, Bill Lockhart, Ken Simon,
and Drex Dobson.
The Florida Alligator reserves the rteht to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement lnvolvli* typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertlslig Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears. v
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
published five times weekly except dulng May, June and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second Class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

FREEMAN FORMULATES
mmmmmmmmMM jazz corner
Flying high I

e s
By CHARLIE BUSH
Columnist
AL CAPONE SAID, She cant sing anyway.
CANT SING, I yelled. Why, you couldnt
even tell good whisky if you smelled it and thats
your racket, so how do you figure to tell me about
music.
ALL OF A SUDDEN I remembered that I was
talking to Mr. Fifty Caliber himself, and lockjaw
came on. I began to wonder how many bounces
my head was going to take crossing the street.
FIVE OR SIX of AlsH|
henchmen were standing
around and they began to laugh.
I guess I managed to put
a kind of feeble grin myself. WP
Might as well go out smiling,* < ¥
I figured.
AL BUSTED OUT howling
himself. Listen to the Pro Profes-sor!
fes-sor! Profes-sor! he said. Haw! Haw!
The kids got plenty of guts.
But then he got serious again,
and so did I it was funny BUSH
how my moods began to run
right after his. But if I ever catch Mitzi
fooling around here it wont be good for the
both of you, see.
AND THATS HOW I got my nickname, the
Professor, without so much as a bruise. But
for a long time after that I wasnt so good at
conversation you never saw a Professor with
less gift of gab.
**** OCCUPATION?
IM A MUSICIAN, sir.
MUSICIAN, HEY. The deputy warden made
it sound like it was lower than whale manure
and thats at the bottom of the ocean. Huh,
you guys are always duckin work! He turned
to his stooge and yelled, Brickyard!

CORSERI CUT-OUTS
Chauncey...

Chauncey And The Fence
By G. S. CORSERI
THE OTHER DAY I went to visit
Chauncey in the Infirmary.
"HEY CHAUNCEY! What the
beans you doin here?" I says,
shuffling over to his bedside.
CHAUNCfcY gives me a long,
sorrowful look and starts to cry.
The tears make the head bandage
kind of boggy. I got to admit, even
though Chaunceys got a heart of
gold, when it comes to looks hes
no Perry Como. And Chauncey
with boggy bandages is sort of
sick looking.
"HEY, CUT IT out, I says.
"Youre making me sick.*
"ITS ALL OVER, Chauncey
says. "I might as well be drafted.
AT THIS IM really moved. "Cut
it out!** I say, kind of excited now
cause Im having hairs making the
grades and my old man says hell
cut the cash, and then I got to go
home and work at a gas station,
and one day I get this letter which

says report to Fort What Not and
shave your head.
IT ALL HAPPENED a week
ago, Chauncey says. I could see
he was going to tell me some
heart-breaking story so I pretend
like Pm listening to him when
really Pm trying to figure out in
my head the cube root of 1,653,
210xy 2.
ME AND THE roomies get kind
of potted, Chauncey begins.
Symie says to me, Chaunce,
what you say we get rid of the
fence?*
Stymie. Dont really seem right,
it bein new and all.*
JUST THEN Sidney starts
singing that song, Kindergarten
Baby, Stick Your Head In Gravy.
Well, you know how mad that gets
me. So me and Stymie pick up this
bench and we bust the fence with
it.
THEN SIDNEY says, Hey, its
the cops! and ten cops start
chasing us and shooting at us.

****gOMETIMES, WHEN I pushed open the
gate to the womens prison, the chicks would
rush to the window and look out at me longingly,
like I the last man left in the world.
WHEN PD FEEL in a serenading mood I*d
wrap up my comb in a piece of toilet paper and
blow on it like a kazoo, playing Aint Gonna
Give Nobody None of My Jelly Roll. But it
was only a kind of joke, I sure didnt rr
what it said in the song. I wasn't that stir-happy.
**** WHATS YOUR STORY? I heard of
many a cat passin for white, but this is the
first time I heard of a white man passin for
colored!
**** LOOK AT THEM cuckaburrs sittin up
there coverin his fusebox that blew out long
ago. If the drip ever hit him in his kitchen it
would roll up like a window shade, you ole
hankachief-head signifyin half-hipped square
from Delaware, youre just like Jack the Bear,
aint nowhere, and like his brother No Futher.
You snapped your cap long ago.
**** LONG AFTER THE sun came up we
ran out of King Kong (cheap moonshine), and
Bix, with a tricky look in his eyes, called me
and Pee Wee aside, along with a couple of other
guys. I just remembered, he whispered,
that I got a spare gallon buried up on the
hill, and if we sneak over there without these
other lushes, therell be enough to go around.
WE CREPT OUT Indian-file, with Bix leading
the way like an old frontier scout. Down the
path we followed him, across some fields, then
over a railroad track and a high fence topped
with barbed wire. Sure enough, he dug out a
jug, handed it to Pee Wee, and started back.
But as we were hopping the fence Pee Wee,
frail as a nail and big as a minute, got stuck
on the wire and just hung there, squealing
for help and hugging the jug for dear life.

Dont shoot, I say, and I grovel
in the dirt and beg for mercy.
THE COPS say I shouldnt
ought to throw things at fences
cause it isnt nice and maybe
Pd hurt the fence. So they take
up the bench and they throw
at me so Ill know how it feels.
Sidney starts singing Whos Sorry
Now? and Sytmie calls the cops
dirty names and starts laughing.
I WATCH the sweat pour down
his face. Thats it, he says.
Now theyre going to give me
32 penalty hours for not doing
anything when Stymie called the
cops names.
IN THE MEANTIME Id solved
that cube root problem and wrote
down the answer in case Id need
it in the future.
THATS TOO BAD, Chaunce}
old bean, I says and I pat his
fat little head and leave.
Walking past Murphree later on,
I notice theyd taken down the fence.
There was a ten foot mote there,
however, which was being filled
with piranhas.



I
v
I Joann innonors g
Todays Campus Cutie is >J:
:: Joann Notaris, a senior from ::
:: Miami. This pretty Miss ::
ft majors in political science. $
Joann is a member of the &
:: Senior High Honors Seminar, ::
ft as well as the political science
ft honors seminar. She is
ft scheduled to graduate in June, :£
ft with high honors.
ft Next year is uncertain for
ft this Campus Cutie, but ft
graduate school seems like a ft
ft good bet. ft
Among her activities she ft
ft counts the Florida Blue Key ft
ft Speakers Bureau and Delta :v
ft Delta Delta sorority. Joann >:
ft is a past Gator Gras Queen. :ft

Misplace something? try Hub

Many UF students who think their
goods have been stolen by thieves
might get a new outlook on the
situation if they visited the Student
Government Lost and Found De Department
partment Department in the Hub.
A quick inventory ot iosi items
revealed, besides a pair of
crutches and a brassiere, over
200 umbrellas. 250 pairs of glasses

Old clothesdrive in fullswing
This week the t)ld Clothes Drive sponsored by the Lambda
Chi Alpha Fraternity gets into full swing, the actual drive
starting on Thursday and ending on Sunday, Feb. 11-14.
Before Thursday, deliveries of old clothes may be made at
the fraternity house or will be picked up by the fraternity if
the house is called.
The house number is 372-9371.
Starting Thursday, Feb. 11, boxes will be placed in all of the
dormitory area offices. Boxes will also be placed in the various
religious student centers and sorority houses. Those living
in the Flavet Areas should call the fraternity house and their old
and unwanted clothes will be picked up.,
Its jmtm
Steak JlliiiL
Larrys
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad'
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Rolls
$1.07
JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
T 225 W. University Ave.

I 2 days to FREEDOM
M (Paid Political Adv.) |

Mono not contaaeous.says doctor

Fear and apprehension by
college students over the disease,
mononucleosis, are unfounded and
unnecessary, according to Dr. W.
A. Hall, director of UF Infirmary.
Most ideas about mono are
definitely out of line with reality,
he says.
Hall said there is no positive
evidence proving that mono is
contagious, infectious, spread by
kissing, unshakable, or confined
primarily to college students.
TO THE contrary, it is consid considered
ered considered by most doctors to be a mild
self-inflicting disease hardly ever
fatal and usually never leading to
serious complications*.Also, once
a person has had the disease,
he should never contract it again,
said Hall.
The cause of the disease is
still a mystery, but its effects are
generally well known.
There is conclusive evidence
that mono is not contagious. Col College
lege College roomates seldom catch it from
each other and it usually isnt
passed around a family like colds
and viruses. Dr. Hall cited a study,
made in a tiny Swedish town,

shelves of texts, several slide
rules, a large rack of clothes,
a mysterious looking black mail mailing
ing mailing trunk, and a host of mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous items which defy des description.
cription. description.
For all items with identification
a card is sent to the neglectful
owner for recovery.
According to Dave Hilliard, who

of 600 consecutive cases of mono.
During this time only four cases
of the disease occured in the same
family.
Another popular misconception
is that a person having mono
should remain bed-ridden for
weeks at a time. In the past, this
has been the usual prescribed
remedy. But recently, according to
testimonies in the medical jour journal
nal journal Todays Health, the trend
is away from extended bed con confinement.
finement. confinement.
We find that our out-patients
recuperate much faster than our
in-patients, replied Hall. Pa Patients
tients Patients can still carry on normal
activities in moderation. It is very
premature to drop out of school
when one finds that he has mono,
he continued.
Moderate activity as soon as the
patient feels up to it may even
shorten the period of illness. Dr.
Hall recalled a study made on
mono during his college days at
Harvard. Two groups, both having
mono, were used in the test. One
group was indoctrinated with the
usual bugga-boo about mono.

operates the facility for student
government, there is an auction
every year to remove many of the
unclaimed articles from the office.
The next auction will be held
a few weeks before the end of
this term.
The lost and found in the Hub
collects all lost items from every everywhere
where everywhere on campus except Tlgert
Hall, McCarty Hall, the dorms,
and the engineering and chemis chemistry
try chemistry buildings.
So if you are the losing type
and lately youve been having a
hard time seeing without your
specs, cant find anything to read,
dont know what time it is, and
keep getting wet when it rains,
go on by the Hub and see if
they have your lost gearbefore
the next auction.
Hours for the facility are Mon Monday
day Monday and Wednesday from 2:30 p.m.
to 4 p.m. and Tuesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday from 1:30 to 4 p.m.
HULLS
BRAKE
SERVICE
&SUPPLY
* COMPLETE BRAKE
SERVICE ON ALL
AMERICAN AND
FOREIGN CARS.
* 10,000-MILE OR
ONE-YEAR GUA GUARANTEE.
RANTEE. GUARANTEE.
* WHEEL BALANCING.
* REBUILT GENERA GENERATORS
TORS GENERATORS & STARTERS.
* EXPERT TRAINED
MECHANICS HERE
TO SERVE YOU.
Member of
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 So Main St
Ph. 3721497

Tuesday, Feb. 9, 1965, Tbe Florida Alligator,

The other group was informed by
doctors on the real nature of the
disease. The latter group, free
from unfounded anxieties about the
disease, recuperated much faster
than the uninformed group.
Deaths from mono are very
rare. When one does occur it is
usually the result of a ruptured
spleen which becomes inflamed
during the disease. Rough physi physical
cal physical contact can cause a rupture
and should be avoided.
FinaUy, there is no conclusive
evidence that mono is spread by
kissing. Doctors have found mono
m individuals as young as four
SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
SUZUKI
Sales & Service
REWARD!
For the return of tan brief briefcase,
case, briefcase, containing photos
no 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.

by -A artcaurved*
jtv.vlv.v.v.v.v.v.v.;.;.; !v.v!v-' i ; >;*;*l%v: ; ; .' i >* Xv!*Xv* ,^t*v*v^ry.v.v.v.v.*.v.*.\v.v.;.vj.vv, v XvX X*l*X l*
. >!v!v!v!v!v!'! / .vX;ivivXv.;vV t AV.v.Vv;vV^;.Vi;.;.v.Xv/Xs%^Xy!;X;|y!y!;!yA;.;.yXwiV.Y.'W>vft!
tvXvV.;.;.;.;.;... v:vX-X,:-:-I,>;v;,>.',X,!,X*lv.,X,!,t,!vX,!,!v!^.v-;...:.,vV.v.^;.v.V'**>X*l*X v:vX-X,:-:-I,>;v;,>.',X,!,X*lv.,X,!,t,!vX,!,!v!^.v-;...:.,vV.v.^;.v.V'**>X*l*Xthe
the v:vX-X,:-:-I,>;v;,>.',X,!,X*lv.,X,!,t,!vX,!,!v!^.v-;...:.,vV.v.^;.v.V'**>X*l*Xthe diamond that dreams are made on
Heres a brilliant beginning for all your hopes and
k joys. Artcarveds newest engagement ring sparkles
|Y / with a million flickering lights. Why not know the
beauty of Nocturne Star forever?
1/ Gainesvilles Quality Jewelers

months and it is seldom found
in both husband and wife. However,
some doctors do warn patients to
refrain from intimate oral con contact/'
tact/' contact/' offered Hall*
Our &*urMCt
S!Kf I % A
\AvWt &lUry
Os Dtlitacit*
A\
fey
Catmanella's
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 Jays a week
706 W. Univ.

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 9,-1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS I

For Rent
APARTMENTF, completely furn furnished.
ished. furnished. One bedroom, swimming
pool, all electric kitchen, central
heat, air-conditioning. S9O per
month. 372-3826 or 376-6228. (B (B---90-ts-c).
--90-ts-c). (B---90-ts-c).
LARGE SINGLE ROOM Available
to either male or female student.
One block from campus. 117 NW
17th Street. Call 2-2956. (B-89-
3t-c).
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY Apart Apartment
ment Apartment with air-conditioning and TV.
One block from campus. Call
before 3 p.m., 8-2553 or after 3
p.m. 6-3211 ask for 7th floor
either Joan or Pat. (B-89-st-c).
2 BEDROOM, clean furnished
apartment, S7O per month. All
utilities furnished except fuel for
heating and cooking. 1614 NW 3rd
Place. Phone 2-7366. (B-89-st-c).
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).
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).
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).
LARGE ROOMS IN FRIENDLY
surroundings availab.. 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).
Personal
TUTORING C-3, C-l, American
History. Write Marian Buswell,
1900 NW 13th Street, Gainesville.
(J-88-3t-c).
I hear it's a very sick
..
about a
man
love with 2 5 -ly
n S' afcC*
mr
_ 1 .
ROBERT SHAW-MARY URE
the Luck of
Oiuger
Coffev
JrSyd

Real Estate
HOUSE AND NINE ACRES Large
2 bedroom home in excellent con condition
dition condition overlooking lake off Archer
Road. Beautiful oak Trees. Only
4 miles from UF Med. Center.
$16,500.00. Call Charlie Mayo,
Mary Moeller, Realtor, FR 6-4471.
(I-90-st-c).
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--
-c (I-- ,-st-c). -st-c).
Autos
SACRIFICE. Must sell 1963
Spitfire. Over S6OO worth of extras
and in like new condition. Come
see at 119 NW 16th St. after 2:30
p.m. (G-89-3t-c).
>55 CHEVY, excellent condition,
6 cylinder, standard shift, new
brakes and clutch. Make offer. See
after 5:15 p.m. and weekends.
Room 4, 424 NE 6th St. (G-89-
3t-c).
1964 KARMANN GHI A 9,800 miles,
top condition. All extras. Will
trade. Make an offer. After 5 and
weekends 376-9856. (G-83-10t-c).
*57 MGA ROADSTER, good con condition;
dition; condition; new paint, runs wel; will
sell to the best offer or CA LFR
6-1301 after 5 p.m. (G-8~-st-c).
Wanted
WANTED: MALE ROOMA'iE
to share large apartment with 3
others. Rent $26 plus 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).
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 Herndon's
Service Station, 916 S. E. 4th
Street. (C-73-20t-c).
/ IJlJUviiiii
TONITE! 3 SHOCK HITS
vr
UTprmgmip i
i eTHI j rn tTif^
? CONNIE DEAN CESAR
ISTEVENS JONES and ROMERO
At 7:00 Only
"PAJAMA PARTY"
At 10:25
BLOOD CREATURES"
STARTS FRIDAY
"HONEYMOON HOTEL"

For Sale
ENGAGEMENT RING. Tiffany
setting, white gold. .45 carat.
Brand new never worn. Will sell
90 to 100% cheaper than retail
price. Retail price $275.00. Joseph
Reda, 1614 NW 3rd Place, if not
home, leave your address or phone
number. (A-90-2t-c).
NEED CASH-Standard size Smith-
Corona typewriter. Good condition.
$35.00. Joe Reda, 1614 NW 3rd
Place. (A-90-lt-c).
GIBSON 6-string Spanish guitar
and case. Must be heard to be
appreciated. Call 376-1439.
Reasonable. (A-90-2t-c).
Cl ANNEL MASTER AC Tape
recorder, 2 speed. Brand new
condition. S7O. Also 1 pair swim
fins, large. $2. Call 378-2003 after
5 p.m. (A-90-lt-p).
2 DRAWER STEEL FILE cabinet cabinetletter
letter cabinetletter (regular) size. Gray enamel
finish. Excellent condition. Tower
trade mark. Call 276-0358, after
6 p.m. (A-90-st-c).
1953 VAGABOND TRAILER 8x41
2 bedroom, 1 bath. $1750 Call 8-
1151, B. W. Cook. (A R. -st-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).
' n. i r
Help Wanted
STUDENTS FOR CAMP Wauburg
must have 2.0. Gatemen. Life Lifeguards
guards 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 Penneys. Call 372-
7500. (E-88-3t-c).
ON OR ABOUT February 15th we
will have an opening for a recept receptionist-secretary.
ionist-secretary. receptionist-secretary. Must be accurate
typist and capable of taking short shorthand.
hand. shorthand. Salary commensurate with
experience and ability. Write or
phone for interview, Scruggs &
Carmichael, 3 S. E. Ist Avenue,
376-5242. (E-88-ts-c).
Services
COLORED WOMAN DESIRES to do
laundry in her home. Well
experienced. Call 376-7079 or 372-
1852. (M-88-3t-c).
t --
Lost & Found
LOST U of F Nursing Cap
on Wednesday, February 3. If
found call 8-2034. (L-89-2t-p).
A
DEAN KIM W
MARTIN NOVAK O
RAY WALSTON JFfj

' romUPI

84 feared dead
in air crash

NEW YORK (UPI) An Eastern
Air Lines DC7B airliner carry carrying
ing carrying 84 persons exploded and
crashed Monday night in the
Atlantic Ocean 3 miles off the
Long Island resort area of Jones
Beach.
First reports said there was
no sign of survivors.
The Coast Guard said its sta station
tion station at Short Beach, N. Y., on
the South shore of Long Island
observed an explosion* off-shore
at about the time the plane crashed.
A COAST Guard spokesman in
New York said the entire area**
surrounding the crash scene was
covered with flaming wreckage.
He said the plane apparently ex exploded
ploded exploded before the crash.
Three Coast Guard cutters, heli helicopters
copters helicopters and other search aircraft
and boats were rushed to the
scene but visibility was hampered
by darkness and fog.
An Eastern Air Line spokesman
said the four-engine plane carried
79 passengers, a non-paying rider
and five crew members. Earlier
reports did not list the passenger
who was riding free.
The big plane one of the last
DC7B*s in regular service, took
off as Flight 633 from Kennedy
International Airport at 6:22 p.m.
EST and crashed less than five
minutes later. The flight had ori originated
ginated originated in Boston and was due
to make stops at Richmond, Va.,
Charlotte, N.C., and Greeneville,
S.C.
A FEDERAL Aviation Agency
(FAA) spokesman here said the
plane was headed out over the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic when it went down.
The proud workhorse c? airline
fleets prior to the jet made
a generally norm takeoff.
Then it was mysteriously lost
on radar. The scene of the crash
was about eight miles due south
of Jones Beach inlet, about 30
miles from Manhattan.
The FAA spokesman said no re reports
ports reports of any trouble had been ra radioed
dioed radioed from the plane either to
the Kennedy International tower or
any of the FAAs ground stations.
A man in tears at Kennedy Air Airport
port Airport told the first newsmen to ar arrive
rive arrive at the terminal his wife and
mother-in-law were aboard the ill illfated
fated illfated airliner. He identified him himself
self himself as Murray Nemeroff of New
York City and identified the women
as his wife, Rosalind, and her
i
KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY AND
DRY CLEANING
QUALITY IS
OUR SPECIALTY
EXCLUSIVE SANITONE
PROCESS
1722 W. Univ. Ave.

mother, Mrs. Ida Rose.
THE BADLY shaken man told
newsmen he heard the news on
his car radio while driving home
from the airport after seeing the
two women off.
No more
school money
from solons
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) State
School Superintendent Thomas D.
Bailey said yesterday the legis legislature
lature legislature apparently is not going to
provide new state tax money in the
next biennium, so counties may
have to come up with the additional
millions for school exapnsions re required
quired required for quality education.
There seems to be a universal
feeling that no new taxes are going
to be voted,* Bailey told the con continuing
tinuing continuing education council. I can
find no sentiment for expansion
of the sales tax or other revenue
sources** that support the states
share of the minimum foundation
program for schools.
We may have reached the place
where there is going to have to be
a lot of soul-searching at the
county level about financing our
schools,** he said. Bailey and State
Rep. J. J. Griffin of Osceola,
chairman of the powerful House
spending committee, were among
key officials to talk turkey* on
finances to the group of laymen
dedicated to improving public edu education.
cation. education.
Griffin said it will take a lot
of convicing to get him to consider
any expansions of present state
services, adding that the 1963
legislature was very generous in
voting more than SIOO million in tax
increases and the people are
feeling the tax burden.**
Lemar Sarra of Jacksonville,
council chairman, told the group
he agreed with Bailey about the
need for soul-searching about
county contributions to schools.
Astronauts named
for 7-cfay flight
HOUSTON (UPI) The national
space agency Monday picked
Americas most experienced man
in space, Gordon Cooper, Jr., and
Navy Lt. Charles Pete Conrad Jr.
as pilots for mans longest space
voyage -a seven-day Gemini flight
scheduled for late 1965.
If all goes on schedule, command
kilot Cooper and copilot Conrad
v U man the third manned Gemini
two-astronaut space shot that
might go up in October and give
man his first experiments outside
his orbiting spacecraft.
The National Aeronautics and
Space Administration NASA picked
two civilians, the first tagged for
U.S. spaceflight, for the backup
crew** backup command pilot Neil
A. Armstrong and backup co-pilot
Elliot M. See Jr.
I YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycles
For The Discriminating
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Tigers nip UF, 83-79

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UFS RAMSEY TOWERS OVER AUBURNS GUY
...two other Tigers in between

Carnes names 24-man team
for SEC indoor track meet

Florida will take a 24-man var varsity
sity varsity track squad to Montgomery,
Alabama Feb. 13 for the Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern Conference Indoor Champion Championships.
ships. Championships.
The Gators, putting a strong em emphasis
phasis emphasis on the track program and
with a new, coach in Jimmy Carnes,
expect big things of many indi individuals
viduals individuals and should field one of
the best relay teams in the league.
(Orange vs. Bluel
in soccer final |
The final game of the UF Soccer
Club will be held Saturday at 10
a.m. on Fleming Field.
The first contest between the
Orange and the Blue teams ended
In a 2-2 deadlock. In the second
of three matches last Saturday,
the Orange scored in the final
minute to defeat the Blue 2-1.

ffcAltE OQEAKFA6r
yOUO &E6T MEAL
Os rue DAV... I
Start it with
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

FIRST LOSS IN FLORIDA GYM

On the relay team at Montgom Montgomery
ery Montgomery will be captain John Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Jim Brown, Rick Haley and
Bill Roberts.
Florida will have one defend defending
ing defending champion in the meet, high
jumper Bill Crawford.
Carnes also plans to take five
freshmen, including football play players
ers players Richard McCarl (shot put) and
John Gibson (60-yard-dash). Mc-
Carl is a tackle from Miami Jack Jackson
son Jackson and Gibson a halfback who
hails from Anderson, Indiana.
Football players will also help
bolster the varsity with halfback
Marquis Baeszler in the broad
jump, punter Hal Seymour in the
high jump and center Wayne Wal Waldrip
drip Waldrip in the shot put.
Others making the trip include
Bill Brinson, Leon Chira, Selwyn
Chalker, Jim Devaney, Mike
Docsh, Austin Funk, Dieter Geb Gebhard,
hard, Gebhard, Scott Hager, Robert Halll Halllday,
day, Halllday, George Jahnigen, Clarence
Leach, Gary Mahla, Jim Richeson,
Robin Rittgers Dan Wells and
David Wilson.

Auburn dealt the Gators their
first home basketball loss of the
season Monday night 83-79, but not
without a struggle.
The Tigers jumped to a quick
5-0 lead and were never to be
headed, although Florida remained
in the game until Edd Poore missed
the tying shot with 1:30 to go.
Auburn led by a 71-60 count
with 5:04 left and appeared to
have matters well in hand when
the Gators sprung a comeback.
First, Tom Baxley hit a long
jumper. Gary KeHer sank a free
throw and Bob Hoffman stuffed one
in to close the gap to 71-65.
Successive floor mistakes by the
STORY BY
ANDY MOOR
PHOTO BY
RON SHERMAN
bhhhhhhhbbhhhhhhhhhhhhhhbhhi
Tigers gave the Gators two more
shots and Keller and Poore obliged
with buckets to lower the Auburn
lead to two.
The teams swapped baskets until
with 1:40 remaining, Poore stole
the ball with the score 77-75.
His jumper from the top of the
Hrcle was short.
Brooks Henderson scored 21
points for the Gators before foul fouling
ing fouling out with 6:58 to go. Bob Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman and Dick Tomlinson each had
12.
Carleto
Leg Council
(Paid Political Adv.)

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Tuesday, Feb. 9, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Nb matter how you like your hair cut,
long, .*<.,
or somewhere IH between. I
. FLA. UNION ... ... ...
the BARBER SHOP Wl ** lf p-rfect y
FLA. UNION BASEMENT
Open 8-5 Weekdays, 8-Noon Sat*
See New ia
The Browse Shop
MISTRESS TO AN AGE.....J. Christopher Herald
THE MECHANICS OF INHERITANCE...FrankIin Stohl
LOGIC Wesley Salmon
LEARNING Samoff Mednick
v
THE INQUISITION OF THE MIDDLE AGES...Henry Lea
THE ART OF RIDING Lt. Col. M.F. MeTaggert
THEORY OF PERSONALITY George Kelly
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
FROM DREAM TO DISCOVERY Hans Selef
THE FLORIDA ATLAS Erwin Ralsz & John Dunkle
HANDBOOK OF CHEMISTRY Longe
Campus Shop l> Bookstore

Page 7



Page 8

The Florido Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 9, 1965

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FR6-1252 FRB-1230 1123 W. University Avenue
| ASSISTANT COACH
c f y/r JIM McCACHREN B|^m
L| * Wk
I §lll HA
North Carolina native Jim McCachrenbegan a standout career in football and basketball
Ly llflrf DCmO in his home city of Charlotte. (He was born in Charlotte September 16, 1911.) _., lit
ls IflllCwllEwwll Following a successful career at Charlotte High, Jim entered the University of -- jk
North Carolina. At North Carolina he lettered in football and basketball. As a single
PI |R< wing blocking back from 1933-1935, he was a member of the North Carolina team which J?Mfi^Kk^EssSf/Ll Hk^
GLOVES lost only to Tennessee and Duke in those three years.
BAGS HEADCOVERS In addition to his performance on the gridiron, McCachren soon proved his ability
CARTS PFTPFI\/fdc in colle S iate basketball. He was a guard on the North Carolina team that won the
I VtKo Southern Conference championship in 1935 and 1936.
BALLS SHOES He was selected on the All-Southern team from 1934 through 1936; His final season
at North Carolina brought him All-American mention for his fine play.
ComDlete I in#a p After graduating from North Carolina in 1936 with a degree in physical education,
K Line or equipment McCachren coached at Oak Ridge Military Institute and High Point College. In 1942
he entered the Navy as an athletic officer.
"I* He joined the University of Florida physical education department in 1946 and became
freshman basketball coach in 1949. He was promoted to varsitv assistant coach this
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