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
ELECTION SPECIAL 65


The Alligators traditional elec election
tion election blast will take off tonight at
7 p.m. in Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union.
Returns from the campus-wide
election will be posted as they
are received.


Todays the day.
Some 8,000 UF students are ex expected
pected expected to hit the polls today to
cas choices for a student govern government
ment government to represent them for the
coming vear.
CULPEPPER

Heres your upper slate ballot for the election \
President Treasure Chancellor Clerk Lyceum Lyceum BOARD OF
and of the of the of the Council Council ... \
OF irF Vice-President Student Honor Honor President Vice- LYCEUM COUNCIL MEMBERS STUDENT PUBLICATION
v ,^'C3 of the Body Court Court President
Student Body (Vote For 4) (Vote For 3)
HA 2A 3A 4A 5A 6A 7A 8A 9A 10A HA i2A YJ YJFREEDOM
FREEDOM YJFREEDOM PARTY Jim Harmeling Hoke Ed Don
S. Igl chart Federman
James C. Dacey Griffin
il" 2B 3B 4B 5B 6B 7B 8B 9B 108 118 i2B 138
PARTY Bruce Culpepper Steve Sid Robert Emily Diane Ann Sally Margaret Al Ron
Cheeseman Stubbs Segal Benson Denning Breslauer Sitar "Peggy" Leonard Spence:
Dick Thompson Blanchard
~ 4 2C 3C 4C 5C 6C 7C 8C 9C IOC 11C I2C 13C
CHALLANGE PARTY August Schildboch
Bill Ott
I "* .. 1 % ID 2D 3D 4D 5D 6D 7D 8D 9D 100 IID 12D UD
I ACTION PARTY Frsd Lane Cathy Jack Fred Ann Jean Diane Fred Judy Rick Sam Bill
I Pierce Nichols Breeze Johnson Eogleson Blacker Didier Elms Schuster Ullman Wall
1 Floyd Price

UFers pull poll levers today

thf
jmjpppj FLORIDA ALUGATOR

VOTING MACHINES OPEN 8 A.M. 6 P.M.

The elec*..on should be close.
It is essential that students vote
in the booths provided by their
colleges,** said Joel Sachs, honor
court chancellor in charge of vote
tabulation.
Voters also must have their
blue IJD. cards with them to be
checked by poll officials, said
Sachs.
The voting will begin at 8 a.m.
and continue through 6 p.m. No
one will be admitted to the voting
lines after 6 p.m.
We are expecting bet ween 7,500
to 8,000 students to cast ballots,
said Marty Schwartz, secretary of
the interior.
Schwartz said that no problems
are anticipated. The machines
are practically fool-proof and our
student checking system will in insure
sure insure a straight election.*
At 6 p.m. vote-collecting teams
with representatives from all par parties
ties parties will begin gathering the re returns.
turns. returns. The tabulations wlilbe taken
to the honor court to be compiled.
Voting machines will be at the
following locations:
FRESHMAN CLASS: Broward,
Graham, Hume, Jennings, Mur Murphree,
phree, Murphree, Rawlings, Tolbert, and Yu Yulee
lee Yulee Halls.

Vol. 57, No. 92

' i',j |i|, i|i|i|i11 fiifL.r r'lifj i'l'ih ill, "i i 1

'

m
V 1
THE PRESIDENTS CHAIR

SOPHOMORE CLASS: Broward,
Graham, Hume, Jennings, Mur Murphree,
phree, Murphree, Rawlings, Tolbert, and Yu Yulee
lee Yulee Halls.
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE:
McCarthy Hall, Ground Floor.
COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE
AND FINE ARTS: Lobby of Unit C.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCI SCIENCES:
ENCES: SCIENCES: Hub.
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AD ADMINISTRATION:
MINISTRATION: ADMINISTRATION: Matherly Hall,
Ground Floor.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION:
Norman, Auditorium Entrance.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING:
Engineering Building, First Floor.
SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM AND
COMMUNICATIONS: Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, Social Room.
COLLEGE OF HEALTH RELA RELATED
TED RELATED SERVICES: Medical Sciences
Bldg., Student Lounge.
COLLEGE OF NURSING: Med Medical
ical Medical Sciences Bldg., Student
Lounge.
COLLEGE OF LAW: Law School
Porch.
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE: Med Medical
ical Medical Science Bldg., Student Lounge.
COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDU EDUCATION:
CATION: EDUCATION: Florida Union, Social
Room.

Thursday, Feb. 11, 1965


The trimester will come to a>
straw vote today on the spring
election ballot.
This is the first time an or organized
ganized organized tally of opinion about the
system has been held according to
Bob DeLoach, administrative as assistant
sistant assistant to Pres. Ken Kennedy.


COLLEGE OF PHARMACY:
Medical Science Bldg., Student
Lounge.
HE ME MBE R! YOU MUS T PRF
SENT YOUR STUDENT IDENTIFI IDENTIFICATION
CATION IDENTIFICATION CARD TO VOTE.
HARMELING
LANE



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Feb. 11, 1965

! campus cunt

*
M MT
u wrZZ
- v
L

I Honolulu Miss
t
Today's Campus Cutie is
Winsome Dunn, a junior
majoring in marketing. This
] pretty Miss calls Honolulu,
| Hawaii her home.
; Winsome serves as social
: chairman for Kappa Delta
j sorority. She has also served
| as Undersecretary of Student
Activities in Student
Government.
Winsome has lived in
: virtually every part of the
world, including Sidney,
Australia, Kaiserlauters,
Germany, San Diego,
! California and numerous other
places in this country.
The Alligator is proud to
have Winsome as today's
| Campus Cutie.

Discipline action taken
against 21; 6 riot offenders

Disciplinary actions against UF 21 students charged
with offenses in December and January were com*
pleted yesterday by the Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The committee acted on 18 of the cases, in including
cluding including the final six stemming from the Dec.s
riots.
The other three resulted in direct suspension by
Dean of Student Affairs Lester Hale, ranging from
eight months to five years, for students involved
in stealing and disorderly conduct.
Hale said the names were not released as a
matter of UF policy because the students were
not involved in arrest by Gainesville or campus
police.
The 12 member committee recommends action
on each student to Pres. J. Wayne Reitz, who
approved the recommendations.

The Carradines perform

The Caradines, Internationally
known dramatic readers, will star
tonight in the Fine Arts Commi Committee
ttee Committee presentation of Interludes
from History and Fiction.
Hie couple will give their in interpretation
terpretation interpretation of Elizabeth Barrett
and Robert Browning, Queen Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth and Lord Essex, Joan of
Arc and Charles Dauphin, and
many others.
SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
SUZUKI
Soles & Service
KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY AND
DRY CLEANING
QUALITY IS
OUR SPECIALTY
EXCLUSIVE SANITONE
PROCESS
1722 W. UnW. Aw*.

'Tear it down-says Harmeling

If you don't like that fence
then tear the damn thing down,*'
said Jim Harmeling, Freedom
Party candidate for president, in
a debate Tuesday evening between
the four presidential candidates.
Harmeling was referring to the
fence between Murphree Area and
the College Inn.
Harmeling continued, If Stu Student
dent Student Government does it, it will
take three years.'' Harmeling said
Student Government is the sand sandbox
box sandbox of the administration and called
the two major party candidates
Tweedle Dee and Tweedle-
Dum.'*
Bruce Culpepper Progress
Party candidate said that he had
talked to Pres. Reitz and Vice-
Pres. Philpott about the fence
and that the wall is up because
of the City Safety Council. Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper said that the proper way to
get the fence down was for the
students to go to the council and
explain why they wanted the fence
down in a cooperative manner.
Tempers flared when Augie
Schildbach of Challenge Party
made reference to a rumor that
he was asked to run by Progress
Party for president in order to
off-set votes.

This program is recommended
by the C-3 Department. It will
begin at 8:15. Tickets are SI.OO

Large Del Monico,
THURSDAY Baked Potatoes,
Tossed Salad,
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Butter*! Ralls
41.07
HUM PTY DUMPTY
Drive-In & Restaurant
EVERY DAY, GOOD HOME-COOKED MEALS
372-5387 310 NW 13th St.

Violations of dormitory regulations, breaking and
entering, changing of a test answer sheet, possession
of alcoholic beverages in a dormitory, stealing and
disorderly conduct were included among the 12
charges other than the riot cases. Five of the 12
students were women. Decisions were for suspen suspension
sion suspension or disciplinary probation for varying time
periods.
An estimated 3,000 students and onlookers par participated
ticipated participated in the Dec. 5 riot at various areas on and
near the UF campus following victories in foot football
ball football and basketball by UF teams.
Action against the six students produced two
reprimands, two suspensions and a pair of disci disciplinary
plinary disciplinary probations and brought to 29 the number
of students formally charged by the university.
The other 23 received penalties in December.

The clash which ensued grew
out of the following question which
was drawn from a hat: Is the
rumor which says that Challenge
Party was set up by Progress
Party true?"
Culpepper was the first to ans answer
wer answer the question. I wonder who
asked that question? I don't think
Augie would be put upor that
anyone would want to put up Augie.*
Fred Lane, Action Party Candi Candidate
date Candidate followed and said he thought
Schildbach had asked the question
and wished that he clarify it.
Since the campaign began
someone has been spreading
rumors that I was put up by Pro Progress
gress Progress Party,*' said Schildbach.
The supposed rumor said that a
tape was made of a conversation
between Schildbach and Mac
Melvin, president of Florida Blue
Key, which supposedly proves that
Schildbach is a put up for Progress
Party.
Schildbach said that if there is
such a tape he wanted to see it.
Schildbach looked toward Lane
and said, If you would like to
make some specific chargeand
cant prove it I will sue you for
libel.**
Melvin said, I can understand

and may be purchased at the door
or at room 315 of the Florida
Union.

Schildbach being mad because we
had not even been introduced until
after he had begun his campaign.**
Lane said that he had not started
the rumor and that he was
sorry that Schildbach felt that way.
Harmeling said he had no facts
about the rumor. I have a hard
enough time keeping rumors down
about us (Freedom Party),** said
Harmeling.
During the questioning period
Harmeling charged that Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz had invited only the
pres idents of the white Jr. Colleges
and that Florida Blue Key would
not include Negro Jr. Colleges on
the list of speeches of its Speakers
Bureau.
Pres. Reitz commented, Ihave
never entertained Jr. College
presidents in my home.*
Harmeling later explained that

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COUCHS *" 11
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EARLY INDIAN & INDONESIAN ART...Rowland
EQUILIBRIUM .....Sienko
AGRICULTURAL GENETICS James Brewbaker
CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY Julian Ratter
POEMS OF PUSHKIN ed. by Henry Jones
ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO'S NEST
... Ken Kesey
ZEN DICTIONARY.. Ernest Wood
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
INDUSTRIAL ARCHITECTURE Munce
ADVANCED INORGANIC CHEMISTRY
...Cotton & Wilkerson
PRINCIPLES OF DYNAMICS Hill
Campos Shop 4 Bookstore

he was not referring to Pres.
Reitzs residence but to his uni university
versity university home.
**We offered people from our
party to speak to these colleges
and Florida Blue Key said no,
said Harmeling.
Harry Shorstein who heads the
Speakers Bureau, explained the
Keys policy: The reason we
have not included the Negro Jr.
Colleges is because of finances,
the time factor, and the fact that
we want to speak to the larger
Jr. Colleges.
Shorstein continued, if the
members of Freedom Party want
to speak to the Jr. Colleges they
may do so by filing application with
the bureau.
Lane said that as a member of
Blue Key he violently opposed the
policies of the Blue Key



Gator ads start new service

An advertising milestone is
reached and a new service to
students begins today with publi publication
cation publication of the first price ad ii
The Alligator by a local super supermarket.
market. supermarket.
Georges Meat-A-Rama, 433
South Main, placed the first in a
series of weekly advertisements
featuring special reduced prices
on meats and other selected items.
Commenting on the significance
of the ad, advertising manager
Gary Burke noted that Georges
Meat-A-Rama is the first
Gainesville market to aim its
advertising directly atprice atpriceconscious
conscious atpriceconscious students. He expressed
the hope that students and faculty
would take advantage of the
S*#* %
1378-2244]
1129 W. University
In.
Carelya Plaza

v -.. SB 7 Wm
9 Sttgl s H" : y~^j
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I J' > V- WT**' .' V -_
The
Sprite Mk in
SPORTS CONVERTIBLE
TROPICAL PONTIAC
~ ~ 220 NW EIGHTH AVENUE t r

specials, thereby assuring their
continuance in the weeks to come.
SPEs hold 'fry
for heart fund
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity
will hold a chicken fry between
noon and 8 p.m.Sunday as part
of its heart fund drive.
The kitchens of Sigma Chi, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Tau Epsilon
Phi fraternities have also
contributed.
Callers are urged to call early
so their orders will be on time.
Many celebraties will be in at attendance,
tendance, attendance, including Assistant Dean
of Men William G. Cross, who
is also UF fraternity advisor.
The annual drive is a spring
feature on campus and one of the
big fraternity charity drives.
The chicken meals will contain
three pieces of chicken and french
fries and rolls. 5-8 p.m. callers
can have the meal delivered.
For further information call
Fr 24-9473, Fr 2-2870, Fr 2-9303,
and Fr 2-7378.
J&SpeciaJlzing Ini 2j I
I
r Lasagna Raviola I
d 3 Veal P rm '9 ana I
Home Mode
j§ Italian Sausage I
In Every Town Or City, You I
Will Find One Good Italian ||
Restaurant
THIS IS IT! 1
Dial 372-4690 jl
2120 Hawthorne Rd. II
Near Drive-In Theatre ||

DORM DANCE
:: East Broward and Tolbert
* Area dorms will present a
:> dance featuring The Play Play|
| Play| boys on Friday at 8:00
ij: p.m. in the Broward Rec
:£ Room. Admission is 25
' cents. East Broward and
:j Tolbert card holders will
be admitted free.
I
:j: SIGMA TAU
V
Sigma Tau fraternity will
): hold a smoker tonight 7:30
: p.m. in the Johnson Lounge
:* Florida Union.
*
: :
I AOC DUES
Ii Advanced AFROTC and
:j ROTC cadets Advanced Offi Offi*
* Offi* cer's Club dues are due
: today.
|j TOASTMASTERS
*
i"
The UniversityToastmas UniversityToastmas:j
:j UniversityToastmas:j ters will have their weekly
; meeting tomorrow .11:45
: a.m. Faculty Club.
SPEAKS

'
Dr. Harrison M. Goodall,
medical missionary to the
Republic of the Congo, will
speak at the Presbyterian
University Center at 6 p.m.
: tonight. The puMic is invited
to the SI.OO supper. Reser Reservations
vations Reservations can be made by call calling
ing calling 6-3851.

Thursday/ Feb, 11, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

campus news briefs

SPEAKERS BUREAU
Applications for Florida
Blue Key Speakers Bureau
are available in Room 314
Florida Union between 1-5
p.m. until tomorrow. Inter Interviews
views Interviews will be from 3-5 p.m.
until Feb. 17.
CLASS PLAY
The senior class of P.K.
Younge will present You
Cant Take it With You by
Moss and Hart tonight 7:30
p.m. in the P.K. Yonge au auditorium.
ditorium. auditorium.
SIGMA ALPHA ETA
Sigma Alpha Eta, speech
and hearing fraternity, is
meeting tonight 7:30 p.m. 3rd
floor of Tigert Hall. All in interested
terested interested in joining please
come.
HILLEL
A brunch will be held Sun Sunday
day Sunday 11 a.m. at the HHlel
Foundation followed by a
general meeting 11:30 a.m.
MILITARY BALL
Applications for the 1965
Military Ball Queen Con Contest
test Contest sponsored by the Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Officers Club are
available from Carl D.
Heishman, 1227 SW 11th Ave.
Any organization may spon sponsor
sor sponsor an entree. Girls will be
judged in sports wear, cock cocktail
tail cocktail dresses and suits. All
entrees must be full-time
students in good standing.

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SIGMA PI SIGMA
Sigma Pi Sigma, physics
honorary society, will hold
a banquet and meeting at
6:30 p.m. Feb. 15 in the
Blue Room of the Student
Service Center.
VALENTINE
Murphree Area is holding
a Valentines Dance with
Jennings Hall Friday 8 p.m.
in the Jennings Hall Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Room. The*Sensational
Dynamics will play.
THETA SIGMA PHI
Theta Sigma Phi, profes professional
sional professional fraternity for women
in journalism, will hold
Spring Rush Sunday, Feb. 14,
from 2-4 p.m. at the Alpha
Chi Omegahouse. Admission
is by invitation.
SCIENTISTS
Who*s 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 Science Organiza Organization.
tion. Organization.
COUNSELING
Registration for pre premedical
medical premedical and pre dental
counseling has been extended
for one more week.
Registration will be through
Feb. 12, in Room 107 Ander Anderson
son Anderson Hall. Be sure to have in instructor's
structor's instructor's full names or ini initials
tials initials and the correct speUing
of the names. It will also
be necessary to know your
course and section numbers.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator/ Thursdoy / Feb. 11, 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

i/itmtNr
Old Look
The New Look of the Alligator will retain
at least one feature of the old look; the
usual election day editorial.
But this year we hope that the reasons we
present will be sufficiently cogent to cause
some thought on the part of the electorate.
First, we urge each student to vote despite
the weather, conflicting activities or whatever
he does with his time.
As the saying goes, the elected officials
are only as capable as the people who elected
them.
This promises to be a very close election.
Perhaps a few votes cast one way or the other
ma y mean election or defeat for some
candidate, possibly the presidential candidates.
Thinking in these terms, the individuals
vote has more importance in this election to
our way of thinking. As always, the question
arises, What have I to gain or lose on the
outcome of this election?
We answer, That those whom you elect
exercise some control and direction of the
$14.00 you contribute each trimester as activity
fee to the operation of student government
and its related functions.
It seems obvious that one would want to
know what use will be made of his money.
But the more important question is, Will
it be used for useful activities? That question
can only be answered by you.
On a more altruistic plane, we suggest
that who is elected, because he represents
the student body, represents you.
What image will he project? What will he
do to further the aims of the university?
Is he a man of sufficient character to act
in vour behalf?
On a more personal plane, is he the kind
of man that you would pick for the job? We
think the voter must view voting on a person personalized
alized personalized level, at least to a limited extent.
We abhor voting for a candidate who merely
sounds good, or looks good. We respect
the voter who looks, perhaps for just a
moment, at the candidates qualifications,
his record and his background generally.
Finally, we admonish tne voter that he
will have no cause to complain about the
outcome of this election, one in which he
has ample choice of candidates and parties,
if he does not do his part and VOTE.

GATOR STAFF MEMBERS

EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Mark Freeman
(Cartoonlat), Stan Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chief), Kay
Huff mas ter, (Correspondents), Yvette Cardozo, Agnes Fowles,
Donita Mathison, Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman, Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve
Kurvin, Ann Carter, Evan Langbein, Ira Liebsfeld, Thelma Mossman,
Fran Snider, Cynthia Tunstall, Harvey Wolfson, John Shiplett,
Chip Sharon, Karen Vitunac, Jack Zucker, David Ropes, Ami
Saperstein, Carl Brown, Jane Young, BUI Lockhart, Ken Simon,
and Drex Dobson, Jeffrey Denkewalter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right 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 for any advertisement typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Advert isti* Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
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 duing 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.

9

Appreciation
EDITOR:
FOR PURELY selfish motives I would appreciate
publicly appreciating the following:
A. APPRECIATION TO those students who
decorate the campus with beer cans; we neednt
hide our true colors.
B. APPRECIATION TO those students who insist
on talking within the library study rooms.
C. APPRECIATION TO those coeds who wear
short skirts and sit x-legged.
D. APPRECIATION TO those lady godiva-like
librarians who wear horseshoe-like high heels.
E. APPRECIATION TO those Tigert-hall gods
who choose what National and State holidays shall
be recognized by the state (?) university.
F. APPRECIATION FOR the privilege to attend
this arena of enlightenment I wouldnt have it
any other way. How else would I learn tolerance ~
or is it endurance?
G. APPRECIATION FOR having this appreciation
printed; next letter I may criticize some, eh!
G. J. APPRECIATION
Cheers
EDITOR:
Three gold stars for your columnists excellent
suggestion. In addition to the points enumerated, it
should be noted that those persons who are most
concerned with the campaign, those who put a great
deal of time and effort into what they think is best
for SG, may be rewarded, unfortunately, with defeat
and poor grades.
The implementation of such a ruling would be
a signal achievement for any administration; pre preferably
ferably preferably the next.
MIKE DUGGER, 2UC
A Nucleus
EDITOR:
THERE IS A nucleus of education on our fair
campus that is continually active day and night nightweekdays
weekdays nightweekdays or weekends, prior to, during and after
finals.
I LIVE NOT far from this nucleus and have
noticed the constant activity from a distance distancewhich
which distancewhich exists consistently throughout each trimester;
and I assure each of you if this nucleus ever be
destroyed we students shall lose a true center of
our liberal education. Pray to the gods Beta Woods
remain intact.
NAME WITHHELD

le T TeR 2

Sin-of-Sins
EDITOR:
Te the World,
Oh fate, thou hast been cruel unto me! For twas
but a day ago that I was suffered my first violation
of the Grand and Glorious Code of the Dear and
Noble Lords of our fair domain the Campus
Cops!
AND WHAT, O God, was my dastardly deed of
sin and wickedness but that I did forsooth place my
mode of earthly conveyance (motorcycle) upon our
country's most highly sacred and beloved field
the ROTC field.
AND WHILST I was engaged in the erudition of
that artful sport golfing did perchance spy one
of those noble knights arrayed in his manly uniform,
placing upon my stallion of steel (Honda 150) a
brightly colored piece of paper to decorate it!
LO AND BEHOLD, o naive world, gaze at my
innocence and shock whenst I perceived it to be a
condemnation of my great transgression. O mortal
sin, unforgiveable error, crime of monstrance and
hate against those few sparse strands of grass
which cried out to that saviour of justice to spare
them from the crushing weight of the kickstand!!
AND THE DIRT! There were the evidences
of utter blasphemy and heresy! TIRE TRACKS!!
And to corrupt further the innocence of my
childhood moralities x>f love and forgiveness, he
didst so refuse to but let it stand as a warning
to my further sinning; but did so commandeth
me to remove my faithful stallion from that hallowed
field of our fair country which I was so disgracing
and away to the stalls a mile from the green, where
gaping crowds had gathered to pray for my
forgiveness that I might repent my sin and hurt
them no more with the presence of my loyal
beast, quietly munching on its 30-weight oil!
O WORLD, what have I done? O ye noble souls
of our honest and hard-working political parties,
what can ye do to save mine soul?
OH TIGERT CANST thou hear my plea? Would,
I appealest to thee, save me from justice."
(And somebody lend me a buck to pay the fine.)
JOE WALKER, lUC
Directionwise
EDITOR:
AN ENGINEERING student roust be wise
directionwise, clockwise, or counterclockwise. The
problem may become difficult otherwise.
R. SONTHALIA
A sHwvnt of mechanical engineering



'New channels of activity coming -Kennedy

The future of student govern government
ment government will be In the area of creat creating
ing creating new channels of activities for
students who are not now parti participating,*
cipating,* participating,* outgoing Student Body
President Wallace W. (Ken)
Kennedy said Tuesday.
This will include such liberal
programs as local anti-poverty
projects and participation in a
state-wide higher education com committee.
mittee. committee. But at the same time stu student
dent student government must refine and
keep the best programs which are
already in existence, such as Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council and Dollars for Scho Scholars,"
lars," Scholars," Kennedy cited.
In a seperate interview, Paul
M. Hendrick, 7AS, student govern government
ment government president in 1963, concured
with some of Kennedys statements
but differed on others.
He said that the future not only
lies in the new liberal programs
but must strike out into the areas
which have always effected the
students. These include adminis administration
tration administration regulations, housing
requirements and traffic pro problems.
blems. problems.
Kennedy said that the biggest


Jennings debate rehashed

SG Presidential hopefuls met at Jennings Hall
at curfew Tuesday night for a rehashing of issues
stressed throughout their debate series. Questions
from the floor were asked to clarify specific points
in the campaign. Approximately 150 girls attended
the event.
Freedom party candidate Jim Harmeling termed
UF curfew for woman as absurd, saying that his
proposed curfew of 12 midnight on weekdays and
3 a.m. on weekends was really a compromise of
principle. He contended that the coeds needed a
little bit more freedom.
The possibility of correlating library and curfew
hours was mentioned by Progress Bruce Culpepper,
who added they seem fair as they now stand. On the
other hand, Aug Shildbach (Challenge) said he thought
the girls ought to know when to come home.
Action Party candidate Fred Lane said he saw no
problem in this area, and consequently, no need to

CULPEPPER
Ive enjoyed every second of it, said
Mrs. Bruce (Pep) Culpepper on the eve of
the Student Body spring elections after see seeing
ing seeing her husband through three strenuous
weeks of campaigning.
Culpepper, Progress candidate for presi president
dent president of the Student Body, was born in Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg but has lived and studied most of
his life in Tallahassee.
He graduated Best All Around in the 1959
senior class of Leon High School in Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee.
A degree from the UF is a family tra tradition
dition tradition in the Culpepper clan. Culpeppers
father J. Broward, and brother, Blair, are
both alumni.
The number 1 candidate graduated from the
UF college of Arts and Sciences in History
with a 3.15 undergraduate average. He is
currently enrolled as a second year law
student.

Cleanest election in 5 years-Schwartz **

This election has probably been
the cleanest in the five years Pve
been here, said one man who
should know, Marty Schwartz, Stu Studnt
dnt Studnt vGoveramwftt Secretary of the
Interior.
Schwartz cited the fact that the
existence of four political parties
on campus this spring has served
to cut down on election violations
in the present race.

FREEDOM day
! M (Paid Political Adv.;

shortcoming in students governing
themselves was the ease of getting
so involved with the enormity of
projects undertaken that the pro programs
grams programs were never related back to
the individual student.
Kennedy spoke of student self
government. He stated that a
student only becomes interested in
programs which add meaning to
that persons life. It does not mat matter
ter matter which campus group is initiat initiating
ing initiating the action, greeks, dorms, or organizations
ganizations organizations or government com committees.
mittees. committees.
Hendrick cited that illness of
the legislative body was a great
detriment in the student govern government
ment government system. He said it lacks
sufficient leadership because most
students with experience try for
higher office rather than staying in
the legislature.
"The Legislative Council must
be made more attractive by deal dealing
ing dealing with issues of consequence
which are directly related to the
individual student. It has the struc structure
ture structure but not the substance and could
be the best indicator of student
opinion," Hendrick said.

HARMELING
One of my most significant experiences
was the 5 1/2 days I spent in the St. John's
County Jail last summer, said Jim Har Harmeling,
meling, Harmeling, presidential candidate for Freedom
Party.
Harmeling was put in jail while working
with the Southern Christian Leadership Con Conference
ference Conference in St. Augustine.
Harmeling, his brother and a Negro coup couppie
pie couppie from St. Augustine attempted to enter
a resturant and were arrested.
While we were in jail, we started singing
freedom songs. The jailer moved a group
of 9 into a cell 7 by7. There we received
four slices of bread twice a day until re released.
leased. released.
Harmeling first became interested in civil
rights after seeing a near riot at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Theater in the summer of 1963 when
some Local Negros of the NAACP Youth
Council tried to enter the theater.

Each party has served as a
sort of watchdog on the other
three, Schwartz said.
He discussed his functions dur during
ing during election time as Secretary
of the Interior saying, Things got
so hectic at times the situation
resembled a four-ring circus.
Among the many time-con time-consuming
suming time-consuming duties his office entails at
this time is the compiling and

change the hours.
The one quality most important in SG president,
according to Lane is "guts." Through "guts* he must
stand up to opposition, inform, represent the students,
and not be afraid, Lane stated.
Culpepper saw as the prime quality "strength,"
but not a physical strength. "There is more strength
in a thimble of honesty, than in a room full of deceit,"
Culpepper concluded.
Shildbach chose "integrity" to be most important,
while Harmeling spoke of necessity to go directly
to the student.
When questions were raised concerning Lanes rela relation
tion relation to Florida Blue Key and the action on WRUF
DEBATE "poop," Harmeling requested that students
consider real issues, rather than created, irrelevant
ones. Culpepper also stated that he saw an
absurdity in the FBK incident, and that "it ought to
be kept out of this."

Kennedy stated that student
government has changed enor enormously
mously enormously in the six years he has
been on campus. He said that the
dirty politics and the smears in
the student elections were disgust disgusting
ing disgusting when he was a freshman.
While there were a lot of worth worthwhile
while worthwhile programs being conducted,
KENNEDY HENDRICK
situations like the elections aliena alienated
ted alienated a lot of students.
There was also a lack of con continuity
tinuity continuity between student ad administrations,
ministrations, administrations, Kennedy cited. Of Officers
ficers Officers would not initiate anything
that could not be completed in
their term of office.
"Elections are now moving to
it it

PERSONALITY PROFILES

Jpf SCHWARTZ
gS I iy M
BL

LANE
Fred Lane looks forward to a career
helping with the war on poverty after he
gets his masters degree in political science.
Lane, 22, is a past president of Pi Lambda
Phi social fraternity. He was married seven
months ago. He and his wife, Lea, spent
their honeymoon in California.
Lane likes to fish; however, he hasn't
had much time to lately.
Getting married is the most important
thing that has happened to him, he said.
Next most important was graduating. Fred
was named the outstanding male graduate of
the class of '64. He also received the
President's Award, the highest distinction
attainable from student self-government.
For years Lane has been in the
Who's Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges.
Last fall Lane was the director of orien orientation.
tation. orientation.

Thursday, Feb. 11, 1965/ The Florida Alligator

the position where ideas are being
debated rather then which party
can do the most for Joe student,"
Kennedy said. Personalities in the
campaign will never be elimated.
Student faculty committees have
been formed and the permanent
files organized to create a sense
of continuity."
Kennedy did not actively partici participate
pate participate in student government until
he ran for office last spring. He
said that by working in the groups
he chose, there was abetter chance
to get the feel of politics. It is
possible to know student govern government
ment government without* being in it, Kennedy
stated.
Hendrick said that the biggest
change that has occured in the last
seven years was the sharp line
between greeks and independents
has been smoothed. The inde independent
pendent independent students were left out in
the cold as far as organized social
activities were concerned. But the
inter-dorm councils have helped
in this area.
Hendrick stated that there has
been a shift away from the rah rahrah
rah rahrah and griping type of student

..........
V %
V #*
SG valuable
V. ,v
i* Are student elections a valuable part of university life? :>
x Several opinions voiced by UF officials underline different as- i-i i-i---ijj:
--ijj: i-i---ijj: pects of student governments importance. :g
Though the student elections may distract the students atten attention
tion attention from his studies to a minor extent, the students awareness 8
of participating in the elections contributes to his later parti- :£
cipatlon in events which are Important to society, was the state- :§
|:j: ment of Dr. Cecil Smith, president of the UF division of the Amer- $
lean Association of University Professors.
|:j Dr. Smith also stated that he felt the student elections con- *:
tributed to the intellectual environment of the student.

But how much does the student contribute to student elections?
William G. Cross, Fraternity Advisor, said, The Fraternity
System puts much time and effort into the student election and
has good representation in student government leadership. $
:£ The administrations stand was made by Dean Lester Hale
who said that the student government serves a vital function at £:
the UF and the administration tries to work closely with student $
government. iv
Vi *,*,

printing of election laws for dis distribution
tribution distribution to the and
parties at the onset of the elec election.
tion. election.
After qualification day the candi candidates
dates candidates are required to meet with
the secretary of the Interior and
the elections board and become ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with all the rules of cam campus
pus campus elections. Schwartz said non nonattendance
attendance nonattendance by any candidate is not

government in the last few years.
It has been replaced by students
concerned with solving their own
problems.
"The prime responsibility of
student government is to help the
student assume more initiative for
their own education. It must work
with the administration to create
the atmosphere which will allow
the student to find his own atti attitudes
tudes attitudes and purposes," Kennedy
said.
"If students realize that their
opinion can be brought to bear
on certain issues, then there will
be effective student self govern government.
ment. government. It must be the government
which shapes the ideas of students
into meaningful programs," Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy concluded.
Hendrick said that student go governments
vernments governments prime responsibility is
two fold. It should be the main
link in communication between the
administration and the students and
it should initiate and carry pro programs
grams programs which satisfy the needs of
the students. The programs
should be academically, socially
and culturally oriented.

SCHILBACH
Augie Schildbach, Challenge Party candid candidate
ate candidate for Student Body president, has hopes
of being a veterinarian, specializing in large
animals after graduation.
Schildbach was born in New Haven, Conn,
and has lived in
and has lived in Connecticut, Indiana, and Flo Florida.
rida. Florida. He graduated from Father Lopez
High School in Daytona Beach and is current currently
ly currently a junior in Agriculture.
This elections youngest presidential can candidate
didate candidate and only non-graduate student likes
cartooning, collecting animals, gymnastics
and handball as leisure time activities.
He said he hopes to spend the summer
working on a farm In New England. He
is particularly Interested in working with
large cats and zoo animals.
Schildbach, 20, is an Independent resi resident
dent resident of Graham Area.

an excuse in the event of election
law violations duringthiscam duringthiscampaign.
paign. duringthiscampaign.
Another task in the election
process delegated to the Secretary
of the Interior is the printing
and distribution of absentee bal ballots.
lots. ballots.
In-patients in the Infirmary on
election day also have access to
absentee ballots if they desire.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Feb. 11, 1965

I ftATOft fILASSIFIEDS I

Autos
426 CUBIC INCH PLYMOUTH 2-
dr., H.T. Assume payments of
$63.00 per month after small
equity. Showroom condition inside
and out. See after 6 p.m. at lot
39, Pinehurst Trailer Park or
call 6-7551 Ext. 42.(G-92-lt-c).
FOUR DOOR PLYMOUTH 1960,
straight shift, heater, good
condition. Best offer. See at 1106
NE 9th Ave. or call 372-1646.
(G-92-st-c).
61 OLDS 88, 4-door Spt. Sed.
Fully equipped, A/C and other
extras .Excellent condition. $1695.
Call evenings 372-8221. (G-91-
3t-p).
MUST SELL 1956 BUICK V-8,
automatic transmission a real
clean car, good mechanical
condition. Only $175. Contact Tom
Galloway 376-1025. (G-91-3t-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-
st-c).
YAMAHA BMW
Motorcycles
M For The Discriminating I
I CYCLERAMA I
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Platt I
ALL FLORIDA
WORLD PREMIERE
Rock TANfiliS WITH AN
Italian bombshell in
a Riotous love-bouti
Iff
jjM I
*|r
Rpck, Gina
HUDSON IPUOBRIGIDA
Gig YOUNG
m
Sir "CASEY AT
the METS"
Hilarious Story
I Os Casey Stengel
11:20,3:20,5:20,7:20,9:20

| Autos
1953 MG, TD-2 ROADSTER. In
good running condition. Reduced
from SSOO to $350. Call after 5
p.m. 6-8543. (G-91-st-c).
* 1
Real Estate
HOUSE AND NINE ACRESLarge
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).
For Sale
SMITH CORONA TYPEWRITER
Excellent condition. $30.00. Joe
Reda, 1614 NW 3rd Place. (A (A---92-lt-c).
--92-lt-c). (A---92-lt-c).
MO-PED 1962, good condition.
Best offer. See at 1106 NE 9th
Avenue or call 372-1646. (A (A---92-st-c).
--92-st-c). (A---92-st-c).
MY ENTIRE ESTATE: Excellent
H-D 165 M cycle $150; English Englishtype
type Englishtype bike sls; desk $5; new Jazz
records $1.50 up; electric bass
guitar. Hedberg, 219 NW 3rd Ave.
After 6. (A-91-3t-c).
ZENITH TRANS OCEANIC
short wave receiving radio.
Perfect. $65. Call after 5:00 p.m.
372-3863. (A-91-st-p).
COLUMBIA MASTERWORK
deluxe monoral tape recorder.
Sacrifice 575.00 plus accessor accessories
ies accessories and tapes. Call George Sims,
2-9303 leave number to call. (A (A---91-2t-p).
--91-2t-p). (A---91-2t-p).
DIAMOND WEDDING RING SET.
Recently appraised at S3OO. Will
sell for $l5O. Call campus ext.
2497 or 6-5413 after 5 p.m. (A (A---91-3t-c).
--91-3t-c). (A---91-3t-c).
1953 VAGABOND TRAILER 8x41
2 bedroom, 1 bath. $1750. Call 8-
1151, B. W. Cook. (A-89- st-c).
CHRISTIE'S
froisa'i'
w^rts
b Starring j
MARGARET ARTHUR 1
iTHERFORD kennedy{

Help Wanted
NEWSPAPER SOLICITORS, male
or female, work evenings with
excellent commission. Odd hours
possible. Gainesville Independent,
18 SW 2nd Street. Call 372-7500.
(E-92-3t-c).
ON OR ABOUT February 15th we
will have an opening for a
receptionist-secretary. Must be
accurate typist and capable of
taking shorthand. Salary commen commensurate
surate commensurate with experience and ability.
Write or phone for interview,
Scruggs & Carmichael, 3 S. E. Ist
Avenue, 376-5242. (E-88-ts-c).
BOY 12 to 16 years old for
established paper routes adjacent
to University grounds. Contact the
Gainesville Sun, 378-1411. (E-91-
st-c).
Lost & Found
LOST: 5 MONTH OLD COLLIE,
male, brown, with white neck and
paws, chain collar. Answers to
Hercules or Herk. Reward. Call
376-1844. (L-92-3t-c).
LOST: BROWN WALLET in
Florida Gym. Must have important
ID papers. Please call Jim
Beasley, Rro. 969 Weaver. 372-
9309. (L-91-2t-p).
Wanted
ONE MALE ROOMATE in
furnished split level, air-cond. apt.
2 blocks from campus. SIOO.OO for
balance of trimester plus $lO to
sl2 per month for utilities. Call
Dave Tanner 2-9371. (C-92-4t-c).
WANTED: RETURN OF BOOK
Stylistic Devices in Stephen
Cranes Prose, taken from 55
PLY. Wagon, to 560 Murphree Hall.
(C-92-3t-c).
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).
>' m_
WANTED 1950 1955 FORDS
and CHEVROLETS. A1 Herndons
Service Station, 916 S. E. 4th
Street. (C-73-20t-c).
LAST TIMES
* FIRST AREA RUN
a f QA FT r^ i.
/A. I W
I Li i l^
ISTEVENS-JONES and ROMERO
At 7:00 Only
"PAJAMA PARTY"
At 10:25
"BLOOD CREATURES"
STARTS FRIDAY
"HONEYMOON HOTEL"

For Rent
DOUBLE ROOM available for male
students. Convenient to Campus
and shopping area. $32.00 per
person per month including
utilities and maid service. See at
104 SW Bth Street after 5 p.m.
(B-71-tf-nc).
THREE ROOM DUPLEX Apart Apartment.
ment. Apartment. Furnished. Very clean,
available after Feb. 15, call
after 5:30 p.m. or any time
weekends, 378-1260. 3202 NWl4th
Street, Apt. 10. (B-92-2t-c).
GARAGE APARTMENT. Quiet Quiet-2
-2 Quiet-2 blocks from campus. Couple
preferred. 1020 SW 3rd Avenue.
Phone 372-9884 after 5 p.m. (B (B---92-3t-p).
--92-3t-p). (B---92-3t-p).
REDUCED RATE $70.00 tUI
trimester ends. One space
available for male student. One
block from campus behind the
Florida Book Store. Call Jim
Hodge, FR 6-9345 or see at 1602
NW Ist Ave. (B-91-3t-p).
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).
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).
Personal
GIFT. ATTRACTIVELY BOUND,
hardback NEW TESTAMENTS
available free to foreign students
from the office of Prof. Emmanuel
Gitlin, Humanities, Bldg. D, Room
103. (J-92-st-c).
WOULD YOU LIKE TO HAVE as
a student the same, rights and
privileges enjoyed by Americans
who are your age and who are not
students? Those kids you knew
in high school who didnt go to
college would you like as much
self-government as they enjoy
right now? Tired of being treated
like a baby? ELECT FREEDOM
PARTY! (J-91-2t-p),

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Help Wanted
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Larry's Wonderhouse Rest. 14 SW
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The eminent historian, Prof. Henry B
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Battle of sexes today
for SG treasurer post

By EUNICE TALL
Staff Writer
Itll be a battle of the sexes today when UF students
hit the polls to vote for a Student Government
treasurer.
For the first time in the history of the school a
woman Cathy Pierce is a top five candidate in
a SG election. Miss Pierce, from Action Party, is
running against Steve Cheeseman of Progress Party
and Freedom Partys Hoke Griffin.
Because I am a woman on this campus, I can
properly understand the girls problems and demands
and present them to Student Government, she stated.
Progress* Cheeseman, 20, believes that this
campaign is mentally harder because of the boy-girl
competition.
With females you cant predict whats going to
happen. Probably Ive worked harder this campaign
than ev6r before, he stated.
Freedoms candidate, Griffin, 28, has another
opinion. I would say that this campaign is so
issue oriented, that personalities are some- what
obscured. It is an unusual campaign in this respect,
he said.

Constitution
up today
Revisions eliminating two-thirds of the UF Student Government
Constitution, are slated for student body approval today.
The Legislative Councils Constitutional Revisions Committee,
headed by Earl M. Barker,3AS, cut the original 18 page SG Con Constitution
stitution Constitution down to six pages. All but a small section on the Honor
Court, were passed by the Legislative Council.
Barker said many projects were passed up by the council because
of inflexible rules. To act, the only thing the council could do some-,
times was amend or disobey the Constitution.
Robert M. Segal, 2UC, Legislative Council majority leader and
a member of the revisions committee, said in the beginning the mem members
bers members had no idea what a large amount of work faced them.
At first we planned simply to revise and condense, but it turns
out we practically wrote a whole new Constitution, said Segal.
Barker listed the following changes as the most important re revisions
visions revisions made by the committee.
1. The Honor Court Clerk will become the chief administrative
officer in the court.
2. The entire article on finance will be deleted and the Legis
lative Council will have the power to make rules for the dis dispersal
persal dispersal of funds.
3. Traffic court judged a subordinate court, will be eliminated
and then created by law in the council.
4. Freshman Council will be eliminated because it already has
a charter from the council.
5. Because of the University Religious Associations activities,
the non-functioning Secretary of Religious Affairs will be el eliminated.
iminated. eliminated.
We also tried to take out the vague ideas, ambiguities, and
redundencies found throughout the document, added Barker.
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Child's Plate 79$
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acLj,: Motto* Motel
our specialty: Ribs and
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Hoke, a political science graduate student, says
there are no other problems that he is able to see.
How does Miss Pierce feel about her candidacy?
If I didnt believe I was running for the students, I
just wouldnt do it, she stated. I hope the student
body will carefully evaluate my qualifications and not
discriminate because of my sex.
While attending Ft. Lauderdale High School in 1960
she defeated a male for the position of student body
president. So this is not the first time I have run-up
against male competition, Miss Pierce added with
a smile.
Cheeseman asserts that he wUI be able to represent
the womens viewpoint in Student Government equaUy
as well as Miss Pierce. Keeping direct communi communication
cation communication with the men and women of this campus and
asking their opinions and suggestions about what should
be done is the best way to represent everyone, he
added.
He continued, When there is a female involved,
the campaign should be conducted on the highest
level. There have been no problems as far as Im
concerned.

V> I f avore<
n,f f r
the college man
111''' ''' t k No wardrobe is complete
|f Ipjpl 'JHI v ?ltlfr without a selection of Arrow Banlon
r Trw Ip HI! jfe 1 lik \ knits for active sports or just
IP P-m relaxing. Come in to see this new
S v ffeKf .\v l&fl |p|Sf ife; luxury collection of knits. Specially
I 1 f M'y jiy designed for the man of action.
s Belk-Lmdsey
y ; s^-. | shopping center
II you need to earn
(tun A WEEK fll
IP 11U OR MORE
IS SUMMER \( >)
rcimitr
Memew
m \J
Co^Humor >
I ice cream specialties manufacturer //\ I
will hold on-campus Interviews on this date.
REGISTER NOW!
Your Summer Placement Director or Student Aid Officer
will set up an interview schedule for you. If you're selected I 1
your job is reserved until school closes. I I
And you may start work as early as April Ist I
EARNINGS ARE BIG WITH GOOD HUMOR I TT
Os the students working six or more weeks last Summer MB a
2 out of 3 earned sllO or more a week I / f
1 out of 2 earned sll or more a week I / \
1 out of 4 earned $133 or more a week / / 1 /
HOW TO QUALIFY FOR INTERVIEW Jl /
1. Minimum age, 18 KffUJUuJ
2. Have a valid driver's license in State you'll be r\f ''lln
working, and be able to drive a stick transmission. Ur / Equal opportunity
3. Pass a physical examination. Employer

Thursday, Feb. 11, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

CHEESEMAN

Nb matter how you like your hoir cut,
10ng,.,.*,
or somewhere IH between. I
. FLA. UNION .... .. .
BARBEP SHOP Wl 4,0
FLA. UNIOSf BASEMENT
Open 8-5 Weekdays, 8-Noon;Sat.

GRIFFIN

Page 7

' v Im*** *pii
PIERCE



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Feb. 11, 1965

Grid drills open Sat.

Florida opens spring football
practice Saturday at 2:30 p.m.
Primary task, according to Head
Coach Ray Graves, will be find finding
ing finding replacements for the defensive
team, which was hard hit by grad graduation.
uation. graduation.
** Our losses were primarily
from the defensive team and they
SPORTS
| BASKETBALL I
BLUE LEAGUE
PKP 26 LXA 44
AGR 22 XO 28
PGD 29 DX 25
PEP 19 DSP 8
INDEPENDENT
Luterans 30 Lap Jacks 33
Cats 23 Boomerangs 15
Pubs 42 Unknowns 30
Pork Chops 35 Gators 24
ENGINEERING
Aero 26 Chemical 27
Civil 25 Medal 19

2) VOIKSWAGCN Os AMtmCA, INC.
\ Xy +:y...-.-
Wr > xXXXOX-->SRy>lKv w
Youre missing a lot
when you own a Volkswagen.
A VW has fewer parts than other cars because
it needs fewer parts.
There's no bulky drive shaft to transfer engine
power to the rear wheels. Our cars engine is in
back to start with (and to maintain traction with).
That's why it doesnt need a drive shaft.
And it doesn't need a radiator, or a water
pump, or hoses. Because the engines cooled with
air, not water.
(When you drive your first VW, you may miss
putting in antifreeze, rust inhibitors, and whatnot.
But you'll soon get used to it.)
' The stuff a Volkswagen doesn't use, it doesn't
have to haul (and waste gas on)' Which is one
reason it averages 32 miles per gallon of regular.
And the parts you dont buy, youll never repair.
So you cant waste money on that.
Now you know why you can drive a VW for
years and years with a lot of parts missing. And
never miss them.
Miller
OCMJI
Brown Motors
- - i

were big ones, said Graves.** The
middle of the line is gone and so
is linebacker Jim Bernhardt, who
was not sensational but who gave
you that good game every week.
Graduation took tackles Syd
Mac Lean and Dennis Murphy and
all-SEC guard Bill Richbourg, a along
long along with Bernhardt and defensive
halfback Jerry Newcomer.
Offensively, Graves expects
Florida to be Improved. Key loss,
of course, is all-American Half Halfback
back Halfback Larry Dupree. Tom Shannons
graduation will weaken the Ga Gators*
tors* Gators* 1-2 punch at quarterback, and
the switch of all-conference guard
Larry Gagner to defense wiU leave
a gap in the offensive line.
Said Graves, We need to de determine
termine determine the best alignment of of offensive
fensive offensive backs to offset Dupree*s
loss, to find a quarterback behind
Steve Spurrier and to come up
with a boy or two at guard.
Initial plans call for senior half halfback
back halfback Jack Harper of Lakeland to
draw the major respondibility in
replacing Dupree and also in being
a pass receiver.

WANT S POUNDS fwMV DOYOO WANT pfMOM SAID :
fOF POTATOES,Pt-EACE -T* 1 50 MANY EYES IN [THEY'D HAVE TOW IScT IKY I
AM* X WANT LOTS OF I them, BA*TER? 1 | SEE OS THROU6HI ISS-tCM W*nsjL*a£ HERE A1
SWIFTS PREMIUM PORK SPARE
CANNED
PICNIC / OLEO X RIBS
3-M.59/ 0< 1 3 $ 1
PORK >4- U lb. I
ORDERORMORE. IlflPU
LllUi J fryers not
SWIFTS WESTERN WESTERN
- WESTERN LDIH 4.11
LEAN BRISKET 1 IfUlfyTf IfUlfyTfstew
stew IfUlfyTfstew
END CUT _ SWEET RACHER
PORK CHOPS 39 1 SLICED BACON 39
SWIFTS PREMIUM 12 02 Pkg. FRESH
FRANKS 3* $ 1 PORK SAUSAGES 3 M
Tla. grade a DELLS LIMIT 3
FRYERS a.
LEAN GROUND MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT KRAFT
BEEF COFFEE MAYONNAISE
3 lbs $1 |6jar§9c jar49c
RED AND WHITE 303 CAN KRAFT 10 oz JAR
APPLE SAUCE 7-M GRAPE JELLY 5-99*
OUR VALUE LARGE 2 2 CAN FRESH DANDEE REG. 2 for 33$
PORK & BEANS 5 99 BREAD 2 loaves 29<
REYNOLDS 25 FT. ROLL OUR VALUE CREAM STYLE 303 CAN
WRAP roll 29 c CORN 7-M
ALA
FIRM RIPE old *i!S?!?P.T- UHDERSILLS MIAT-A-RAMA
.AUIWAFF OUR A iSXK T L S £ D FR,CIS AM ALWAYS IN IFFICT
TOMATOES A FROM ON* tmuksday TO THI NEXT |
2 cartons NH|
large head
lett hH d i
large stalk
CELERY lot
EACH NeX door to flr station-open Sunday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.