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
Worker killed in fall here

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MISS UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CONTESTANTS
FRONT ROW, left to right, Janice Eason, Deborah Dalehite, Janet Collins, Sharon Brush,
Sheryl Braren, Janie Brady, Babs Bloom, Diene Beck, Mary Arliskas
SECOND ROW, Nancy Jo Middulla, Jo Nez Love, Barbra Latham, Kathy Green, Anita Garcia,
Jo Franklin, and Tempa Eiford.
THIRD ROW, Suzanne Queen, Pat Goodman, Kathi Kervin, Betty Wendt, Becky Reed, Jacquelyn
La Perche, Diane Odell, and Louis Njus
Not pictured are, Donna Card, Suzanne Ehrhardt, Lydell Glass, Maxine Jacobs, Jinney Jasper,
Pam Regan, Claudia Daly

The annual Student Government
Installation Banquet will be held
tonight at 7 p.m. at the Holiday
Inn* UF Vice President Harry
Philpott will be the keynote speak speaker.
er. speaker.
Mickey Miles, banquet chair chairman,
man, chairman, stated that this years menu
will include prime roast beef and
cherry pie in an attempt to turn
the *famines of previous years
into a feast.
The honored guests, whose
meals are paid for by SG, are
the top five outgoing and incoming
officers, the president and vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the university, and the
administrative deans. The top five
officers are the president, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident and treasurer of the stu student
dent student body, and the Chancellor and
Clerk of the Honor Court.

UF student wages increased

SG banquet tonight

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 57. No. 96

Old and new Legislative Council
members, cabinet members, and
all who are involved in student
government work, along with their
wives and dates, are invited to
attend. Miles said he expected be between
tween between 100 and 125 people to be
present.
Bob Deloach, assistant chairman
of the banquet, said the ultimate
.award for outstanding service in
student government work, the
Presidents Award, will be pre presented
sented presented as part of the program.
The recipients of this award
have been selected by student body
president, W.W. Ken Kennedy
andUF President J. Wayne Reitz.
Five of six other awards, certi certificates
ficates certificates of service will be given
for expedience in student govern-

FROM 75< TO $1 MINIMUM

ment work. Vice-president, Dick
Gober, will announce these awards.
Concluding the program, De Deloach
loach Deloach stated, will be the inaugur inauguration
ation inauguration of officers. The outgoing
Chancellor of the Honor Court
swears in the new Chancellor, and
he in turn swears in the others.
, Xv!v! Xw!v!v/TvXvX''v' .
£ f
| Today irt history §
| ... 1899 law ?:
| passed b y Texas |
| that migrant melon %
| pickers can get |
married but $j
| canteloupe
jf

University of Florida, Gainesville


Cabinet winds up"
By CARL BROWN
Staff Writer
Ken Kennedy wound up his administrations official business in
a final cabinet meeting yesterday and made a victorious exit with
the announcement of the new student minimum wage approval, an
achievement the outgoing administration had strived for.
In other business, Kennedy stressed the Importance of handing
down files to the incoming administration. One of the main pro programs,
grams, programs, he said, has been to overcome the lack of organization and
background material. This ties in to overcome the big SG problem
of a lack of continuity
The Kennedy administration has done much work on what it calls
Operation Manuals which include organizational and structural
charts and breakdown on individual officers responsibilities and
manuals are being completed and will be available to
incoming administration.
Other programs Kennedy discussed included the long range plan
for the development of Lake Wauburg. Student Government has asked
Dean Hale for plans of this development.
The Statewide Council for the Promotion of Higher Education which
has been in the planning stage for 11 months has scheduled its first
meeting in Gainesville. This council is a project of student government.

Wednesday, Feb. 17, 1965

SEE STORY
PAGE TWO

move ends
10 month
SG drive
By 808 WILCOX
, Staff Writer
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz announced
yesterday the increase of the
student minimum wage on campus
from 75 cents to $i an hour.
The jump becomes effective
July 1, 1965, provided state appro appropriated
priated appropriated funds are sufficient to ini initiate
tiate initiate the new increase, 1 said Les Lester
ter Lester Hale, dean of student affairs.
Ken Kennedy, SG president said,
The bill is a culmination of almost
10 months work and is largely
due to the efforts of Bob DeLoach,
former secretary of labor, who did
an excellent job.
De Loach, commenting on the
praise, said, This could not have
been accomplished without the
whole-hearted support and full co cooperation
operation cooperation of many members of
the UF administration. I had only
a small part in this fine move."
The increase resulted from a
survey of 100 colleges, universi universities
ties universities and surrounding areas
throughout the United States which
revealed UF students receiving
lower wages than those of other
schools.
The survey also showed that out
of six Florida universities, three
paid students $1 minimum per
hour and three paid the 75 cents
received by UF students.
Based on the survey, recom recommendations
mendations recommendations were made to the Stu Student
dent Student Financial Aid Commission to
increase the minimum hourly wage
from 75 cents to 85 cents per
hour. It was also recommended
that the 85 cents minimum wage
be increased\to $1 over a three
year period.
Other recommendations were
See WAGES p. 3



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 17, 1965

WHERE HE FELL
M|
wi|| v vm.
40-ft. fall
kills worker
A construction worker died fol following
lowing following a 40 foot fall from a scaf scaffold
fold scaffold on the new classroom build building
ing building behind Tigert Hall at 10:15 a.m.
yesterday.
Ronnie Wilcox, 21, was attempt attempting
ing attempting to move part of the scaffold scaffolding
ing scaffolding when he lost his balance, and
fell landing on his head.
Wilcox was pronounced dead on
arrival at Alachua General Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital.
According to S.J. Mahn of the
Campus Police Department there
were no witnesses.
Wilcox was an employee of the
Tassinari Construction Company.
He had been employed by them
for four months.
Wilcox lived at 125 S.E. 22nd
St. in Gainesville. He is survived
by two sisters and his parents.

BLOUSES $1 HQ
* Very Good I
* Values to $ 6
SKIRTS 17 1
SUITS V* TO Vrx OH
SLACKS '3 ,u /0
SWEATERS
ALL SALES FINAL
MBBYE'S
NEXT TO FLORIDA THEATRE
- -- - nr

>: By DREX DOBSON
: Staff Writer
: An American Beauty red, rustic
|:fire engine was parked in front of
jithe Chi Phi (XP) fraternity house
|:last week, but not to fight any
: raging fire.
Its been there for a week now
and probably won't be active until
/September so XP brothers, Kahl
:McDevitt and Ron Hines, say. In
i; September the XPs plan to use the
i; pumper engine in parades, rush
events, and special weekend func functions.
tions. functions.
: "She (the pumper) is the
: greatest," Hines said, "even
though she hoardes gas like it's
going out of style."
"We found out she actually guz guzjzles
jzles guzjzles gas. On her maiden trip to
| the XP house last week the pumper
| got about four miles to a gallon
jof gas and ate six quarts of oil
: an hour when we were traveling."
: The XPs brought their "Allah,"
: a traditional mascot name in the
i house, home lkst Wednesday after
: purchasing their new mascot for
$l5O from Hal Bately of Melrose,
iFla., after a five year search
:for a fire engine.
"Allah*, weve found out, is
: a good name," Dave Okula stated.
:*ln 1959 we had a pretty goat
:j: named Allah* and thats when
the name became a tradition."
"It looked as though *AUah" was
>:on fire when about 15 brothers
ijiand a police escort brought her
:j: home at 2 a.m. last Wednesday after
a ten hour, 20 mile trip," brother
;! Mike McCarthy said. "Smoke was
; pouring from underneath andsparks
: were flying in aU directions."
: "Her six-cyclinder 500 cubic
: inch aluminum engine gave us

UF awards I,oooth doctorate

The UF awarded its I,oooth Ph.D.
degree during the recent fall tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Forty-two doctor of philosophy
degrees were awarded at that time,
Wall 'Safety*
up Thursday
If the wall across from the
College Inn is going to legally
come tumbling down, the decision
will be made Thursday.
At that time newly elected SG
President Bruce Culpepper will
meet with the University Traffic
Safety Committee and discuss the
fence.
According to Dean Arnold E.
Wirtala, assistant dean of men,
student government needs to hear
both sides of the story concerning
the structure.

Chi Phis ready for sorority fires

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'**&&£**s' : ;}' IRPr
ENGINE HAS CHI PHI ALL FIRED UP
Jim Williams, Fred Ruiz, and Bob Reed ;

plenty of power," Chuck Fleming
stated. **We had her up to 55
m.p.h. coming to Gainesville."
* Like our other m ascots, Allah*
really lets you know shes coming,"
Okula said. "Her siren, a nice,
loud tonal quality sounds like a
sexy elephant bellow."
Hines said the pumpers equip equipment
ment equipment was in "tip-top" shape. He
said the fraternity planned to have
several work parties to get the
truck ready for use after they
get an instruction booklet from
the fire engine company.

bringing the total number of Ph.D.
degrees since 1934 to 1,021.
This is an indication of our
maturity as a graduate insti institution,"
tution," institution," said Dr. L. E. Grinter,
dean of the UF*s Graduate School.
The UF granted its first PhJVs
in 19340ne in chenistry and one
in pharmacy. Since that time its
graduate program has grown to
rank 28th among the nations col colleges
leges colleges and universities in the num number
ber number of PhJD.s granted annually,
and first in the southeast.
The 1,021 total excludes the EdJD
or doctor of education degrees a awarded.
warded. awarded.

T University Food Service Offers 1
) Wednesday Gator Special )
/ in all Cafeterias /
i LUNCHEON and DINNER ~ i /
{ Complete Meal (
\ \Jj £ (plus tax) * J
r Grilled Chopped Steak \
/ With Onion Rings (
/ CHOICE OF POTATO OR BUTTERED RICE /
f 1 other vegetable %
( 2 rolls or 2 slices bread (

This summer the engine will
be stored in Gainesville and will
be ready for the fraternitys fall
functions.
The truck, a 1923 American La-
France 35116 pumper engine, was
purchased by Melrose some 20
years ago from Daytona Beachs
fire department. When it was de decommissioned
commissioned decommissioned in 1963, Haley
bought the pumper and last week
sold it to the XPs.
The fraternity learned of the
engine from Marcus Conant of
the Gainesville Texaco depot. Co-

AIIIQAtOR AdS Always AttRACt I
(you are reading one now) |
FOR YOUR FRATERNITY
fAND SORORITY SUPPLIES
BILL BOSTAIN
District Representative
376-6081 9 AM-5 PM
'JEWELRY'S FINEST CRAFTSMEN
~

nant told them about two fire
engines in Gainesville and the Mel- \
rose truck.
The XPs decided on Haleys;
pumper and passed a hat in their;
house to get the $l5O to buy the;
truck.
Well keep her active by fixing:
her up this spring,* Hines said.
Weve got two hoses and a 750
gallon water tank to pump water.
We can help in any emergency.*
We may even fight some kind
of fires or help with any crisis
or riot,** a brother concluded.



sigma Cm Derby competition Saturday

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: Jw J3
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i FUNANDGAMES
... at SX derby

elimination of the current wage
scale based on education level and
a specific program to assist off offcampus
campus offcampus employers in hiring stu students
dents students for jobs in the surrounding
area.
Except for the off-campus assis assistance
tance assistance program which was tabled
for futher study, all recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations were approved and forwarded
to the parent committee for
approval.
The committee's decision was to
recommend a minimum wage of
$1 be instituted as soon as possi possible.

! CAR TAG CARNIVAL i
a BY DIMAN OF LAST YEAR §
FREE |HH LICENSE;
m I Til TUB DIIDrUACC AC AIIV (Will refund through "W" If O
uj WITH IHI rUKvHAM Ul ANT 1965 license already purchased) -n
l FREE R.C.A. WHIRLPOOL F pff I
£ DOOR from rIxCC
| WASHER $199 DEMONSTRATION 1
5 PRIZE DRYER $159 SUNREAM s
5 SrS£L-iil, RANGE $139 home APPLIANCES
us Need Not Be Present To Win REFRIGERATOR $199 FRIDAY ONLY K
a CDCC FREEZER $209 £
ICOKES-COFFEE DISHWASHER $169 I
ODOUGHNUTS t THE URNIVAL LASTS t
| RALLOONS-LOLLIPOPS \/ A DICT V RU SAT 3
£ TOR KIDDIES VMKICIT Rl. 20 i
*- OPEN 'TIL 9 P.M. V I ( Im£ k
B THURS., FRI., SAT. W I V/lvC TERMS TO SUIT CONVENIENCE g
£ SOUTHSIDE OF SQUARE
TAG-FREE TAG FREE TAG FREE TAG FREE TAG FREE TAG FREE TAG FREE TAG. JREE TAG FREE TAG FREE TAG FREE TAG FREE TAG
-V 1

WAGE

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

Sigma Chi Derby, a three threehour
hour threehour series of "sporting ev events"
ents" events" designed to prove sor sorority
ority sorority superiority at the UF
is set for Saturday.
The 17th annual "Derby"
will begin at 2 p.m. behind
Broward Hall dormitory fol following
lowing following a 1:30 p.m. motorcade
through campus.
All 13 scrorities at the UF
will partic.pate in the 10-e 10-e---vent
--vent 10-e---vent progrun. Delta Gamma
and Delta >elta Delta soror sororties
ties sororties tied for first place in the
overall scoring last year.
Announced competitions so
far include pledge dress up,
zipper strip, rooster raise,
flour fun, squirt shooting,
raunch relay, daring debut and
the queen contest.
Chairman Paul Gardner of
Jacksonville said two moree-

ble. possible. This combined the first 3
recommendations into 1 action and
left foe off-campus assistance pro program
gram program still tabled for further study.
Kennedy attributed the passage
of the bill to "stronger arguments
that carried more weight than in
the past."
Discontent giving rise to the
survey resulted from complaints
received by student government
that wages paid on campus were
lower than standards recom recommended
mended recommended by the administration in
1957.

TO PROVE I SORORITY SUPERIORITY

Not enough students to fill
wide selection of summer jobs
Riding along in a little truck ringing a bell may seem like a dull way
of spending the summer, but it can pay you as much as S2OO a week
according to Michael G. Malaghan, student government secretary of
labor.
Driving a truck street to street selling ice cream is only one of a
number of jobs available to UF students this summer Malaghan said.
Other jobs are open In engineering, business, agriculture and other
fields.
Opportunities range from a "summer peace corps" overseas to
Army jobs in Washington D.C. says Malaghan.
"Many jobs go begging each summer," said Malaghan, "because there
are not enough students to fill them. We have enough jobs for almost
every student at UF if they wanted them."
According to Malaghan, most jobs pay In the range of S4OO a month
and are available throughout the United States and overseas. He urged
all Interested students to come to the employment office in Room 309
of the Florida Union.
"Printed copies of local transportation schedules will be given out
to all students," he said. "They can pick them up at the campus infor information
mation information booth next week."
Malaghan said the listing will include schedules for: city transit
buses, campus buses, Greyhound and Trailways lines, and telephone
numbers of all local taxi services.

vents will be designated at
Broward Field at the start
of the Derby showdown..
Points will be awarded on
a 10-7-5 basis for first
through third places with the
queen contest rated 40-30-25
for the first three winners and

Kennedy Space Center tour set

Florida Union officials have ar arranged
ranged arranged a tour of the huge John

Wednesday, Feb. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

on a sliding scale up to 60
points during preliminary jud judging.
ging. judging.
Queen candidates from each
of the 13 sororities will ap appear
pear appear at the Sigma Chi chap chapter
ter chapter house to be judged on per personality.
sonality. personality. They will appear at

F. Kennedy Space Center March
6.

Broward Field as part of the
Derby program to be rated
on beauty and poise.
Victors in each of the 10
events will receive trophies
and a sweepstakes trophy will
go to the sorority amassing
the highest number of points.

The trip, similar to one taken
last November, will be an all-day
affair with a bus leaving the Union
at 6:15 a.m. and returning at 10:15
p.m.
The Space Center includes Cape
Kennedy and the new Space Port
under construction at adjacent
Merritt Island, A NASA represen representative
tative representative will host the tour, guiding
the group around the facilities and
answering questions.
The itinerary includes a stop
for lunch in Cocoa before the
three-hour tour begins at 1 p.m.
The group will stop for dinner In
Orlando en route home.
The total cost Is $8 per person.
Checks should be made payable to
the Florida Union If sent by mall
or interested persons may make
reservations at the Union before
the Feb. 26 deadline.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday. Feb. 17. 1965

ERNIE UTZ
Editor-In-Chief

LOU FERRIS
Editorial Page Editor

Hats off
THIS WEEK the Gator salutes Marty
Schwartz, who has served as Secretary of the
Interior under Pres. Ken Kennedy. As overseer
of the student body elections, Marty has been
praised by all political parties for his handling
of the elections.
MARTYS academic work has won for him
Pres. Reitzs Academic, Achievement
Award, a scholarship to law school from the
Law Center Foundation, the Senior Scholastic
Award for holding the highest grade point
average in his fraternity, Alpha Epsilon Pi,
and is a member of Phi Eta Sigma honorary
scholastic fraternity.
An active student leader, Marty was
administrative assistant to the Assistant
General Chairman of Homecoming, Chairman
of the Faculty-Student Insurance Board, a
nominee for whos Who in American Colleges
and Universities, and has made the Deans
list a few times.
He was born in St. Petersburg, Florida, in
1942, graduated from North Miami high school
in 1960, and earned a B. S. in Accounting in
1964. He is now a second-trimester freshman
at the law school.

EDITOR:
THOUGH I AM not particularly
qualified to write on the following
topic, the apparent disregard of
those who are and the abuses I
observe compel me to comment.
IT SEEMS to be the prevailing
conviction of University audiences
that there exists an ever present
contest to determine who can
applaud first at the end of a
performance.
WHILE I am certain that per performers
formers performers appreciate the enthusiasm
evinced in the ebullient demon demonstrations,
strations, demonstrations, I am just as certain
that the crudeness which is many
times present does much to destroy
any good will generated.
SPECIFICALLY, good FM
stations, which I am sure do not
look kindly on dead air time, wait
a countable number of seconds
after the conclusion of a worx
to make the succeeding
announcement.
THIS IS because the mood
generated by the piece does not
end abruptly with the last note,

GATOR STAFF MEMBERS
EDITORIAL STAFF: Buddy Goodman (Sports), Mark Freeman
(Cartoonist), Stan Kulp, Sharon Kelley (SG Beat Chlel), Kay
Huffmaster, (Correspondents), Yvette Cardozo. Agnes Fowles,
Donita Mathison, Dan Taylor, Sam Ullman, Selwin H. Ciment.
STAFFERS: Maureen Collins, Judy Knight, Ruth Koch, Steve
Kurvin, Ann Carter, Evan Langbein, Ira Lieb6feld, 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, Jeffrey Denkewalter, GJS. Corseri.
H 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 E GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not oonsidsr adjustments of peyment tor eny advertisement involving typ typographical
ographical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertlsii* 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 tor correction must be given before nest 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
matter at the United States Poet Office at GalnssvUle.

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International

STEVE VAUGHN
Managing Editor

Le T TeR 2
Quiet Please

JOE CASTELLO
Executive Editor

ED SEARS
Sports Editor

but fades slowly. It is not unfair
to ask those who do not feel this
to respect the sensitivities of those
who do and to refrain momentarily
from displays of approval.
SUCH RESTRAINT would also
have the advantage of reducing the
number of interruptions caused by
improper applause in the middle
of compositions.
IT DOES not take a great intellect
to realize that one should not
broadcast his naivete by attempting
to applaud first, rather he should
wait for someone familiar with
proper concert protocol to
commence. (I am by no means
recommending myself.)
AGAIN, I AM sure the
performers appreciate the over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming reception given them
here. I only ask that it be tempered
slightly so that our performing
guests and fellow audience
members need not be embarrassed
by its lack of good taste.
Sincerely yours,
GEORGE IOUP, 7AS

THE GATOR SALUTES *****

V L \\l \\\Vl

By G. S. CORSERI
Columnist
LAST WEEKbefore the elections
Pm sitting in my room perusing
the latest Playboy when this guy
comes in and says he's Murry.
THATS PRETTY good,' I tell
him, and I ask him to get the beans
out of my room.
TUT-TUT, he says, and he
takes the Playboy from me, turns
to the middle page and starts to
yodel.
I CAN tell something is up, so
I wait until hes done and then I
ask him what he wants.
I BEG your pardon,* he says,
and he takes a handkerchief from
his pocket and starts drying
himself with it. I get carried
away, he says.
THAT'S ALL right, I tell
him, being philosophical about it.
HE CLEARS his throat and tells
me hes running for Emperor of
the Student Body.
THERES something about the
word Emperor that kind of
arouses my curiosity.

By JIM MOORHEAD
Alligator Editor, 1960-1961
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second of two articles by former
Alligator Editor Jim Moorhead
concerning Student Government
and the recent student election.
It also marks the resumption of
his column, "Thinking Out Loud,"
dormant since December.)
The business at hand now is that
of the new president setting up shop
and getting started on fulfillment
of some of the pledges and pro promises
mises promises he made during the
campaign.
In all likelihood he won't come
close to making good on most of
them. A year doesn't give an or ordinary
dinary ordinary mortal much time.
This aspect of student govern government
ment government is perhaps one of the rea reasons
sons reasons why it isn't the dynamic
force of this campus which many
proponents would like it to be.
The critics and cynics never tire
of pointing to SG's inadequacies,
but an honest evaluation would show
that the system is severely handi handicapped
capped handicapped from its innate necessity
of operating on an annual basis.
If a Florida governor complains
as each one inevitably does doesof
of doesof not being able to get much done
in four years, what Is the UF's
esteemed leader .supposed to ac accomplish
complish accomplish in one, particularly while

OUT LOUD

6-Year Presidential Term?

CORSERI CUT-OUTS
Who Wants It

BEANS! I say. I didnt know
there was such a thing.
THERE isnt, he says. Its
a new idea of mine.. Jm running
on the Nothing Party Ticket, he
says, and he gives me a calling
card with nothing on it.
NOW IM kind of interested.
Whats your platform? I ask,
trying to sound intelligent.
NOTHIN J, he says. Our
policy is to promise nothing. If
were elected, we do nothing.
SAY, thats pretty good, IteU
him. I mean no one's ever put it
quite that way. And suddenly Im
really sympathetic to the cause,
and Im thinking what a great thing
it is to know an honest man, and I
want to shake his hand.
WHILE Im offering him my
hand, he punches me in the mouth.
HEY! Im crying. What you
do that for?
FOR nothing, he says. I beg
your pardon, he says, and he takes
his calling card from me. Then,
while Im still looking up at him
from the floor, he takes my
Playboy, chews on the edges and

he's also attempting to maintain
his academic status?
(Suggested experiments lect the
president every four years from
the freshman class, for a four fouryear
year fouryear term. Make that a six-year
term; if he sticks with it, it'll
take him at least that long to
graduate. Also, make sure special
consideration is given him in his
student insurance, to cover sui suicide.)
cide.) suicide.)
Frankly I never have been able
to understand how anybody could
be presumptuous enough to think
he could hold down that office officeof
of officeof a dozen others on this campus
for a year and still manage to
stay In school. You can call it
Mickey Mouse if you want to, but
there's one h of a lot of work
connected with a great many stu student
dent student body positions.
As old Alligator Editor Joe
Thomas once observed, SG, basi basically,
cally, basically, is the doer of much of the
administration's busy work. Tigert
Hall, I'm sure is unspeakably
grateful for Third Floor Florida
Union's very existence, and well
it ought to be.
Now, for a bit of well-chosen
advice and we'll bring this reborn
column to a close for the time
being:
If you're one of the uncounted
thousands who is, for the most

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i

rips it in half. Nice to have me!
you, he says, and he turns arouix
and walks out.
AFTER IM on the floor a while
trying to figure out how I can
keep from looking bad with two
of my teeth missing, Murry comes
back in. Hes very sorry about the
whole thing, he says, and hes
brought me a new Playboy. I can
see his heart is in the right place,
so I take him over to the Campus
Club and I buy him a coffee.
WERE sitting tnere and Im
trying to convince him theres
no honor in being Emperor when
suddenly in walks one of the leading
candidates. There are fifty guys
around him flattering his pants
off, so to speak, and begging him
to be kind. Just as many girls
are huddled around him screaming
Its him! Its him!
WHEN MURRY sees it all he
smiles at me, stands up and starts
singing The Star Spangled
Banner. Then he sits down, says
I beg your pardon, and starts to
cry. I figure its best to feign
indifference, so I take out the
Playboy and start to yodel.

part, indifferent and apathetic to totoward
toward totoward student government; if
you're like the Greek in that clas classic
sic classic Don Addis cartoon who proudly
asserts he is voting with inde independence
pendence independence and conviction in the
upcoming campus election, as
soon as my fraternity tells me
who I'm for," if you view the
third floor with disdain, consider
this ... Student Government is,
roughly, analagous to the various
levels of government on the "out "outside."
side." "outside."
An uncaring student body, just as
surely as an uncaring public, will
breed corruption and unsatisfac unsatisfactory
tory unsatisfactory performance within the halls
of government. The best way to
keep this from happening is through
active interest ynrf participation.
In fact, if you want to add an another
other another dijgension to your callege
career, walk jvg> those three flights
of stairs and .tell somebody you
want to do a little work. Tell
President Culpepper why you
came, and watch the look of utter
amazement flick over his face as
he recovers, flaSheshis campaign campaignwinning
winning campaignwinning smile and welcomes you
aboard.
If you've got the guts, you migh
even stick with it. You migh
even get to be president. Shudder



The feet of Florida U.

| A photo essay $
| by Nick Arroyo |
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Plpji&L,
The Broward Hall
The Super-Cool

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Wednesday, Feb. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

The Beta Woodsman
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The FSU Transfer
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! YOU SEE EVERYDAY I
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The Animal

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. Feb. 17, 1965

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University City Bank
Attractive coeds Joye Schwartz and Lisa Steinberg, both DPhiEs, are two of
the many students who have chosen University City Bank as their "bank away
from home." University City Bank's convenient location just two short blocks
from campus and friendly service have made it a University of Florida favorite.
Barkley Motors

I I jrf?^^V^x^^^^:>- : :: ; ':<-::-''--': : *-:-- : %*s<&< x : ';:ti : ? : s;> y >*#*' : ~:?:'
1m ~
Florida students Ginny Monte and Jay Foley admire
the classic-lined Swedish Volvo. Interested florida
students are invited to come in and take a look at
the Volvo, Fiat, Hillman and Triumph, sold in
Gainesville exclusively at Barkley Motors, the sports
car center of Gainesville, located at 2201 N. Main.

Fremacs
Florida man Les Hardy tries on a poplin suit from
Fremac*s new spring line. With warm weather al already
ready already upon us, it's time to think in terms of fill filling
ing filling out your spring and summer wardrobe. Fremac*s
has a complete new line of clothes to fit your
balmy weather needs, at 112 W. University Ave.

TWO GREAT d
Orange & Blue

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"Like a ride, girls?" Allen
motorcycle to interested coeds E
a motorcycle means more than ji
tion; it's away of life. Just pe
Ask the people at Cyclerama, 2
BMW and Yamaha motorcycles.

*.-.v *.-.v---*:::
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OMBINATIONS
Gainesville & You

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K eynes proudly shows off a new Yamaha
>v Beall and Ann Ropulewis. Owning
it economical, convenient transporta transportaect
ect transportaect for Florida's warm breezy weather.
SE 2nd Place, exclusive dealers for for

J|F ir-rrt' r-r-r-w %,! jfr**cSfe jP*|f fckJl^^S
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new Bonneville, all polished up and waiting for you to drive away. This dream
C kM * are always available for faculty and staff. The main office is located in
n o J/ exf 2973 ; Health Center branch, ext. 5107. For the Dial-A-Loan Service,
*" 376-2250, anytime day or night.

Donigans

Wednesday. Feb. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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An added touch in the tradition of fine sportswear at Donigan's.
Shoes by Bass Weejun and Wauhegan- hand-sewn vamp, genu genuine
ine genuine mocassin construction; Frank Brothers long wing tip, scotch scotchgrained,
grained, scotchgrained, black and white saddles, cordovan and black saddles;
Louisville Walkers in antique brown, cordovan and black.
Jimmy Fiber receives that personal Donigan's service from Bill
Donigan himselfservice which has come to make Donigan's a
favorite spot to buy or browse.

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Gainesville Coca-Cola
Bottling Co.
Its study break time at the Chi Omega House.
Pam Falck, Jane Kimbrell, Sandy Young and
Jane Friday discuss spring fashions over a re refreshing
freshing refreshing Coke. Tbe perfect perk-up for this
warm spring weather: Coca Cola.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 17, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Sale
BEAUTIFUL RED WOOL Lilli Ann
Suit with detachable fox collar. Size
10. Also red silk chiffon short
formal size 9. COMPLETE set of
4 Famous Artist Course Books.
SIOO.OO. Call 2-0528 after 6. (A (A---96-3t-c).
--96-3t-c). (A---96-3t-c).
GOLF CLUBS, left handed. Bag
and folding cart. Set consists of
2 woods, 4 irons, putter, shoes,
golf balls, and tees. Price S3O.
See at 2909 NE 14th Street. (HCM).
(A-96-2t-c).
STEREOPHONIC TAPE
RECORDER. Monophonic record
player. Call FR 6-1901 week days
after 9 p.m. (A-96-3t-p).
1964 HONDA-90 for sale. Only
used 7 months. Price $285. Call
Bob, 376-8157, apt. 104 Colonial
Manor Apartments. (A-96-3t-c).
SMITH CORONA PORTABLE
TYPEWRITER Sterling model.
Excellent condition. Call 376-0358
after 6 p.m. (A-95-st-c).
1959 AIR CONDITIONED 2
bedroom house trailer. Built-in
washer, 10x20 cabana, large fenced
yard. Call 372-1868 after 5:30
p.m. weekdays. (A-94-10t-c).
56 All Aluminum TRAILER HOME
8x36, one bedroom, twin beds, gas
heat, large living room. On lot.
Call before 2 p.m. or after 11:30
p.m. 376-9864 or see at Progress
Trailer Park, North on 441. (A (A---94-4t-c).
--94-4t-c). (A---94-4t-c).
LAFAYETTE SHORT WAVE
Receiver Model KT 200, 550 kc
to 30 me, 4 bands, BFO, band
spread, S-Meter, IF gain control.
PICKETT SLIDE RULE. 2-1624,
(A-94-10t-c).
MO-PED 1962, good condition.
Best offer. See at 1106 NE 9th
Avenue or call 372-1646. (A-92-
st-c).
rgjjHffll
I**"
TONITE! 3 TOP HITS!
* FIRST AREA RUN
At 7:00
THt STORY OF
I / II n I. e IMMORTAL
|lrn\ HANK WILLIAMS
|Â¥gnGeor 9 e HAMILTON Susan OLIVER
Red BUTTONS Arthur 0 CONNELL |
aHest
* St/' ,a
PAMRO S KIMAN PSOOUCTIOH'-ft
HOMEVMCbN#^
RObEKT NBNCV RObEKT Ml
Gom*MiMSE*smii
- PMUIMI METBOCOUH |
At 10:15
STARTS FRIDAY
SANDRA DEE
"I'D. RATHER BE RICH"

For Kent
FEBRUARY FREE! Your private
room in 2-bedroom house with 2
other students. Move in nowpay
S4O per month starting March!
FR 8-1002 anytime. (B-96-3t-c).
NEW, ONE BEDROOM,
FURNISHED Apartment. Twin
beds, wall to wall carpet, air airconditioned,
conditioned, airconditioned, private entrance, and
patio. 217-A NW 3rd Ave. 6-3179
or FR 2-0565. (B-96-3t-c).
LARGE ROOMS IN FRIENDLY
Surroundings available to male
students. Reasonable rates;
utilities and maid service included.
Convenient to campus and town.
See at 104 SW Bth Street or call
372-0243. (B-82-tf-nc).
NEW, CENTRAL AIR-COND. and
Heating, one bedroom, furnished
apartment. $95 per month. 2014
NW 4th Street. Call 372-5911 after
5 p.m. (B-93-st-c).
Personal
GIFT. ATTRACTIVELY BOUND,
hardback NEW TESTAMENTS,
available free, to foreign students
from the office of Prof. Em manual
Gitlin, Humanities, Bldg. D, Room
103. (J-92-st-c).
WANTED RIDER TO ATLANTA.
$lO per round trip, leaving
Thursday night. Return Sunday
morning. Call Don 2-3380. (J-95-
2t-c).

on tHursday
Vii t l ,i n

Autos
1961 WHITE CORVAIR, radio, ww,
heater. S6OO. Call FR 2-2369.
(G-96-3t-c).
1955 PLYMOUTH BELVEDERE 2-
door hardtop. Reliable transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. $l5O. Phone FR 6-9998
after 6 p.m. (G-96-3t-c).
57 CHEVY 2-door Bel Air, sedan.
$250 call 8-1330. (G-95-st-c).
1954 OLDS 2-door* good condition,
automatic, good tires, radio. Call
372-6840 or 372-7961.(G-95-3t-c).
ALFA ROMEO 1961 Help! the
bank has got me! The Alfa is
yours for only SI2OO. See at Florida
National Bank or call Bo Cook
372-9363. (G-94-ts-c).
62 MG MIDGET ROADSTER,
mechanically perfect, good tires,
body and interior excellent. $llOO.
Call 376-8883. (G-94-st-c).
1960 RENAULT Electric shift,
35 to 40 miles per gallon, $295.
Contact Catlin at Ext. 2564. (G (G---94-3t-c).
--94-3t-c). (G---94-3t-c).
SELL OR TRADE S-90 PORSCHE
1961. S3OO over bank value. See
at 107 NE Bth St. Call 372-6998
after 5. (G-94-3t-p).
1961 SUNBEAM ALPINE, BLACK
W/W tires, wire wheels, tonneau
cover, good condition, reasonably
pricedF 6-3084 afternoons.(G afternoons.(G---94-3t-p).
--94-3t-p). afternoons.(G---94-3t-p).
- -
1955 FORD. Excellent condition.
Call 6-2966 after 5:15 p.m. Can
be seen anytime behind Grove
HalL (G-92-st-c).

Services
PROFESSIONAL TYPING done In
my home. 12 years experience#
Medical Terminology passed. On
approved Graduate list. Students,
graduate students, offices on
campuscall Mrs. Lyons anytime
6-7160. (M-96-lt-c).
RUBY'S ALTERATIONS 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. Phone 6-8506. (M (M---96-lt-c).
--96-lt-c). (M---96-lt-c).
EXPERT TYPING DONE IN my
home. Will pick up and deliver.
376-8586 before 7:30 a.m. or after
5 p.m. (M-96-lt-c).
LOVE AND CARE FOR your
toddler in my home. $lO weekly.
Call 376-0972. (M-95-2t-c).
Wanted.
WajnTED TO RE NT beginning Sept.
Ist., by visiting researcher, 3 or
4 bedroom house, unfurnished or
furnished. In Finley School area.
376-2570. (C-96-3t-c).
WANTED ONE FEMALE
Roommate to share modern split
level apartment, 3 blocks from
campus. Immediate occupancy.
Phone 372-1219. (C-96-3t-c).
Lost & Pound
LOST: SATURDAY NIGHT at SAE
party two pairs prescription
glasses in Madras cases. Please
call Claudine Laabs at Rawlings
FR 2-3621. (L-96-3t-p).
LOST: 65 UF CLASS RING.
Initials J.C.M. Call 6-3851 before
6 p.m., 2-1265 after 6 p.m. Ask
for Chip. Reward. (L-95-2t-c).
h. I I, I. 11. Mill
LOST: GOLD CHARM BRACELET
Vicinity of SW 2nd Ave. and Tigert
Hall. Sentimental value. Generous
Reward. Please call Pat Miko,
Ext. 2425 or after 5, 376-9008.
(L-93-4t-c).
Do your laundry
v^ 7whl,e y u,ho p
Every 10th Load FRtt
KOIN KLEEN
704 W. Unlv. Ave.
T 3

r-
Help Wanted ;
DEPENDABLE GIRL TO CARE
for 2 children, ages 6 & 7 from
2 to 6 p.m., M-W-F and some
evenings. Own transportation. A
few light housekeeping tasks. 1720
NW 7th Place. Phone 2-3763. (E (E---95-3t-c).
--95-3t-c). (E---95-3t-c).
c
<
'
SPORTSMENS"
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main St.
JiTO.
I For Fast; Courteous!
Â¥ |_Service, Patronize!
1 GATOR ADVERTISERS |



DAMES
Dr. Taylor H. Kirby will
be the guest of the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Dames meeting tonight
8 p.m. in the University
Women's Club.

INAUGURAL
Tickets will be sold until
5 p.m. today for the Inaugu Inaugural
ral Inaugural Banquet to be held tonight.
Legislative Council members,
honor court justices, presi president's
dent's president's council members, stu student
dent student body officers or anyone
with an interest in student go government
vernment government and their dates may
attend. The cost is $2.75.

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The United
States officially announced yester yesterday
day yesterday that Communist China appar apparently
ently apparently is ready to set of its second
nuclear explosion.
A statement issued by the State
Department said:
The United States government
deplores this indication that the
leaders of Communist China are,
I in the face of world-wide condem condemnation
nation condemnation of atmospheric nuclear test testing,
ing, testing, continuing such tests.
Officials said they did not know
CAMPUS CUT/E
Donna 'courts
every day
Today*s Campus Cutie may be
found on just about any Saturday
afternoon playing tennis, her fa favorite
vorite favorite sport. Donna Solomon is
a junior from Coral Gables, pursu pursuing
ing pursuing a liberal arts education. She
plans a career in medicine.
She is a transfer student from
Sophie Newcomb College where
she was active in student publica publications.
tions. publications. She served her sorority,
Sigma Delta Tau, as regional rush
chairman.
Donna sports a healthy 3.0 aver average.
age. average. Next to tennis, her favorite
campus activity is attending foot football
ball football and basketball games. She
says the Florida fans are great
because they have so much spirit.
j-ffffWlN'flftf-f
1 FBRFNHT FIR THE CHOKE
FEEM6 SPOTS-F YOI CATCH
1. A UUKE FBHIETHRH TO THE v
V SAME SPOT EXT TME Mi
j THEE HHLL EISUQHTLV
1 SMALLER OE Hi TE EXACT I
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KSK noun ATIfMION
TO CAMY-OUT OaOWS
.

Chinese set for another A-bomb

ARCHERY CLUB
The UF Archery Club will
hold a tournament Saturday,
Feb. 27, 10 a.m. 12 noon
at the Broward Archery
Range. Any student is invited
to participate in the handi handicapped
capped handicapped tournament.
IFC BLOOD DRIVE
Fraternity men are encour encouraged
aged 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.

whether the impending blast would
involve a device as was
the case with the first Chinese
test last Oct. 16, or a bomb.
K.C. Thaler, United Press In International
ternational International diplomatic corres correspondent
pondent correspondent in London, reported Mon Monday
day Monday that the explosion might in involve
volve involve a hydrogen device.
The first Red Chinese explo explosion

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l 11 * *H

campus news briefm

sion explosion was described by UjS. offi officials
cials officials as a low-yield atomic test
in the western part of that coun country.
try. country.
The second test would come in
amid stepped-up confrontation with
Asian Communists over U. S.
bombings in North Viet Nam. Its
effect on that relationship would
be hard to gauge.

COLLOQUIUM
Values: South and North
American is the topic to be
discussed by Professor Harry
W. Hutchinson, associate pro professor
fessor professor of psychiatry and anth anthropology,
ropology, anthropology, at the Latin Amer American
ican American Colloquium tonight 8 p.m.
in the Oak Room of the Florida
Union.
GATOR GRAS
Individual and Group acts
are encouraged to sign up
for the Gator Gras variety
show try-outs MondayFri MondayFriday,
day, MondayFriday, 1-5 p.m. in Room 315
Florida Union.

Wednesday, Feb. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

UF FACULTY CLUB
The UF Faculty Club now
features daily luncheons 11:30
a.m.1:30 p.m. for members
and guests. Free private din dining
ing dining rooms are available
through Food Service, exten extension
sion extension 2561, for committees or
meeting.
Special family night buffet
dinners every Thursday from
6 p.m. 7:30 p.m. feature for foreign
eign foreign foods. Italian food will be
featured tomorrow.
TOASTMASTERS
The University Toastmas Toastmasters
ters Toastmasters will meet tomorrow 11:45
a.m. at the Faculty Club.

Missiles in Hanoi

SAIGON (UPI)-Soviet ground-to ground-toair
air ground-toair missiles have arrived in the
North Viet Nam capital of Hanoi,
reliable sources said yesterday.
The sources have just arrived
here from the Communist capital.
Their identity cannot be disclosed.
Arrival of Russian missiles in
North Viet Nam has not been pub publiclyconfirmed
liclyconfirmed publiclyconfirmed by the UjS. Em-

GERMAN
<4
I
The German Conversation:-
Group will meet tomorrow j
7:30 p.m. at the International;:
Student Center. Professor >
John Price wUI show slides;:

and discuss his tour ofGer-i:
many. :
ELECTION
All election officials who;
haven't turned in their social ;i
security numbers at the;
student body treasurer's j:
office, Room 307 Florida*
Union, must do so immedia- :
tely if they want to be paid.:*

bassy here or by sources having
access to UjS. aerial reconnaiss reconnaissance
ance reconnaissance photographs of the Hanoians.
Some American pilots who took
part in three raids on military
targets in North Viet Nam last
week said about the only opposi opposition
tion opposition they met then was from rifle
fire from North Vietnamese in
trenches.

Page 9



Page 10

i The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 17. 1965

NEW PLEDGE CLASS FOR AFROTCs ANGEL FUGHT
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First row, from left to right: Kitty Gollnik, K.C. Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Kathy Green, Suzie Turmail, Sue Nichols, Marsha
Gilbert, Joan Gorski, Penny Anderson, Kay Melton.

Food poisoning on campus? Not
as long as the cooks continue their
bacteriology courses I
Students who eat at the Campus
Club, the Hub, Rawlings, Hume
and Tolbert Halls, and other places
managed by Food Service (an on oncampus
campus oncampus cafeteria organization) can
be sure their food is served by
well-trained personnel.
Food service, according to Gay
H. Welborn, food director and
dietician, has a training program
which all their employees working
in food production are required
to take.
Welborn said classes are held
in the training room, the athletic
department dining room beneath
the Campus Club Cafeteria. Here
films are shown and lectures are
given to the employees.

Phi Gams, Tri Delts visit Med Center childrens ward

A group of nine representatives
of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity
and Delta Delta Delta sorority
gave Valentine's Day special
meaning for children hospitalized

Graduate artist
wins award
Scenes and subjects of Florida
by four major 19th century Ameri American
can American artists will be featured in the
inaugural exhibition of the UF
Gallery of Art next month.
The display, Artists of the
Florida Tropics," will feature the
works of James Audubon, George
Catlin, Winslow Homer and George
Inness.
The University Gallerys formal
dedication is planned March 1 with
the exhibit starting March 2 and
continuing through March 31. Roy
C. Craven Jr., associate profes professor
sor professor of art at the University, is
acting director of the gallery.
There will be a number of prints
from the great collection of
American birds by Audubon. This
selection will show birds found in
Florida and sketched by Audubon
on his famous trip to Key West
in 1832.
Catlin, renowned painter of the
Plains Indians, will be represented
by two landscapes of Florida as
well as several portraits of Sem Seminole
inole Seminole chiefs, including his famed
depletion of Osceola.

UF cooks go to school, too

Mrs. C. E. Davis, supervisor,
said that observation classes are
also given. These are held in the
food production departments them themselves.
selves. themselves. For instance, in the salad
department** a student employee
would be shown the procedure for
making an attractive salad by the
experienced supervisor. Then the
materials would be turned over to
him and he would apply the in instructions.
structions. instructions.
But there are many other
courses. One, which lasts twelve
weeks, is a one-hour-a-day sani sanitation
tation sanitation class. This course includes,
according to Welborn, fundamental
bacteriology and the study of
communicable disease. The State
Health Department occasionally
sends a representative in to help
out.
Other courses include dietetics,

in the Medical Centers pediatric
ward Sunday.
The fraternity and sorority
members journeyed to the Med
Center laden with cake, cookies.

o.
Jewel Tea Co., Inc.
...WILL BE INTERVIEWING
March 3 (Wednesday)
on campus
for
Summer Franchise Operators
(Arrange an appointment in the University
Placement Office, Building H.)
GRADUATES IN MARKETING, GENERAL
BUSINESS AND THE LIBERAL ARTS
LOCATIONS IN FLORIDA & GEORGIA

AH who apply for work in the
food area are required to be able
purchasing, food economics, (how
to buy in quantity), and personnel
management.
to read and write. Welborn has a
library of books and pamphlets
on latest food developments,
menus, recipes, servicing pro procedures
cedures procedures and purchasing, which are
always available to employees.
Welborn said other food
establishments may have training
courses available for their
employees too, if the Alachua
County Restaurant Association is
able to establish such a program.
This training program for the
restaurant industry in the area
is still in the planning stage.
Welborn said, We have the
contacts and the facilities here at

and. good cheer for the three to
seven year-old youngsters. The
dreariness of a rainy afternoon
was lightened considerably for both

Second row, from left to right: Linda Leonard, Gail
Treiber, Mary Finley, Karen Reed, Donna Berger,
Sharon Lawler, Louise Olsen, Debbie Dalehite.

the university for such a
program.
Other restaurants and cafeterias
off campus still rely on the
apprenticeship method of
training. By this method the new
employee follows the experienced
employee around, learning 'by
observation and practical
experience.
George A. Loomis, part owner
of the College Inn, 1728 W. Univer University
sity University Ave., said employees
have learned food preparation by
the apprenticeship method. He said
the newcomer starts with dish
washing and cleaning and works
his way up into a cooking position.
Mrs. Julia Reber, manager of the
Dutch Treat Restaurant at 1802
W. University Ave. said her new
employees also learn by working
with those who are more
experienced.

the youngsters and their
benefactors with games, stories,
piggy-back rides, and an
abundance of Valentine's Day
sweets.

AS FLAVOR SAYS, YOU-ALL COME
FOR THE
STEAK SPECIAL
LONDON 8R01L...51.10
SERVED WITH BAKED
(Plus Sour Cream Or
Butter), MASHED OR J
FRENCH FRIED POTA-
TOES, TOSSED GREEN I /
SALAD, HOT ROLLS & L J I JT
BUTTER.
TEA OR COFFEE Aj/
MON) 5T20 vi #
TUES. j 4 PM-8 PM Tax qX*
WED.J Regular^^M^2^\^
LARRY'S WONDERHOUSE
14 S.W. First St. (Behind Sears)
10:30 a.m. 8 p.m.
SECOND COFFEE, TEA ALWAYS FREE
ALSO TAKEOUT 372-2405

"Its Fun & Easy To Ride 1
RENTA
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at 111 NW 13th St., just
one block from campus
By Hour,
U 2 Day
Or Day
ALL NEW BIKES
NO SHIFTING
Mid-America Rentals Inc.
11l NW 13th St.



Michigans Elliott heads summer clinic

Chalmers W. (Bump) El Elliott,
liott, Elliott, head football coach of
Rose Bowl champion cham champion
pion champion Michigan, will headline
the annual FHSAA-FACA foot football
ball football clinic in Gainesville.
Carey McDonald, executive
secretary of the Florida
Athletic Coaches Association,
announced today that Elliott
will bring an assistant coach
on his staff with him to the
clinic, held the week of the
all-star football and bas-

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COACH GRAVES TALKS THINGS OVER WITH COACH ELLISON
...scrimmage game Saturday (Photos by Kon Sherman)
The annual Orange and Blue game which climaxes spring training
will be held at Florida Field at 2 p,m on Saturday, March 20 In years
past the game has been held at night.
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GATORSBRAINS HUDDLE BEFORE PRACTICE BEGINS
..(1-r) Jack Harper, Backfield coach Fred Pancoast and Steve Spurrier

CAGE HEAD STILL UNNAMED
~~^ "~***""***"***^

ketball games here July 29-31.
We feel very fortunate in
obtaining a man of Elliotts
stature and capability, said
McDonald. He has produced
great football teams at Michi Michigan

Wednesday, Feb, 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

gan Michigan and everybody who saw
his team win the Rose Bowl
this year was impressed with
the soundness of the Wolver Wolverines.**
ines.** Wolverines.**
Elliott is one-half of a fa-

Although Ellenson was recently
promoted to Assistant Head Foot Football
ball Football Coach, he will still be in
command of the Gator defenses.
The ex-Georgia Bulldog, who has
never seen one of his defensive
teams finish out of the nation's
top ten, has taken on many admin administrative
istrative administrative duties in his new posi position,
tion, position, but Gator Head Coach Ray
Ray Graves is firmly set on de defensive
fensive defensive plans for 1965.
Ellensons record as a defensive
coach speaks for itself. It is one
of the nation's best. In his first
defensive coaching assignment, at
Miami in 1956, the Hurricanes led
the nation. They were first in
rushing defense and ranked in the
top ten in pass defense and points
allowed. It also led the nation
in "defensive takeovers" with 18
fumble recoveries and 23 pass in interceptions.
terceptions. interceptions.
Ellenson's 1957 Hurricane de defense
fense defense was second in the nation and
first in rushing defense (62.3 yards
a game.) His 1960 defense at Flor Florida
ida Florida was ninth overall and ranked
in the top ten in rushing, passing,
points allowed and defensive take takeovers.
overs. takeovers.
One of Ellenson's most notable
achievements at Florida was the
defensive masterminding which led
to the Gators' upset of Penn State
in the 1962 Gator Bowl. Penn State
was held to seven points and only
156 yards of total offense.
Florida was ranked ninth overall
in 1963 and tied for ninth last fall
under Ellenson.
"Pm very pleased with our de defensive
fensive defensive setup at Florida," says
Ellenson. "We've developed pride
and I want to give a lot of cred credit
it credit to Billy Kinard and Don Brown,
who are both exceptional young
coaches."
|| SAE golfers ||
il defeat Pikes H
M
$8: The Sigma Alpha Epsilonj:' : : : x
£Bgolf squad defeated Pi Kappal:£g
f&jfiAlpha in Orange League com-|:j:|:|:
xjgpetition Tuesday afternoon.
:>s: The defeat was by forfeit::::*:!
i&ijijas the Pikes did not field aigg
S&earo.
MmmrnwmMMMm

Ellenson deve lopes
defensive tradition
Spring football practice got under way Saturday with the interior
defensive line still a big question mark.
However, with stress on fundamentals, defensive Coach Gene El Ellenson
lenson Ellenson plans to develop a strong forward wall to complement what
should already be an outstanding secondary.

mous brother coaching act in
the Big Ten Conference. His
brother Pete is head football
coach at Illinois.
On the clinic lecturing list
will be the head coaches of the
respective all-star teams,
Coral Gables' Nick Kotys of
the South and Wildwood's Byrd
Whigham of the North.
Announcement of the head
lecturer for the basketball
portion of the clinic will be
made soon, McDonald said.

Loot, horns,
whipping cars
'all we need
"All we would like is SI,OOO,
support of the women in Broward,
Rawlings and Jennings, a calva calvacade
cade calvacade of cars whipping around the
courts blowing their horns, and a
few more players," said Mrs.
Joanne Whiteman, head of the Wo Women's
men's Women's Tennis Club.
The club is run strictly on a
volunteer basis. It is not in any
way affiliated with the men's var varsity
sity varsity team or with the Athletic De Department.
partment. Department.
Each trimester the club adver advertises
tises advertises for more players. The
response by women on campus has
been fair, but Mrs. Whiteman feels
that in order to develop a decent
team she needs the backing of the
men's team and recognition by the
Athletic Department.
Approximately 18 girls come out
for practice each Tuesday and
Thursday afternoon. This is a
three-fold increase over last tri trimester.
mester. trimester. The only qualification a
girl needs is an interest in tennis.
This voluntary basis for making
up a tennis team has* more than
one disadvantage. "I can't enforce
a curfew, scout recruits, offer
scholarships, or impose any regu regulations
lations regulations at all. The only thing I can
do is impose a little good sense to
the girls," said Mrs. Whiteman.
The Tennis Club has played two
matches, one against Rollins
College and one against FSU. The
girls dropped both matches.
BASKETBALL
ORANGfc
SAE 44 SN 53
PDT 42 PKT 32
PLP 19 KS 41
TEP 13 SX 37
BLUE
TKE 36
PKP 12
ENGINEERING
Electrical 31
Chemical 21

Page 11



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 17, 1965

Page 12

Dates for hunting disclosed

TALLAHASSEE The 1965-66
hunting season for resident game
birds and animals will open one onehalf
half onehalf hour before sunrise Saturday,
Nov. 13, in the First, Second,
Dieringer %
- 1
now first
for NASCAR
DAYTONA BEACH (UPI)
Darel Dieringer* s second place
finish in the Daytona 500 boosted
him into the lead in the Grand
National point standings, the
National Association for Stock
Car Auto Racing announced Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
The 4,992 points the Charlotte,
N.C. driver got in the race Sunday
gave him 7,692 for the season.
Marvin Panch of Daytona Beach,
with a sixth place finish Sunday,
moved into second place in the
standings with 6,928 points,
followed by Fred Lorenzen of
Elmhurst, 111., with 6,184.
The Alligator will cover the
Daytona Continental on Feb. 27
and also Sebring on March 27.
The top five stock car drivers:
1. Darel Dieringer, Charlotte,
N.C., 7,692.
2. Marvin Panch, Daytona
Beach, 6,928
3. Fred Lorenzen, Elmhurst,
111., 6,184
4. Ned Jarrett, Camden, S.C.
5,752
5. Sam McQuagg, Columbus,
Ga., 5,280.

Who Needs
Gator Advertising ? j&pSi
Only those people who wont L jgL
COMPLETE COVERAGE of the
University Community...
FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR I -alv 44
...THE ONLY NEWSPAPER SERVING
THE ENTIRE FLORIDA CAMPUS.
_ * l

OPENS NOVEMBER 13

Fourth and Fifth Conservation
Districts, while in the Third
Conservation District it begins
one week later.

The season is
essentially the
same as 1964-65
which proved
both biologically
sound and
generally pop popular
ular popular with the
sportsmen. Also
with the new
twelve month
hunting license
becoming effect-

ive July 1, it is necessary that
dates be set as early as possible
so that regulations will be
available to the license buyer.
Deer hunting season will close
Jan. 2, in the First, Second, Fourth
and Fifth Districts and Jan. 16
in the Third District. Turkey
hunting season will close Jan. 2,
in the First, Second and Fifth
Districts, Jan. 16, in the Third
District and Jan. 23, in the Fourth
District. Quail and squirrel hunting
season will close statewide Feb.
27.
According to E. L. Madill,
Commission Chairman, several
factors entered into the decision
to establish the general framework
for the 1965-66 hunting season
early in the year. Most important
was the desire to accommodate
persons who must set their
vacation dates and make hunting
plans substantially in advance of
the opening.
Madill said, The 1965-66
season is a general framework

j
i The
' outdoor
scene

of opening and closing dates for
deer, turkey, quail, squirrel and
bear. General regulations, bag
limits and special regulations
within the general framework will
be established later in the year,
after the Commission has an
opportunity to present their
recommendation to the sportsmen
of Florida. Special hunts, wildlife
management area regulations, and
migratory bird regulations will
also be set later in the year.*'
The Com mission announced
plans to again conduct a series
of public meetings throughout the
state for the purpose of discussing
hunting and fishing with sportsmen.
These meetings will begin during
the month of February and probably
conclude during March. All
sportsmen are urged to attend
these public meetings as they offer
an opportunity to become ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with operations of the*
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission.
I YAMAHA BMW 1
Motorcycles 1
For The Discriminating m
CYCLERAMA I
378-2811 21 SE 2nd Place

Pitre
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At the Gainesville Livestock Market Sflp
5001 N.W. 13th St. 1